:: - MEET GINGER-
Her weapon is hr body...
She can cut you, kill you
or cure you!
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NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-05304
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Thursday, September 30, 1971
Thursday, September 30, 1971
We give students a break, with special reduced
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(Faculty and graduate school students get a dis-
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Hotels and Inns that offer special student rates. Also
a Hilton Student Identification Card to use when-
ever you register.
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Travel Department, National Sales Division, 9880
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-- - - -
By The Asociated Press
THE UNITED STATES is undertaking a new international
drug-control program aimed at halting the flow of heroin to the
U.S. from Asia before it assumes serious proportions.
The plan involves several U.S. agencies under State Department
guidance and is based on the assumption that the expected drastic:
reduction in the opium-poppy crops of Turkey and other East Medi-
terranean areas will force drug dealers to seek alternate sources for
their product, particularly in Southeast Asia.
A KEY PROSECUTION WITNESS was not prompted before
he identified Col. Oran Henderson as the officer to whom he
gave an eyewitness account of atrocities at My Lai, a former
Army lawyer testified yesterday.
Former Sec. 4 Lawwrence Colburn, a helicopter door gunner on
the My Lai operation, is the only one of three men to positively iden-
tify Henderson as the officer they reported to about My Lai on
March 18, 1969, two days after the killings of Vetnamese civilian.
The defense is trying to bar Colburn's appearance before the
jury on the grounds that his identification of Henderson is tainted
because the government improperly showed him photographs of the
CANTON TELEVISION failed" to deliver its promised "im-
portant news program" yesterday, disappointing Western ob-
servers who hoped to get a clue to recent unusual events in Red
Peking's announcement a week ago that tomorrow's National
Day parade had been canceled stirred speculation that something
was happening inside China.
Canton television had announced the special news program
would deal- with "circumstances of the Oct. 1 National Day program."
Instead it reeled off three routine films from Peking, including one
showing Premier Chou En-lai watching an Albanian gymnastics ex-
VIOLENT CRIME increased 11 per cent in the nation during
the first half of this year, outpacing a 7 per cent rise in all
serious crime, the FBI reported yesterday.
The over-all seven per cent increase in serious crimes com-
pares with an 11 per cent increase recorded during th first six
months of 1970, but the jump in violent crimes exceeds the 10 pe
cent hike recorded last year.
The FBI also noted that 80 law-enforcement officers had been
murdered in the first eight months of 1971.
One hundred officers were murdered during all of 1970, 70 of
whom were killed in the similar eight-month period, the FBI said.
WHITE HOUSE PICKETING by some members of the Na-
tional League of Families of American Prisoners and Missing in
Southeast Asia has apparently embarrassed their national or-
ganization, which yesterday disavowed sponsorship of the pro-
In the final business session of their annual meeting the families
adopted resolutions making sure members do not represent their
individual political views asthose of the league.
Dissident members of the League picketed the White House
Tuesday with demands that President Nixon set a date for Viet-
nam withdrawal to get back prisoners.
PRESIDENT NIXON, decrying what he called "growing and
disturbing isolationism in our country," told international finance
leaders Wednesday that hisadministration will continue to press
for a strong world role.
In urging International Monetary Fund governors and foreign
finance ministers to seek permanent solutions to world financial
problems, Nixon said political differences that divide the nations
can be substantially reduced if the monetary crisis is eliminated.
HERBIE HANCOLK SEXTET >. ODY46Y1
CONTEMPORARY JAZZT U
QUINTET T U S
FRI., OCT. 1:
SAT., OCT. 2:
9:30-2 a.m. 'MN
SUN., OCT. 3: M
9-1 a.m. "
SUN. MATINEE: $2.75 208 W.
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CTD ~rA f~kl2CD8 W -
Senate denies fund
scut for F14, A~
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate gave lopsided votes of con-
fidence yesterday to two of the Pentagon's most criticized weapons
projects by refusing to cut funds for the Navy's F14 fighter and the
Safeguard Missile Defense System.
The votes on the F14 and Safeguard, latest in a string of vic-
tories for the Nixon administration on major weapons proposals,
appeared to insure approval without major reduction of the $21-
billion military procurement bill. Final action is likely next week.
First, by a vote of 61-28, the Senate shot down a move by Sen.
William Proxmire (D-Wis.), to cut $801.6 million for procurement
of 48 of the carrier based F14 planes.
President Nixon meets at the White House yesterday with Sovi
Foreign Affairs Minister Andrei Gromyko. (See story below
BA CKS NIXON-:
police to shoot
SAIGON UP) - President Nguyen Van Thieu surprised
supporters and foes alike Wednesday by ordering police to
"shoot to kill" antigovernment demonstrators who throw
fire bombs or endanger lives by other means.
Thieu's unexpected crackdown came as new disturbances
flared in Da Nang, the nation's second largest city. One
student was wounded in the head.
The incident occurred when about 300 Buddhist students
and monks clashed with police in the city's third straight day
of protests against Thieu's decision to run unopposed in
Sunday's presidential election. I - - ------
The demonstrators hurled rocks
and fire bombg at combat police
surrounding the Tinh Hoi Pagoda,
the largest in the northern port
city. Police responded by firing
tear gas to disperse the partici-
Thieu issued his "shoot to kill"
order in a closed meeting in Sai-
gon with 400 police officials from oe ce
them at the same time to con-
tinue using as little force as ne-
cessary to control antigovern-
"Acts of burning and inciting
people to riot are acts aimed at
preventing people from going to
vote," Thieu said. "If p e o p 1 ej
want to oppose me, they must do
it in legal ways.
A special three-phaseeprogram
to aid University engineeringj
graduates prepare for the increas-
ingly competitive job market is
being planned jointly by the En-
gineering Council and the col-
lege's technical and honorary so-
The "Job - Hunting Workshop,"
to be conducted by the College's
placement service office, will be
broken into three consecutive
Wednesday evening sessions be-
ginning Sept. 29.
BELFAST, Northern Ireland (P)
- A bomb ripped through a
crowded Belfast bar yesterday
night, killing two persons and
wounding 14, as terrorists spurn-
ed appeals for peace.
Fearing the blast might set off
further rioting, police and Brit-
ish troops sealed off the area
j around the Four Step Inn in the
Protestant Shankill road district.
The bomb went off when the
bar was packed with soccer fans
on their way home from a game.
Terrorists also exchanged fire
with troops in sporadic clashes,
bombed a bus depot, and fired
a three-footbantitank rocket at an
army post, but missed the target.
There were no casualties in any
of these predawn outbursts.
The renewed violence flared
within hours after Prime Minis-
ters Edward Heath of Britain,
Jack Lynch of the Irish Republic
and Brian Faulkner of Northern
Ireland issued a join appeal for
peace in Ulster, the official name
of the six Northern Irish counties
under British rule.
at State and Liberty
Program information 662-6264
"EASY RIDIN' ENTERTAINMENT
-N.Y. Daily Mirror
"AN AMBITIOUS MOVIE
RISING TO THE MYSTICAL"
--Roger Greenspun, N.Y. Times
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m.
Then, by a 64-21 margin, it re-
jected an amendment by Sen.
Harold Hughes (D-Iowa) to cut
$639 million from the bill and bari
funds for deployment, construc-
tion and procurement of the anti-
ballistic missile (ABM).
Several longtime arms control
advocates abandoned their oppo-
sition to the Safeguard and sup-
ported the Nixon administration's
position that it is needed as a bar-
gaining chip in Strategic Arms
Limitation Talks with the Soviet
In arguing for his amendment,
Proxmire said that with some
slight modification the present
F4 would outperform the F14.
In other actions, the Senate
also agreed to vote today on theI
latest effort to force a deadline
for total U.S. withdrawal from In-
-- - --- ----- - ---- ----
3DYA56(e Y* tc
ing 11 a.m.-2 a.m.
R-NO PRICE INCREASE
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Nixon, Gromyko confer
WASHINGTON () - Amid
talk of new East-West negotia-
tions, President Nixon met yes-
terday with Soviet Foreign Min-
ister Andrei Gromyko on dis-
armament and other major is-
sues concerning the two super
Gromyko has sounded a let's-
ease-tensions theme with a pol-
icy speech to the United Na-
tions Tuesday, portraying the
time ripe for a world disarma-
ment talks and for a European
The Washington meeting was
Nixon's first with a high So-
viet envoy since Gromyko was
at the United Nations a year
ago - and Washington is par-
ticularly interested in what
practical terms the Kremlin
may have in mind on disarma-
Nixon wants more progress
at the U.S.-Soviet Strategic
Arms Limitation Talks (SALT).
SALT negotiators recessed at
Helsinki last week still some
distance apart on proposals to
curb antiballistic missiles (AB-
Ms) and offensive missiles.
The three-way summit, the first
of its kind in 46 years, made no
headway toward a political settle-
ment beyond an agreement to
keep talking. The outlawed Irish
Republican Army - the IRA -
which claims responsibility for
much of the terror in Ulster, im-
mediately served notice that what
it called "inconclusive talks were
not good enough.
The IRA waits to force the
British out of Ulster and reunite
the largely Protestant province
with the predominantly Roman
Catholic Irish Republic to the
south, by force if necessary. IRA
continue the fighting that has
taken 110 lives 'in the past two
years, 24 of them British troops.
REGISTER TO VOTE
Sept. 27-Oct. 1
Michigan Union Lobby, 3-8 P.M.
North Campus Commons, 3-7 P.M.
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