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October 29, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


TONIGHT
AT7 and 9

4-mm-.

DIAL 8-6416
HELD OVER!

". .it is absolutely fascinating ... there are dozens more
things to delight an urban yokel like myself!"-Neil Gabler
-Michigan Daily

news brie fs
By The Associated Press

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- - - - -------- - ------ ---

FRIDAY ONLY
FEDERICO FELLINI'S
The Nights of. Cabiria
(1957)
The story of a wistful prostitute, played by
Guiletta Masina, Fellini's wife who was also
in La Strada and Juliet of the Spirits.
7 and 9:05-75c
Aud. A-Angell Hall

CHIANG KAI-SHEK yesterday counseled his Chinese Nation-
alists to begin looking inwardato the strengtheningofitheir island
at a meeting called to discuss the situation facing the government
in the face of its U.N. ouster.
The meeting came in the wake of pressure from both students
and the press for government reform-particularly national elections.
Both groups have been outspoken in recent days.
Meanwhile, the People's Republic of China, across the Taiwan!
Strait on the mainland, rejoiced its acceptance into the U.N. and said
it reflected an international trend for friendship with Peking.
No word on when the People's Republic would send a delegation
to the U.N. was given.
LEWIS POWELL JR., Supreme Court nominee, holds stock
worth nearly a half million dollars in six corporations of which
he is a director, according to proxy statements filed with the
Securities and Exchange Commission.
Powell will soon be submitting his own detailed financial state-
ment to the Senate Judiciary Committee, which will conduct confir-
mation hearings for him and President Nixon's other nominee, Wil-
liam Rehnquist.
He has indicated he will put his holdings into a blind trust or do
"whatever is necessary and proper" to eliminate potential conflicts
of interest.-
VICE PRESIDENT SPIRO AGNEW says he wants President
Nixon to decide "in a cold, hard, practical political way" whether
to keep him on the Republican ticket in 1972.
"I want him to make this decision based on the practicalities of
the situation . . . without any feeling about sympathy for whatever
my situation might be," he said.
Agnew added that the only basis for this decision is what is best
for the effort to re-elect Nixon. However he noted that "it's just too
early" to make such a decision.

-U-

Friday, October 29, 1971 Page Three
Parliament votes British entry
in urope s Common Market

LONDON (N) - Parliament last night voted to take.Britain
into the European Common Market, a group of European
nations joined together to abolish all trade barriers among
themselves and apply common tariffs to the outside world.
The historic decision which marked the end of a thousand
years of British independent power for a role in a united
Europe, was the most important foreign policy shift in this
century.
It came when a Conservative government majority in
the House of Commons voted 356 to 244 to accept entry terms
in principle.
Earlier yesterday the House of YT
dLords traditionally dominated by! .l
Conservatives among the heridi- = s
tary and appointed peers ratified
Common Market membership, 451
to 58. l1e ons sI to
A year-long battle remains to I
push detailed enabling legislation I
through Parliament in time for PO ' ove
Britain to join on the target date
of Jan. 1, 1973. PARIS (/P) - American peace
committepptightin abor party is negotiator William Porter yester-
comittd t fihtig I al teda invited Hanoi and the Viet
way. But Prime Minister Edward day Cong to respond to the Saigon
Heath is staking the survival of his government's decision to liberate
Conservative government on get- neal 3,000 Viet n prisoers
ting it through. by freeing some American and
Three other applicant nations- b
Tr..a ndan natns South Vietnamese prisoners.

i

-Associated Press
Nixon meets Tito
President Nixon walks with Yugoslav President Tito after greet-
ing his guest at the White House yesterday. They will 'discuss

IRISH TROOPS forced British troops trying to blow up a international affairs, focusing on the Middle E
border bridge between the two Irelands to back down yesterday. -- ----
The British troops, ordered to seal off minor roads to gun-running INSPECTION ORDERED:
guerrillas of the Irish Republican Army (IRA), withdrew after nineIENE

East.

tense minutes, leaving the bridge intact.
Meanwhile in London, the British governmdnt turned down a pro-
posal to free 260 prisoners at Long Kesh internment camp suspected
of being IRA guerrillas.
Home Secretary Reginald Maudling told the House of Commons,
"it would not be in the interests of anyone to release them upon the
streets of Belfast."
TWENTY-TWO CUBANS who flew to New Orleans without
visas Tuesday, saying they wanted to attend a sugar cane con-
ference, were taken from their hotel rooms to the Naval Air Station
at suburban Belle Chasse yesterday.
No explanation was given for the transfer.
A man at the gate of the air station, who would only identify him-
self as an immigration official, did not know if the Cubans would be
kept there overnight or flown out.
"We are trying to get them settled," he said.
* * *
SOVIET COMMUNIST PARTY secretary Leonid BrezhnevI
said yesterday in Marseille that his talks with French President
Pompidou have given "a new impulse to French-Soviet coopera-
tion."
Thi's includes a 10 year economic agreement, an engineering con-

U.S. court refuses
to halt nuclear blast

I
if

WASHINGTON UAP) - A U.S.
Court of Appeals yesterday re-
fused to halt an underground
atomic test explosion on Alas-
ka's Amchitka Island, but order-
ed the government to let a fed-
eral district judge inspect docu-
ments on the so-called Cannikin
blast.
The government plans to ex-
plode a 5-megaton nuclear war-
head designed for theSpartan
anti-ballistic missile, almost 6,-
000 feet under Amchitka Island
in the remote Aleutians chain of
the northern Pacific Ocean.
Government attorneys at the
Justice Department and lawyers
for environment groups oppos-
ing the test held separate stra-
tegy huddles to decide whether
they would appeal the dual de-
cision.
A spokesman for the epviron-
ment groups said they would
make a new effort to halt the
test.

The court has given govern-
ment attorneys until 4 p.m. to
deliver the documents or ap-
peal the decision, but it later
extended that deadline at the
government's request until 10
a.m. today.
The environment groups said
their further action would await
the Justice Department's next
move.
Japan, Canada and environ-
ment groups in the United Stat-
es have opposed the test blast,
saying it might touch off earth-
quakes or tidal waves, leak rad-
iation into the ocean or atmos-
phere and harm wildlife.
President Nixon gave the
Atomic Energy Commission
(AEC) written permission Wed-
nesday to go ahead with the
test. AEC Chairman J a m e s
Schlesinger said that the date
for the test has not yet been
set.

must still decide whether to ac-
cept the entry terms offered
them.
Together with Britain and the
six founding members - W e s t
Germany, France, Italy, Belgium.
The Netherlands and Luxembourg
- they would form the largest
free trade market in the world,
with a population of some 2 5 0
million people, and rival the eco-
nomic power of the United States
or the Soviet Union.
In the longer term, enlargement
of the Common Market could pave
the way for creating a political
union speaking as a third super-
power in world affairs.
The massive majority cut across
party lines as dissident Labor law-
makers defied party discipline and
voted with the government in fav-
or of joining.
It was a personal triumph for
Heath, the man who led Brit-
ain's first bid to join Europe
in 1961; but it was a bitter de-
feat for former Prime Minister
Harold Wilson, who accused Heath
of "grovelling to his French
patrons"' and betraying British in-
terests.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $11 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mail.

'!<;'
.

tract for the Renault auto works and a decision to sign a declaration
of principle with France on future political relations.
S THE STATE DEPARTMENT abandoned its usually optimistic
posture yesterday and acknowledged that the outlook for an
agreement to re-open the Suez Canal is dim.
"I have to concede that anyone who has read recent speeches'j
carefully might find it difficult to be optimistic," press officer Charles
Bray said.

SNJAP TOWMH(LT UNITIL O9!00 P l.

anvr I vI'41vn 1 W IN I I

_ Jd ._~1 ~

BOX OFFICES OPEN 6:30
SHOW STARTS AT 7:00

I!

Special Halloween Program this Fri. & Sat. Night
Shaft nightly at 7 & 10:30 ELECTRIC HEATERS
HAEhisTgamC HEAERS
RNOMLL
METROCOLOR MGM/ IN COLOR a(

1

Fall Savings Event

> > \:z :;
4t

The second - string Communist
negotiators at the 134th session
of the Paris peace talks ignored
Porter's appeal and denounced the
Saigon government action as an
"impudent maneuver" made ex-
clusively for propaganda pur-
poses.
Porter was the only top-ranking
negotiator taking part in the
three - hour session. South Viet-
nam's Pham Dang Lam was re-
ported suffering from influenza,
while Hanoi's Xuan Thuy and
the Viet Cong's Mrs. Nguyen Thi
Binh have been absent from the
deadlocked talks for several
weeks.
The acting head of the Saigon
delegation, Nguyen Xuan Phong,
formally notified the Commun-
ist representatives of his govern-
ment's decision to free 2,938 Viet
Cong prisoners, including 2,320
defectors who have accepted gov-
ernment cash grant and volun-
teered to work for the Chieu Hoi-
open arms-program.
Meanwhile in the Idochina
war, the U.S. Command ordered
American troops on the alert for
the weekend, covering the period
of President Nguyen Van Thieu's
inauguration.
"Intelligence indicates possi-
ble increased enemy activity dur-
ing the period, such as terror,
sapper and rocket and mortar at-
tacks," a U.S. Command' spokes-
man said.
Hll|oween Festival!
TONIGHT ONLY
Frankenstein
Dir. JAMES WHALE, 1931
with Boris Korloff, John
Boles, Mae Clarke, Cohin
Clie The original mon-
ster movie about the Mad
Scientist who c r ea t es
Frankenstein.
PLUS A SHORT:
THE RUSE
SUNDAY NIGHT
Tad Browning's
FREAKS
932. A revived classic
depicting a circus troupe
of freaks.
HALLOWEEN NIGHT

SC. *76- 83W SL W --600

FRI.-SAT.-SUN.
$2.50 per carload
A Russ Meyer Film Festival
"Cherry & Harry &
Raquel" 7
"LORNA"
"Finders, Keepers
Lovers, Weepers"
Free Passes to the car
with the most people

I

NOW SHOWING!
Cindy Caffaro
"GINGER" [ ]
-PLUS
"HOW TO SUCCEED
WITH SEX" [Q
plus Bonus Hit
David Janssen
"Macho Callahan"

I

Friday, October 29 through Saturday, Noven-

2 PERFORMANCESI TONITE & SAT. ONLY!

Enjoy substantial savings on stockings and panty
stockings in your favorite shades and styles during
our sale of Belle-Sharmeer leg fashions.
Stockings:
Dress and walking sheers with reinforced
heel and toe, 3 pair box reg. 4.80......... ...Now 4.05
Image sandalfoot, 3 pair box reg. 4.95. . . . . . . . . .Now 4.15
Agilon stretch, 3 pair box reg. $6.............Now 5.05
Sizes: Brev 8/-10/2; Modite 8/2-11; Duchess 9/2-11'/z.
Panty Stockings:
Image stretch sheer-to-waist with sandal foot.
3 pair box reg. $9. . . . .... .. . .......... .Now 7.70
Agilon stretch, 3 pair box reg. $9............Now 7.70
Support panty stockings, 3 pair box reg. $18. . . Now 14.40
Opaque panty stockings, 3 pair box reg. $9.... . .Now 7.70

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