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October 10, 1971 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-10

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THE ALLEY
(330 MAYNARD)
The Last Night
DR. ROSS LIGHTI N'
SLIM

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

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page three

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Sunday, October 10, 1971

Sunday, October 10, 1971

11

SHOWS AT 7:30 & 10:00

$2.25

Coming: Oct. 15, 16, 17-ALBERT KING
Oct. 22, 23, 24-JIMMY REED

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n ws briefs
By The Associated Press

PHASE ONE COMPLIANCE HIGH
Reaction mixed to Nixon plan

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THIS WEEK
Three Films by NAGISA OSHIMA
"Japan's esthetically and politically most radical
filmmaker."-VARIETY

color

BOY

97 mins.

"A study of an outlaw family that recalls Truffaut
of 400 BLOWS, but really goes much further in
penetrating individual psychology and portraying a
society."-NEWSWEEK
A mystery thriller that explores a child's fantasy in
conflict with reality-shown with YIKIO MISHI-
MA's short film Ritual of Love and Death.
TUESDAY-7:30 & 9:30 p.m.
DEATH BY HANGING
An expressionist mystery thriller about a Korean
accused of rape and murder. "The most' fantastic
scenario in cinema history. A masterpiece!"-CA-
HIERS DU CINEMA
FRIDAY-7:30 & 9:30 p.m.
Diary of a Shinjuku Burglar
Set in Tokyo's Bohemian night district. An erotic
mystery "directed with blazing dynamism and superb
technique. A strange, arresting film. Genuinely
fascinoting.''-VARI ETY
SATURDAY-7:00 & 9:15 p.m.

LONGSHOREMEN RETURNED to work at West Coast ports
yesterday under court order and slowly began the huge task of
unloading cargo from nearly 250 ships that have been sitting
idle for up to 100 days.
Thousands of dock workers crowded into hiring halls from Sar
Diego to Seattle before dawn.
Some observers, however, said they would be surprised if much
cargo moved right away because many of the 15,000 members of the
International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union were
bitter about returning without wage hikes and other demands they
had sought by striking.
A COUP BY ARMY rebels was foiled by 10,000 loyal troops
in Argentina yesterday, as a force of 12,000 attempted to over-
throw the seven-month-old government of Gen. Alejandro Lan-
usse.
The rebel force gave up after holding out for 19 hours in the
pampa city of Azul, 150 miles south of Buenos Aires. Lanusse had
sent his troops to put down "this sordid . . . antipopular and totali-
tarian uprising . . . with whatever means necessary." No shots were
fired.
The rebels called for a return to the "original principles" of the
1966 revolution which put the military in power, ending civilian rule.
Lanusse is the third general to rule Argentina since 1966.
* *
THE AIR FORCE has undercharged the Communications
Satellite Corp. (Comsat) by more than $6 million for satellite
launchings, according to comptroller General Elmer Staats.
In a formal report to be submitted to Congress, Staats says
improperly low rates for Comsat were established under agreements
between the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and the
Defense Department.
A HORMONE ALLEGED to cause cancer has been detected
in American beef despite a testing program which the agriculture
department says has not uncovered any residues of the drug in
cattle.
The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) said Friday it is
citing 10 farmers for selling cattle with traces of hormone DES -
used to stimulate weight gains in cattle.
However, the agriculture department has said that no DES
residues have been found since the beginning of a stepped-up test-
ing program, Jan. 1.
FDA would not reveal where the contaminated meat was found,
as it usually bases such charges on information provided by the
agriculture department.
Since the FDA charges, David Hawkins of the Natural Resources
Defense Council has charged the agriculture department with giving
false information to the public on the results of its tests.
SOUTH VIETNAMESE FORCES pushed through North Viet-
namese lines yesterday to reach a beisieged artillery base in
eastern Cambodia.

r

-Associated Press
Denounces uprising
Argentina's President Alejandro Lanusse delivers speech Friday
ight, denouncing an attempted coup by interior garrisons. (See
News Briefs.)
PODGORNY NO. 2:
Soviet power change
WASHINGTON (k) - Soviet President Nikolai Podgorny has
bypassed Prime Minister Alexei Kosygin and now ranks No. 2 behind
party chief Leonid Brezhnev in the Moscow hierarchy, administration
analysts say.
The findings of U.S. specialists in Soviet affairs are confirmed
by a number of knowledgeable foreign diplomats familiar with the
Moscow scene.
Compared with Brezhnev, both Podgorny and Kosygin have slip-
ped in the Soviet power equation but Kosygin "has slipped more," as
one analyst put it.
This change of places in the;
hierarchy by no means represents Inllpr d piin f+ioC-o T-

but notably with what amounted
to a public plea for AFL-CIO
President George Meany to ac-
cept appointment to the proposed
business - labor - public board to
oversee wages.
Meany didn't say yes or no.
Instead he called a meeting for
Tuesday of the AFL-CIO execu-
tive council and the heads of the
independent United Auto Workers
and Teamsters Unions. He said it
ito discuss what he called White
House interpretations of the pro-
gram that are in conflict with in-
terpretatjons given union officials
earlier.
Meany and other union leaders
contended major elements of the
new economic policy are stacked
in business' favor.
IIn Congress meanwhile, some
Democrats were saying the leg-
islative branch should insist on a
voice in shaping the future eco-
nomic control system.
Among others, Sen. William
Proxmire (D-Wis.), chairman of
the Senate - House Economic
Committee, said Congress should
set limits on presidential power
in any extension and insist on
Senate confirmation of members
of the key boards. Chairman
Wright Patman (D-Tex.), of the
House Banking Committee re-
marked, "I doubt we'll rubber
stamp the whole package."
Nixon wants extension of the
freeze authority for a year be-
yondits April 30, 1972, expiration
date and standby powers over div-
idends and interest. Patman and
others contend he already has un-
used authority to freeze or roll
back interest.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield of Montana said yester-
day "we ought to give the Presi-
dent every support we possibly can
and forget politics."
See NIXON, Page 10

WASHINGTON (R) - President Nixon has dropped the
other shoe - his plan for continued controls when the wage-
price freeze ends Nov. 13 - and the repercussions are still
sounding uncertainly through Congress and the labor move-
ment. And for the public, questions far outnumber answers.
Meanwhile, the Cost of Living Council reported the Phase
1 freeze functioning well with overwhelming voluntary com-
pliance.
Nixon gave the nation on television Thursday night the
outline of his proposed new arrangements rather than
specifics as to what pay raises and price increases may be
permitted.
Secretary of the Treasury John Connally followed up the
next day with some amplification = - --

Man hij aeks
plane from
Det. airport
DETROIT (P) - An ex-convict
who was being questioned be-
cause he looked suspicious pulled
a gun on an Eastern Airlines pas-
senger agent yesterday and hi-
jacked a plane from Metropolitan
Airport to Cuba with 47 persons
aboard.
The planereturned safely to
Miami at 5:42 p.m. EDT.
Wayne County Sheriff William
Lucas identified the hijacker as
Richard Frederick Dixon, 31, a
native of nearby Pontiac, who was
paroled last Aug. 27 after serving
five years of a federal sentence
for larceny from the Diamond
Crystal Salt Co. credit union in
St. Clair, Mich.
Harry Felker, Eastern's man-
ager of passenger sales, said the
hijacker purchased a one-way tic-
ket to Miami about 9 a.m. un-
der the name of "R. Jihnson," the
same name. used in an aborted
American Airlines hijacking at-
tempt at Detroit Metropolitan
Airport last month.
The sheriff said no connection
had been discovered between yes-
terday's hijacking and the at-
tempt last month.

h caiiu presient o the Soviet Un-
The 1,200-man column of South Vietnamese rangers reached Kosygin's demotion, diplomatic ion. The job traditionally ranked
Fire Base Alpha in Cambodia for the first time in 14 days of contin- Abgvers ay curr e rt No. 3 behind the party chief and
uousfigtin alng he oadcrosingtheSouh Vetnmes boderAlgeria and Morocco should be re- the chairman of the Council of
uous fig g along the road crossing the South Vietnamese border garded as a renewed Soviet effort Ministers, generally known abroad
to penetrate the western part of
Fire Base Alpha, 90 miles north of Saigon, had been supplied the Mediterranean. as premier or prime minister.

All Showing at NAT. SC. AUD.
$1.25 benefit contribution. Festival
Subscription at reduced rates. 761 -7849

by air drops during the siege.
South Vietnamese forces claimed 97 North Vietnamese werer
killed, and pegged their own losses at one killed and eight wounded.'
* * *
AN IRISH REPUBLIC ARMY leader was reported captured
at a military roadblock yesterday, victim of a wig that slipped.
An informed source said Jim Sullivan, Belfast leader of the IRA's
leftist wing, was caught with two associates when the wig fell off and
destroyed his disguise.!

In fact, one diplomat says Kosy-
gin might have suggested himself
' that Podgorny handled issue of
substance going beyond the cere-
monial tasks usually assigned to
his predecessors.
The official title of Podgorny,
68, is chairman of the Supreme
Soviet Presidium, but outside the
Communist orbit he is generally

3
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s

LABOR PARTY OPPOSITION
Heath sees market entry fight

THE ALLEY CINEMA
PRESENTS
TOMORROW-MON., OCT. 11
THE EXTERMINATING ANGELL
dir. Luis Bunvel, 1962. Bunvel has expertly contrived a situation
in which he can examine the false exteriors of "civilized"
people . . . "These rich, powerful, cultivated people become,
before long, openly no- better than the malicious, supersticious
savages that, Bunvel suggests, they have always been under-
neath."-John Russell Taylor, Cinema Eye, Cinema Ear.

BRIGHTON, England (AP) -
Prime Minister Edward Heath
began rallying his ruling Con-
servative party yesterday for an
all-out battle to lead Britain in-
to the European Common Mar-
ket.
It is a battle he expects to
win with the help of Laborite
opponents ready to defy party
loyalties for their principles.
According to Heath, entry in-
to an enlarged Common Market
will restore a leader's role to

Britain by giving it a share in
Europe's prosperity. He and his
ministers are at Chequers, the
prime ministerial country r e -
treat, preparing strategy for the
annual convention of the Con-
servation party beginning here
Wednesday.
As Harold Wilson's Laborites
see it, British entry on the terms
Heath has obtained would only
shore up European capitalism,
with British workers paying
most of the cost. By a massive
5-1 margin at their a n n u a l
convention the Laborites de-
manded an early national elec-
tion to allow the people to de-
cide.
The issue has ripped across
the tidy frontiers of the parties
like a hurricane.
The six nation Common Mar-
ket went into business as a sort
of customs union in 1959. Its
members have thrived by pull-

ing down barriers to free trade.
Britain has been seeking mem-
bership since 1961 but only last
spring Heath, who began the
negotiations 10 years ago, won
French President Georges Pom-
pidou's assent to British entry.
Some moderate Tories a n d
Laborites are "for Europe;" oth-
ers are against. Extremists of
the Conservative right and La-
bor left are moving toward an
unholy alliance in the hope of
thwarting Heath's policy.
Whatever the outcome, t h e
choice to be made by Britain's
Parliament Oct. 28 seems to sig-
nal the start of a turbulent
new phase in the affairs of this
ancient democracy.
For Wilson, ousted from the
Prime Ministry by Heath 1 a s t
year, has vowed his Laborites
will fight British entry every
inch of the way, inside and out-
side Parliament.

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SHOWS AT 7 AND 9:30

$1.00

330 Maynard
COMING TUES. Zero Mostel in "THE PRODUCERS"
sponsored by ann arbor film cooperative

MICHIGAN UNION
Billiards $1 /hr.
Table Tennis 50c
10 a.m.-noon Mon.-Sat.
I p.m.-6 p.m. Sunday

III

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II
University Activities Center
Travel Committee
announces aj
MASS MEETING
Wednesday, Oct. 13-8 p.m.
Michigan Union Ballroom
REDUCED DOMESTIC AIRFARES
WITH CONFIRMED RESERVATIONS on
AMERICAN AIRLINES * TWA
Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays
New York

side Parliament.

The Actors Guild
presents
The Killing of Sister George
the story of three consenting
adults in the privacy of
their own home
PERFORMANCE DATES
FRIDAY, OCT. 15-7 and 10 P.M.
SATURDAY, OCT. 16-7 and 10 P.M.
SUNDAY, OCT. 17-Matinee 2 P.M.
Evening 7:30 P.M.
Residential College Auditorium
TICKETS $1.25 available only at the door

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