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November 03, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-03

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( )

THE ALLEY CINEMA
330 Maynard
TONIGHT ONLY-WED., NOV. 3
ASHES AND DIAMONDS
dir. ANDRZEJ WAJDA, Polish, 1959
One of the clearest portrayals of a communist so-
ciety ever made. Concerns a young resistance fighter
who assassinates the wrong men at the end of
" Venice Film Festival Winner, 1959
" British Film Critics Guild-Best Foreign Film
SHOWS AT 7 & 9:30-$1.00
COMING THURS.-W.C. Fields festival

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

C14 P

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Ia-,ti

page three

i

Ann Arbor, Michigan
newsTAbriefs

Wednesday, November 3, 1971
China chooses
two delegates

111

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1111

University of Michigan School of

Music

THE ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION (AEC) announced
yesterday its intention to hold the Cannikin test, a proposed
underground blast of a five-megaton nuclear device on Amchitka
Island off the coast of Alaska, by Nov. 6 or later.
Meanwhile, opponents of the explosion appealed a judge's refusal
to halt the blast as well as the decision of U.S. District Judge George
Hart Jr., to keep secret some documents which they say prove the
potential dangers of the blast.
Three judges have been studying the disputed documents since
Monday night, and environmentalists say they expect the appeals
Court to call a hearing on the case sometime today.
Seven organizations headed by the Committee for Nuclear Re-
sponsibility claim the blast poses a threat to wildlife and could
trigger earthquakes or tidal waves. (See Page 8).
A U.S. NAVY JET bombed North Vietnamese anti-aircraft
positions supposed to have fired on it while on a mission over
Laos yesterday.
Meanwhile a lull in the fighting in South Vietnam yesterday was,
attributed to U.S. Defense Secretary Melvin Laird's scheduled arrival
in Saigon tonight.
Sources predicted that Laird would outline President Nixon's
plans for speeding up U.S. disengagement from Vietnam - possibly
a cutback from the current 196,000 to a 40,000-50,000 man residual
force by July 1.
MARINER 9's radio signals weakened abruptly yesterday
when the spacecraft, headed on a photo mission to Mars, began
tracking a bright object other than its normal guiding star
Canopus.
After checks, officials believe the "distraction" may have been
caused by a tiny dust particle floating near Mariner's star sensor. A
series of transmitted commands returned . Mariner to its normal
position.
The spacecraft, launched last May, is slated to go into orbit
around Mars Nov. 13 and return photos from as close as 800 miles.
*}
GUERRILLA BOMBS shattered a crowded tavern and nearby
clothing store in Belfast, Northern Ireland yesterday killing two
and injuring 35.
The two bombings were the third and fourth such attacks this
week, and were rated the worst incidents since the outlawed Irish
Republican Army stepped up its terror campaign three weeks ago.
Police were reported yesterday to still be digging through the
wreckage of the tavern and fears were expressed that the death toll
from the incident may rise considerably higher.
'5 * .*
RALPH NADER, founder of student study groups which have
researched public and private institutions, announced yesterday
he will turn his attentions to the Congress this summer.
The study, which will involve eighty students under the direction
of Robert Fellmeth, veteran of similar campaigns, will include analy-
sis of campaign funding, profiles of congressmen, and how Congress
responds to its constituents.
"Nothing compares with Congress in the hope of redeeming
America," Nader said in announcing the project at the National
Press Club.
* *
THE LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE on Civil Rights announced
last night its opposition to President Nixon's nomination of assist-
ant Atty. Gen. William Rehnquist for the Supreme Court.
According to Joseph Raul, counsel for the organization, the oppo-
sition is based on "his (Rehnquist's) failure to show devotion to civil'
rights and his lack of support for the Bill of Rights."
In so doing the group added its opposition to that of the Americans
for Democratic Action which took a similar stand earlier in the week.

Extended economic
controls requested

for

-Associated Press
HUANG HUA, Chinese ambassador to Canada, was recently
named by his government to be its permanent representative at
the United Nations and serve as its delegate on the Security
Council.

BURNS SPEAKS:

UN

seats

presents

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (1) - The People's Republic of
China has named two experts, in Soviet and American affairs
to head its first delegation tothe United Nations, it was
announced yesterday.
The two are deputy foreign minister Chiao Kuan Hua,
and Huang Hua, China's ambassador to Canada.
Chiao, who has served since 1969 as China's chief negotia-
tor in border disputes with the Soviet Union will, head up the
10-member delegation while Huang will serve as permanent
U.N. representative and delegate to the Security Council.
The United States is expected'--- -
to maintain quasi-diplomatic re-
lations with Peking through inter- N obep prize
change between the nation's re-
spective U.N. missions.
According to a U.S. spokesman, ".
with the Chinese on a direct ba- p
sis."
Further, the United States has announced
announced it will waive visa re-
quirements to facilitate the ar- STOCKHOLM (R) - The 1 9 7 1
rival of the delegation, expected Nobel prizes for physics and chem-
Friday. isr were awarded yesterday to
Under special agreements with a Connecticut scientist who found
the U.N., the United States is re- a new method of three-dimen-
quired to grant visas to delegates sional photography and a Canad-
of member nations. It is expected ian who explored molecular frag-
that the question of visas will be ments causing smog pollution.
taken up after the delegation has The Swedish Royal Academy of
arrived although it remains un- Sciences gave the Physics award
clear whether the visas will beto Dr. Dennis Gabor for his dlis-
of the special restricted variety covery of 3-1) "holography" pic-
generally granted to delegates of ture taking - an idea he said he
Communist nations. got while watching a tennis match.
Peking also announced yester- The academy picked a physicist,
day that it has established diplo- Dr. Gerhard Herzberg of the Na-
matic relations with Peru. tional research Coundil of Canada
In making the announcement, in Ottawa, for the Chemistry prize.
I the Chinese also declared their In granting the award the Swed-
recognition of the South Ameri- ish Academy also mentioned two
can nation's sovereignty over wat- University scientists, Prof. Em-
ters within 200 miles of its coast. met Leith, and Juris Upatnieks; a
The 200 mile jurisdiction- research engineer, as having made
which has been a point of con- "important contributions"' to the
tention between Peru and the 3-D invention:
United States-has resulted in the Herzberg, 66, and Gabor, 71,
seizure of several American fish- both studied in Germany but emi-
ing boats. grated west as the Nazis rose to
The U.S. government does not power in the 1930s. Each receives
recognize the 200 mile limit. $88,000 with the prestigious award.
Cyclone devastates India
NEW DELHI (AP) - Serious food The 16 - foot tidal wave and
shortages and widespread water 100 mile per hour winds struck
Spollution posed a new danger last last Friday night.They left roads
night to the coastal areas, of east- filled with fallen trees and the
ern Orissa state, already, devas- debris of thousands of homes,.de-
tated by a tidal wave and cyclonic laying emergency medical teams.
storm that caused thousands of There were official fears that
deaths. many survivors would die unless
The official death toll, released airplanes began immediate food
by the state government and still drops in isolated areas that have
based only on sketchy reports, been cut off from supplies for
mounted to 6,000. the last four days. Officials said
But the Indian government ra- mass inoculations also should be-
dio expressed fears that as many gin at once to prevent a cholera
as 25,000 may have perished. epidemic,
Sir Laurence Olivier
in Strindberg's corrosive classic

i
i
I
I
Ali

1971 Contemporary
Music Festival
AMERICAN MUSIC
November 3, Hill Auditorium, 8:00

'il
i
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i
II

1
I',

Guest composer: Roger Sessions
RIEGGER: Music for Brass Choir
ROCH BERG: Apocalyptico
UM Symphonic Wind Ensemble
BASSETT: Colloquy
SESSIONS: Montezuma, ACT 3, final portion
UM Symphony Orchestra
NO ADMISSION CHARGE
Adv. contributed by Chi Chapter, Pi Kappa Lambda

WASHINGTON A') - Chair-
man Arthur Burns of the Fed-
eral Reserve Board urged Con-
gress yesterday to give Presi-
dent Nixon an extra year of
broad economic powers.
Burns called this necessary to
help end uncertainty which he
said contributed to falling stock
prices and other unfavorable
economic developments.
In making his recommendation
Burns reversed totally his posi-
tion of last March when he told
two Senate committee's the Eco-
nomic Stabilization Act then be-
ing considered gave the Presi-
dentvirtuallyddictatorial pow-
er's and should be kept on a
short congressional leash.
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.

Appearing before the Senate
Banking Committee Burns, who
has been named to head the in-
terest and dividends committee
in Phase 2 of the President's
economic program, told Sen.
William Proxmire, (D-Wis.):
"At that time last March very
few of us had any notion this
power would be used. I rather
felt Congress had gone over-
board..
"I think it would be construc-
tive to act now to extend the
authority."
The administration wants the
act broadened and extended un-
til April 30, 1973.
Proxmire disagreed with Burns,
saying Congress should give the
President all the tools he needs,
and, if necessary, extend t h e
basic act when it runs out in
April.
"I think we should follow the
very wise advice you gave us
originally 'and hold this power
under short leash," Proxmire
told Burns.

i

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0 --

"'FRIENDS' IS AS OLD AS 'ROMEO AND JULIET' AND AS NEW AS 'LOVE STORY'!
It is appealing and humorous, beautifully acted and artistically directed. The
young people are made charming and loveable by talented players who are un-
believably un-self-conscious. Director Lewis Gilbert does a mini David Lean!
Stunningly photographed! 'Friends' is an artistic picture and
... I THINK THE PEOPLE WHO FLOCKED TO SEE 'ROMEO AND JULIET' WILL
LIKE THIS INTIMATE STORY OF YOUNG LOVE!"

-Wanda Hale, New York Daily News

"T H IS

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C nd S.~s

STARTS
TONIGHT!

BEAUTI
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-J. Lyon

Try to pick it out on your
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Well now there's never
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there's a magazine called
Words and Music.
It only costs $1. And for
your dollar every issue gives
you the words and music
of 8 to 10 ton current songs.

King and Leon Russel
And along with the
music are articles and new
photographs of the stars
behind the songs.
Look for Words and
Music wherever magazines
are sold,
You've got the talent.
Now all you need is a dollar,

PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS
A BHE FILM IN ASSOCIATION WITH THE NATIONAL
THEATRE OF GREAT BRITAIN
lAURENCE OLIVIER
THE DANCE OF DEATH
BY AUGUST STRINDBERG
AI.. -" n AIIXTU x1 eVmITAAT

PARAMOUNT PICTURES PRESENTS A FILM BY LEVIS GILBERT
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