NOON BOOK DISCUSSION
3545 Student Activities Bldg.
W HOLE EARTH CATALOG
reviewed by Bob Houert
T HE GR EET ING OF AM E RICA
reviewed by Vice Pres. Krouss
OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS
Michigan Union, 3rd floor
BIG DOUBL E FEATUR E!
By The Associated Press
A FEDERAL GRAND JURY yesterday indicted Standard Oil
Co. of California and a subsidiary, Chevron Shipping Co., on
carges ofa rpolluting San Francisco Bay in a massive oil spill
The indictment was brought under the 1899 Refuse Act, which
carries a fine of not more than $2,500 for corporate defendants.
Two Standard Oil Tankers collided near the Golden Gate Bridge
Jan. 18, spililng 840,000 gallons of fuel oil into the bay. The oil
slick blackened beaches over a 50-mile area and killed thousands
THE S'TOCK MARKET yesterday dropped for the 11th
straight session, falling 8.98 points to 836.38, its lowest level
in over nine months.
Analysts said investors were showing their uncertainty over
Phase 2 of President Nixon's economic program, the international
monetary problem, and the possibility of foreign reaction to Amer-
ican trade policies.
PRESIDENT TITO of Yugoslavia yesterday arrived in the
United States for a six-day state visit and talks with President
Tito will be officially greeted this morning by Nixon at the
White House Meanwhile, he is a "distinguished private visitor'"
CUBA ACCUSED the United States yesterday of "arbitrary
and discriminatory action" in prohibiting a Cuban delegation from
participating in an international sugar conference in Louisiana.
The Cuban pilot who flewv the uninvited delegation to New Or-
leans has refused to fly the plane back to Cuba.
Havana radio called the refusal of the United States to issue
visas to the 19 Cuban technicians a "new manifestation of the
arbitrary arid imperialistic policy of the Yankee government." , -
AN EXPLOSION early yesterday damaged a headquarters of
the North Atlantic Treaty Organization eight miles wvest of Lisbon,
the U.S. Embassy announced.
A spokesman said the cause of the explosion in the war room
of Iberlant - The Iberian Atlantic Command - had not been
It occurred at 3:10 a.m.
NEW DELHI (P) - The Soviet Union yesterday appeared
to be moving closer to intervening in the potentially explo-
sive crisis situation between India and Pakistan.
A joint communique issued after five days of consulta-
tions indicated that Russia might be approaching a decision
to invoke the India-Soviet defense treaty signed last August.
An article of the treaty provides that if either country
is subjected to a threat by a third party, the other country
shall immediately "take appropriate effective measures to
ensure the peace and the se- - ---__ ----
Thursday, October 28, 971 Page Three
.Soviets may aid
ritishi army post bomibed
Soldiers explore the wreckage of a British army observation post
in Londonderry after it was hit by a terrorist bomb yesterday,
killing two soldiers who were inside. (See related story).
WASHINGTON (/) - The Nixon administration announced yes-
terday plans to proeed with a huge~ underground atomic blast in t-he
curity of their countries."
The Soviet delegation to the
talks was led by Nikolai Firyubin
a deputy foreign minister, who ar-
consultations on bilateral mat-
The Foreign Ministry .spokes-
man admitted that Firyubin's
visit was "motivated by Article 9
of the Indian - Soviet treaty"
signed last August.
The spokesman refused to dis-
cuss what measures the two sides
had agreed upon or whether any
additional Soviet military aid
would be forthcoming.
It was pointed ouit, however,
that Firyubin has also met with
Indian .defense officials.
Firyubin's visit was the third
by a senior Soviet official to In-
dia since the August treaty, and
Prime Minister Indira Gandhi was
in Moscow last month.
Peking expressed support for
the Pakistanis early in the crisis.
In New York, the United Na-
tions made public the text of a
message Secretary - General U
Thant sent to Gandhi and Presi-
dent Agha Mohammed Yahya
Khan offering help to relieve ten-
sion on the Indian-Pakistan bor-
T~hant noted that there was a
U. N. military observer group on
the cease-fire line in Jammu and
ALSO 2nd BIG H IT!J
"E LEGA NT !"
"B E AU TI F U L!"
"Superb! A picture to savor, ponder, and
probably view a second time! A Fascinat-
;ng sex story!- Archer Winsten, N.Y. Post
'Lu 13 Tunue/S c(Masterpiece of'Erotica!
Unconfirmed reports said windows, doors and masonry were Aleutian Islands.
damaged. Although Sen. Mike Gravel (D-Ala.), told newsmen the blast,
* testing a 5-megaton antimissile warhead, is scheduled for Nov. 4,
AN AMERICAN AIRLINES spokesman said that passengers James Schlesinger, chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission
aboard a .747 jet hijacked to Cuba Monday would be brought (AEC) told reporters a test date has not yet been established.
to San Juan last night. Schlesinger said, however, that preparations would be completed
The company was to send two smaller planes to Havana during within a week, making the test possible by the Nov. 4 date.
the day. Meanwhile, seven environment groups headed by the Committee
The spokesman explained that the 747 jet, with more than for Nuclear Responsibility, are seeking to halt the test through court
200 persons aboard, could not safely take off from Jose Marti Air- action, contending it might cause earthquakes, tidal waves, radiation
port in Havana, the apparent reason for the plane's delay in Cuba. leakage or other environmental damage,
GEORGIA ARMY BASE
MPs stop inmates' stockade revolt
Alasa Gv. illim Ean of East Pakistan and on the in-
said President Nixon and the AEC ternational frontier between India
"in making this decision have tak- and West Pakistan.
en-and must assume-full re- -~-- ----- -
sponsibility for the safety of th E'so v t
people who would suffer the con- ng
FORT GORDON, Ga. (IP) -
MilitaryupPolicede usitr tar gas
which stockade inmates at this
Army base burned an empty
barracks. Nine inmates were re-
Lr,. Col. Richard Lamb, the base
During the disturbance the in-
ad bued avooden barracks to
the ground, Lamb said. He placed
the loss at $3 0.000.
The injured inmates suffered
rmnor cuts and bruises during the
skirmish with MPs, Lamb added.
Another 200 prisoners in the
stockade did1not taked dar in th
ing temporarily housed in other
buildings in the stockade corn-
Lamb said it had not been de-
sequences if an accident occurs."
Congress had passed legislation
last Sept. 22 barring the test be-
fore mid-1972 unless the President
Canada and Japan have both
daalAGENEVIEVE PAGE -JEAN SUREE Produced By ROBERI and RAYMiUNU VAKIM Uietled By L UIS BUNL
daato and Dialogue LOUIS BUNUEL and JEAN-CLAUDE CARIR - EASI MANCOLOR Released by ALUED APT -
O 0 F'F'TH FOruM
"Befle de Jour" 7 p.m.
"Marat Sade" 9 p.m.
public information of ficer, said They were treated at the base termined what action might be opposed the test, in which a hy-
the disturbance beg an as a sym- hospital. taken against the inmates in- drogen warhead with a force
pathy demonstration for Pvt. Jes- The colonel also denied re- ove.qualent to 5 milio ton of TN
sie Simmons of Memphis, Tenn., ports of gunfire. "I checked this vle.euv iinoso
who had been denied home pa- very carefully, and I 'can find no TT would be exploded some 6,000
role. Lamb gave no reason for record of any shots being fired," The Michigan Daily, edited and man- feet underground in remote Am-
Simmon's request, he said.aged by students at the University of chitka Island ithe nrhnPa
Simmon's request, he said. Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second ai otenP-
glas pstage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich- cific Ocean. It would be the big-
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues- gest U.S. underground test al-
coopeativ preentsday through Sunday morning Univer- though the Russians have had
c,..arrieri $1 bsy r mai rae:-0b some in this range.
r Dali's surrealistic classic Summer Session published Tuesday I
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
U (An Andalusian Doa) (1928) tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mail. Join The Da ily Sta f f
LONDON ( P) - Prime Minis-
ter Edward Heath's Conserva-
tives, helped by some opposi-
tion laborites, seem headed to-
ward an uneasy Parliament vic-
tory today for leading Britain
into the European Common
In Westminister Parliament
there were signs of an imminent
intraparty split after the La-
bor party's deputy Parliament
leader, Roy Jenkins, and its vet-
eran chairman, Douglas Hough-
ton, announced they will vote
with the Heath government.
The crucial decision is due
tonight on a motion approving
th principle of British entry on
BELFAST, Northern Ireland (IP)
- The British army served notice
yesterday its troops here will
shoot to kill children who fire on
them in the war against; Irish Re-
publican Army (IRA) guerrillas.
The warning was issued after
two youths, described as being 12
to 14 years old, sprayed a British
patrol in Belfast with sub-ma-
chine-gun fire and two more sol-
diers died in a bomb blast in Lon-
"The troops will shoot to kill
any man or child or woman who
happens to shoot at them," said
Maj. Peter Johnson, Scots Guard
company commander. Army head-
quarters said he spoke with full
The two boys fired nine shots at
Johnson's patrol Tuesday ?iight
anmd th majorsaid his vehicle
"If children fire guns at sol-
diers, then they will be shot,"
He added that the boys wore
the black berets of the IRA.
"We did not fire at them be-
cause they were such small chil-
dren but if we wanted to, we
could have shot them dead," John,
were bony uinLdonderyb
hurled asuitcase of gehie over
the 12-foot wall of sandbags
around an army observation post.
Their deaths brought the toll of
two years of violence to 137.
Thirty soldiers have been killed so
far this' year, 22 of them since
Aug. 9 when guerrilla suspects
were rounded up and £nterned
without trial. The wave of violence
triggered by internment also
claimed the lives of 50 civilians
and three policemen.
In other outbreaks of violence
in Belfast, British troops fought
a pitched battle with mourners
around the coffin of a guerrilla
leader and the IRA launched what
bob-and-gun attacks onta he
homes of individual policemen.
Ten houses came under fire In
Ate leas t trwodhomes were set afire
and the wife and daughter of one
policeman were injured.
Oy~ne attace cwaselievedhit
his home with a pistol and shot-
erFightingarokn outat the fun-
old IRA section leader, when
mourners whipped out pistols and
fire inthe air o dhonor their
police after he had planted a
bomb in a night club,
the ann arbor film
Luis Bunuel's and Salvado
UN CHIEN ANDA LOI
"Deliberately designed to create a scandal, the film became a prototype for all anti - bourgeois
films. Its opening sequence is aggressively Bunuelian. A young man, Bunuel himself, stands on
SHOP TONIGHT UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
a balcony sharpening a razor"...
-A Concise History of the Cinema, Vol. 1, Peter Cowie, ed., 1 971
Gild Robert Wiene's THE CABI NET OF: DR. CALEGARE
"The peak of expressionist cinema" (Op. cit.). With new original piano music played by Mr. Don-
ald Sosin, whose performances for our presentations of "The Phantom of the Opera" and "Intol-
erance" were so well received.
TON IGH T-T H URSDAY-October 28th-ON LY!
auditorium a-angell hail
COMPLETE SHOWS AT 7 & 9:30 P.M.
STILL ONLY 75c
I Coming Tuesday-GREETINGS! Next Thursday-THE WILD CHILD
nylon ski jacket warmed by
no'ther" goose down fl
..lightweight, w arm,
comfortable in action.
Navy, brown or tan.
S,M,L,XI. sizes. $55.A
2 PERFORMANCES! TH'S WEEK ONLY!