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September 23, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-23

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NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Ann Arbor, Michigan
PRESENTSI
Sergei Eisenstein's 1 Wefs
IVAN THE TERRIBLE
Thursday and Friday-Part I
SENATE MAJORITY LEADER Mike Mansfield said yester-
Saturday and Sunday--Part 11 day he will introduce a new amendment to set a date for total
jwithdrawal of U.S. troops from Indochina.
Directed by Sergei Eisenstein between 1941 and Mansfield said he is hopeful that the House will support the new,
1946. Music by Prokofiev. /!amendment - expected to call for total U.S. pullout in six months
if American prisoners are freed - which will be offered next week
Eisenstein is the universally acclaimed master of as an amendment to the measure authorizing funds for military
composition and editing and Ivan is his final and, hardware and research.
perhaps, his most powerful work. The spectre of ( *
Czar Ivan will touch you with greatness in this mov- WASHINGTON ) - THE HOUSE WAYS AND MEANS
ing and awesome apotheosis of Russia's notorious ! COMMITTEE approved yesterday a revised version of President
monarch. Nixon's tax program, trimming his proposals for business tax j
relief by about $4.9 billion over three years and increasing in-
ARCHIT ECT U R E AUDITORIUM dividual relief by $3.4 billion.
The package approved for House action about Oct. 5 includes
an investment credit and export aids for business, offset partly by t
r0reductions in depreciation allowances, income tax reductions starting!
on this year's income for individuals especially those in lower brac-
__. - l Tbkets, and repeal of the excise tax on light trucks as well as auto-

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page three

Thursday, September 23, 1971

2-China

plan

presented for
approval to U._N
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (R - The United States and 16
other countries called yesterday on the General Assembly to
seat Red China in the United Nations while permitting Na-
tionalist China to remain.
The long-awaited resolution also proposed that the Pe-
king government should be given China's permanent seat in
the Security Council, which carries with it the all-important
veto power.
The action came simultaneously with a preliminary
round of debate in the assembly's 25-nation steering com-
mittee in which Albania's
vice minister of foreign af- "
fairs, Reis Malile, denounced Ind[ ans
the U.S. two Chinas policy as
an anti-Chinese maneuver.
Maelneasserted that the U bth
reslutonwas intended to delayb a t e ' i
a solution of the 21-year-old con-
troversy over who should occupy
China's U.N. seat.Ugovt
"We oppose this maneuver," he govte
said. "It must be rejected."
Malile spoke after U.S. Ambas- WASHINGTON (P) - I n d i a n
sador George Bush proposed that militants fought with police yes-
the U.S. item and a rival pro- terday in the lobby of the Bureau
posal, sponsored by Albania and 16 of Indian Affairs (BIA) as they
other countries, be debated con- tried to protest what they claim
currently in the 130-nation as- to be administration moves to stif-
sembly. le reforms giving them greater

The Alley - 330 Maynard

FRIDAY,
24

PRESENTS
SATURDAY,
25

SUNDAY,
26

MISSISSIPPI FRED McDOWELL
and TERRY TATE
Fri., Sat.: 2 Shows 7:30-10:00
Sunday: 1 Show 8:30
TICKETS ALL SHOWS $2.00
No one wanted the blues master to leave the stage but he had to give
way to the other artists. "They have to be heard. You know they got
a right," Mississippi Fred McDowell explained. And anyone who had
seen the Arhoolie Records artist's set should consider themselves
lucky, for they had been treated to a blues giant who had lived it
a lifetime and played it for the betterapart of three decades.
He accompanied his vocals with Stella, a Gibson electric guitar,
slightly amplified, and Jim Tutunjian on Fender bass. The set was
pure blues, smooth and clean, as McDowell allowed his fingers to
float across Stella's frets augmenting a strong vocal blues style which
McDowell could truly call his own. "My Babe," "Baby Please Don't
Go," "Good Morn' Lil' Schoolgirl," and "You Got to Move," had
everyone foot stomping and drifting at the same time. The man
has lived his music.
Also appearing was Tom Everett, RCA Records artist. Everett, playing
a 12-string guitar and accompanied by a three-man back-up, ran
through several pop country tunes from his new LP, "Porchlight On
in Oregon," "Excitation Revire," "Theresa," and "Bad Dreams," fea-
tured a good vocal effort on Everett's part and a very tight group.
But Everett does not have the total control of his voice as yet. His
style, somewhat akin to Roy Orbison's vocal style, really showed when
he sang Orbison's "It's Over." Everett sits on the threshold of a fine
career, and his group is more than adequate. There will be more
heard from this RCA artist in the future.
BOB GLASSENBERG
Billboard Magazine
Sept. 4, 1971
COMING:
Oct. 1, 2, 3-Arthur Bigboy Crudup
And Johnny Shines
ADVANCE TICKETS at Salvation Records, Pinball Alley in the
Basement-ADMISSION ALWAYS FREE

EAST AND WEST GERMAN negotiators broke off talks yes-
terday aimed at carrying out the four power agreement on Berlin.
Egon Bahr, West German state secretary and chief negotiator,
said the talks were deadlocked over the issue of translating into
German the text of the agreement signed on Sept. 3.
Bahr told newsmen that the two Germanys had come to an
agreement on the German translation and impl'ed that the East?
Germans had gone back on what was agreed on.
a *
THE TRENTON BOARD OF EDUCATION voted Tuesday
night to fire 330 of the school system's 333 teachers because of an
eight day work stoppage by those teachers.
Superintendent J. Warren Adair said the board viewed the strike
as illegal.
The board instructed Adair to begin recruiting new teachers to
fill the vacancies.
The Trenton Education Association which represents the striking
teachers said the TEA had offered four separate proposals for at-
tempting to resolve the impasse, and the board rejected all four
offers.
** *

-Associated Press
ABOUT 300 DEMONSTRATORS marched in front of the United
Nations yesterday carrying banners and signs supporting the seat-
ing of Communist Chinese regime in the General Assembly.
AUGUST FIGURES:
Prices, wages climb;
gas hike major factor

:1
x
Y.
.
C.

THE NATIONAL LEAGUE of Cities agreed Tuesday to support
an amendment to the U.S. Constitution which would "outlaw or
at least severely control handguns in this country."
The new rule should leave the details of prohibition of handguns
the federal government and preserve the right of the people
own long guns.

to
to

The government said today in
its first consumer price report
since President Nixon ordered
the wage - price freeze that
both living costs and wages rose
in August.
Living costs increased three-
tenths of one per cent, largely
because of a sharp boost in gas-
oline prices, but the government
said the figures did not reflect
the wage price freeze because
the figures were compiled before
it took effect.
Average wages of some 45
million rank-and-file workers
rose 2 cents an hour to $3.44 and
$1.43 a week to $129 a week in
August, and purchasing power
edged up within five-tenths of
one per cent of the record high
of 1968, the report said.
The August price hikes pushed
the Consumer Price Index up to
122.2, meaning that it cost
$12.22 last month for every $10
worth of typical family pur-

chases in the 1967 base period.
The sharpest rise was a 3.7
per cent hike in gasoline prices,
largest in more than a year.
Hodgson said Nixon's Cost of
Living Council set up to monitor
the freeze has no plans to order
a gasoline price rollback as de-
manded by Sen. William Prox-
mire, D-Wis.
Neither, said Hodgson, are
there any plans to roll back
large wage hikes negotiated just
before the freeze was imposed,
such as the AFL-CIO Communi-
cations Workers' contract cov-
ering some 50,000 telephone
workers.
The report said fruits and
vegetables dropped 1.9 per cent in
August. Fresh fruits, vegeta-
bles and eggs are not covered by
the freeze.
"Beef prices increased less and
pork prices more than they us-

Sponsors of the so-called Al-
banian resolution are seeking to
seat Peking and at the same time
expel the Chinese Nationalist dele-
gation. There is only one China,
Malile said.
The U.S. proposal gained some
prestigious support at the last
minute when Japan agreed to be a
cosponsor, but its prospects for
approval were uncertain. U.S. of-
ficials, however, continued to ex-
press optimism.
The United States and 16 co-
sponsors submitted a second reso-
lution declaring the expulsion of
Nationalist China to be "an im-
portant question." This would re-
quire a two-thirds majority for
any move to oust the Taiwan dele-
gation.
The U.S.-backed resolutions rep-
resent a major shift in policy for
the Nixon administration, appar-
ently linked with the President's
planned visit to Peking and other
steps to improve relations with
the Chinese Communists.
A major objective of the United
States, however, as stated by top
officials, is to preserve a place for
Taiwan in the world organization.

self-determination.
The Indians were attempting to
make a citizens arrest on John
Crow, deputy commissioner of the
BIA who they charge is a tool of
the anti-Indian elements within
the Interior Department.
Twenty-six Indians, mostly from
the American Indian Movement'
(AIM) and the National Indian
Youth Council, were arrested and
charged by the Interior Depart-
ment with illegal entry. But BIA
Commissioner Louis R. Bruce ask-
ed Interior Secretary Rogers C. B.
Morton to drop the charges.
TuSsday, Navajo Tribal Chair-
man Peter MacDonald told a news
conference that Crow is cutting
short reforms Bruce had initiated.
Most of the reforms - such as
giving Indians more protection
from invasions of their land, wat-
er and mineral resources; c o n-
tracting out some BIA functions
to the tribes and downgrading the
powers of the BIA superintendents
to give Indians themselves more
say-so - were endorsed by Presi-
dent Nixon himself in a speech a
year ago.

The action came at the urging of Detroit's Mayor Roman Gribbs
who said, "statistics show that it is not criminals, but friends and
relatives, which are responsible for 80 per cent of all homicides."
WASHINGTON W) - The House accepted yesterday a Sen-
ate-passed bill to ban the Amchitka Island underground nuclear test
"unless the President gives his direct approval for such test."
The Senate's restriction, on use of funds for the test was writ-
ten into a compromise $4.7-billion public works appropriation bill.
The House passed the compromised 376-0 and sent it to the Sen-
ate for final action.

ually do," the report said.
prices rose less than usual."

"Egg

III

. .... .............._

:3

11E

III

t < ooo<=::o<><>o ><><>ooC o c-=
GAY LIBERATION!
Come out to A-
MEETING: Thurs., Sept. 23, 8:30 P.M.
Union, 3-North, SGC, Health Lounge
Topic: "GLF & UM-A Fair Exchange?"
POTLUCK: Friday, Sept. 24, 6:30 P.M.
3! Canterbury, above Mark's, William St.
BYO Food, etc.-ALL WELCOME!
L><c>o co=>c=o . o o<o>c_><=o=

..
-}

I

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