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November 20, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-20

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Natural Foods Restaurant1
invites you to ao
Served from 4:00 to 9:00 p.m.
315 S. STATE

By The Associated Press
CAMBODIA HAS ASKED South Vietnam for engineers and
large guns to reopen the supply route to its imperiled forces on
the northeastern front.
Though South Vietnamese President Nguyen Van Thieu is willing
to also send infantrymen to provide security for the guns, the Cam-
bodians, having accused South Vietnamese troops of misconduct
among the civilian population, insist they are not needed.
that tests show effects from the Amchitka Island nuclear blast
have caused "no permanent harm" to animal or plant life.
However, the agency reported it found the bodies of 14 sea
otters, four seals, hundreds of fish, and 16 birds, all apparent vic-
tims of the blast.
Five or six bald eagle nesting sites on the Bering Coast and the
Pacific Coast were also destroyed. However, an AEC spokesman said,
"Eagles often change nesting sites and it is not believed that the
losses will affect the population."
SEN. WILLIAM PROXMIRE (D-Wis.) yesterday issued ex-
cerpts from a speech by Earl Butz in which Butz called Presi-
dent Nixon's welfare program "so far out that even Democrats
in Congress won't buy it.
Butz, nominated by Nixon to be secretary of Agriculture, also
was quoted as saying that the food stamp program, which is ad-
ministered by the Agriculture Department, is "just short of ridiculous
in some parts of this country."
Proxmire said, "Earl Butz, as secretary of Agriculture could be
a far greater threat to the environment than to the family farm.
RADICALS DEMANDING that U.S. forces leave Okinawa
rampaged with fire bombs last night, burning down a restaurant
in a central Tokyo park.
The radical attacks also included a second foray into the western
Tokyo commercial center called Shibuya.
Throughout the country, more than 500,000 persons demon-
strated-mostly in orderly fashion-against the U.S.-Japan reversion
agreement. The pact will allow continued operation of U.S. bases on
the Pacific island even after the United States hands Okinawa back
to Japanese rule next year.
REP. SHIRLEY CHISHOLM (D-N.Y.), enraged at being
left off two panels discussing 1972 election strategies even
though she is running for president, told the men of the House
Black Caucus yesterday they had "better wake up!"
Most of the women and some of the men applauded when Chis-
holm added, "You're gonna hear from Shirley Chisholm in Miami
M next July."
Chisholm spoke at the close of a panel discussion on "The de-
velopment of black political power in the 70s'.'

Saturday, November 20, 1971 Page Three
Labor hostile as Nixon speaks;



acce pts coal pact
MIAMI BEACH, Fla. OP) - President Nixon appeared a
trifle nervous yesterday as he walked into a hostile AFL-CIO
convention and left after his speech, in apparent shock and
anger at his cold reception and abrupt dismissal.
Meanwhile in Washington the newly appointed P a y
Board accepted the first year of the new coal industry con-
tract yesterday in a key test of President Nixon's Phase .2
wage guidelines.
At the White House, press aide Gerald Warren s a i d
Nixon appreciated the oppor-
tunity to address the labor s .1
delegates who are bitterly op- R a m na ls
posed to his wage controls. But
another presidential aide said
privately' Nixon was treated
with "studied contempt" by
AFL-CIO officials.

irl igttn



Henry Jackson
formally entered theI
presidential race yest
said the country needs h
sense approach to probl
employment, crime, sch
and national defense.
He said he will "telli
at a time when he said
are uncertain and un
things other Democrats

There were no jeers or boos,
but applause was scant. Some de-
risive titters from the delegates
greeted Nixon's defense of his
wage-price controls.
There was no "Hail To The
Chief," the traditional presidential
arrival greeting, from the u ni on
en. Henry Jackson musicians, and AFL-CIO officials
Irefused a White House request
'that Nixon be announced over
the loudspeaker as he entered the
0.',11 to e ~ hall.
As Nixon left the platform he
stopped to shake hands with some
labor delegates.
AFL-CIO President G e o r g e
fluiiiiua1iuiiMeany watched for a moment
from the podium and then called
the convention to order with Nix-
- S e n . about, including drugs, law a n d on still on the floor chatting with
(D-Wash.) j order and school busing. the delegates. The President shot
Democratic Jackson then left Washington him a glance and stalked away.
erday and for a weekend of campaigning in "We will now proceed with Act
is common Florida. It is the first of t h r e e II." Nixon was gone by then.
ems of un- trips he wil make to that import- In Washington, the Pay Board
hool busing ant primary election state during action easily surpassed the wage
the next eight days. guidelines of 5.0 per cent a year
t like it is" The 59-year-old Washington for new contracts, although t h e
Americans senator told a room full of news- board's members disagreed on how
easy about men and supporters he is "starting much the coal miners are to re-
and Pres- from a low base of support" but ceive in the first year -of the pact.
d to t a 1 k said his strength is growing. He Three of the five public board
indicated he would run hard in members said yesterday that the
four early primaries: New Hamp- wage increase clearly runs against
shire, Florida. Illinois and W is - the goal of the stabilization effort.
shir, Forid, Ilinis ad Wi s n ,y s-A +k- e-+~-uat noury com-v

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (R) - Rain
came early yesterday and washed
away a three-day air pollution
crisis that had provoked an un-
precedented federal shutdown or-
der for nearly two dozen major in-
With the change in the weath-
er, U.S. District Court Judge Sam
Pointer canceled the restraining
order that for all practical pu r -
poses shut down 23 firms t h a t
local and federal officials h a d
labeled major polluters.
The injunction, issued Thurs-
day, was the first imposed under
emergency powers Clean Air Act
of 1970.
Except for the 25,000 workers
employed by the firms, most resi-
dents of this industrial center
went about their business as us-
ual. The crisis had been caused
by temperature inversions which
trapped stagnant air close to the
ground. About 9,000 employes ac-
tually lost work time as the firms
moved to comply with the order.
Downtown streets were crowded
with shoppers. There were no re-
ports of discomfort, other t h a n
slight burning of the eyes.
Jefferson County ,Birmingham
health officer Dr. George Hardy
said area hospitals did not report
an increase in the number of res-
piratory patients, nor did a r e a
The Environmental protection
Agency, which sought the shut-
down order, considers a count of
75 as the maximum acceptable lev-
el over an extended period, 325
as the alert stage, 675 as th e
warning level and 1,000 as critical.
It says a level of 260 should
be reached only once a year. Birm-
ingham has had 67 days with
counts above 260 in the past year.

Now-the current movie
sensation of London, Paris,
New ork & os Angeles is here
Ne Yor,&


idn Nxn r ari


He generally has been a support-
er of Nixon's Vietnam policy and he
reitcrated Friday his opposition to
any move, presumably by C o n-
gress. to force the President to
withdraw all troops and air pow-
er by a specific date.
He also said he opposes repeat-
ed congressional efforts to force
a 4cu..ac1,in TT C'u+,^n" uronauh

They said the actual hourly com-
pensation amounts to a 16.8 per
cent increase in the first year..
As the board announced its ac-
tion, United Mine Workers of
America (UMWA) President Tony
Boyle issued a statement declaring
that the entire three-year c o n-
tract, reported calling for a 39
per cent increase, is binding since
the board has no jurisdiction be-
yond April 30.
"We are calling upon all UMWA
members to return to work without
delay so that they may reap the
benefits of the new agreement,"
Boyle said.

This RNK
$1 50 30

is cutback in U.S. troop strengtn
in Europe without a similar move
by the Soviet Union.
Jackson said the economy will
be the major issue in 1972. He
said Nixon "kept saying everything
was getting better when, in fact,
it was getting worse. Then he

"Schlesinger, with his ability to capture the insularity
and the hostility (remember 'Midnight Cowboy') of
urban life (in this case it is London that gets the go-
ing-over), and Miss Gilliatt, with her tort script, strike
a responsive note in all of us as they do what amounts
to a seismographic tracing of the emotional ups and
downs of two people trapped in the death throes of
a love affair. The film is chock full of cutting, sharp,
sociological observations. More than that it is a so-
phisticated, but very human dissection of love as it
exists in this age of non-communication."
-Kathleen Carroll, N.Y. DAILY NEWS
"There is something for more exciting about 'SUN-
DAY, BLOODY SUNDAY,' something almost inex-
pressible in a brief review. 'SUNDAY, BLOODY SUN-
DAY' is noteworthy in a way that can't be communi-
cated by a handful of slippery words such as ambi-
ance, atmosphere, nuance, mood, texture, sensibility.
But these oblique, treacherous concepts do point the
way to the truth about the film, to what makes it
important and powerful."
-Joseph Gelmis, NEWSDAY
A Joseph Janni :podhcdon of John Schlesinger's Film
y SundW T Fay/
______Bloody Sunday"'

"John Schlesinger's mastery of the textures; the feel,
the sound of everyday life make 'SUNDAY, BLOODY
SUNDAY' such a marvelous movie. I think 'SUNDAY,
BLOODY SUNDAY' is John Schlesinger's best movie
... better than 'Darling.' Don't miss it."
-Leonard Harris, WCBS-TV, NEW YORK
"This picture in its precision of performance, its sen-
sitivity to the insolubles of human desire in this year
of 1971, and its ability to document fully the British
placement of these people is like some beautifully
organized tiara with every jewel magically displayed.
One could not ask for a finer piece of work."
-Archer Winsten, NEW YORK POST
"One of the best movies I have ever seen. Certainly it
is John Schlesinger's finest work to date as a director.
Glenda Jackson has never been better. Peter Finch
gives the performance of his career. Miss Gilliatt's
screenplay is so true, so heartbreaking, so uncluttered
-both pungent and poignant without telling too
much or spoiling our illusions about the characters
she has introduced to us. It is a towering achievement.
Here, at last, is a truly adult film-by, for, and about
adults. I don't think I'll see a better movie than
'SUNDAY, BLOODY SUNDAY' this year. Just think.
Some sporadic moviegoers never see a movie this
good all their lives."
-Rex Reed
"John Schlesinger's 'SUNDAY, BLOODY SUNDAY' is
a film of such subtlety, such perception and such ma-
turity that it makes all other films-even the best of
them-that pretend to deal with the way we live in
'adult' terms seem adolescent and superficial. It is
not only a furthering of the creative skills of the di-
rector of 'Darling' and 'Midnight Cowboy' and there-
fore a fascinatingly beautiful film in technique and
performance, it is also a multi-level consideration of
the love we live by, the settlements we make to con-
tinue that living, the innocent destroyers the genera-
tions bring upon us. Conceived by Schlesinger, with
a screenplay by Penelope Gilliatt, the film critic whose
writings, are marked by delicacy of feeling, its very
contemporary story of triangular love is ultimately
brought to searingly compassionate universal terms.
It is that rare film that illuminates the deeper corners
of the heart, that probes beyond the obvious concepts,
that expands our understanding."
"'SUNDAY, BLOODY SUNDAY' is Schlesinger's
('Darling,' 'Midnight Cowboy') wisest, least senti-
mental film, and almost perfect realization of Penel-
ope Gilliatt's original screenplay . . . . Miss Gilliatt has
the extraordinary ability to create intelligent charac-
ters who don't sound like mouthpieces, to capture


Sc ..................~...............1V~: JJ:.................1.........::":"i' ::":"::"t'....::. J
CI>: . .

panicked arid set up a hodge podge D AIL0
of boards and regulations."
9 Day oiiDay Calendar
School of Education B. DeMott, "Stu-
nIVIERA dent Involvement in Higher Education,"
..an archetypal RbRackham Aud., 9 a.m.I
country-western Rates bsed on Double Occupancy Football Michigan vs. Ohio State,
county-weterni Michigan Stadium, 1:30 p.m.
voice " . .$ Music School: Opera, "The Magic
DEC-2--JAN. 3Flute," Lydia Mendelssohn, 8 p.m.
N. Y. Times DEC. 26-J - Musical Society Chorica-Dance Thea-
j INCLUDES ter Co., from Athens, Power Ctr., 8
TRANSPORTATION Rive Gauche: Indian Nights, 1024 Hill
" WELCOME SANGRIA Residential coll. Players Shaw's
PARTY "Overruled," and Anouih's "Cecile," two
0 ALL TRANSFERS one-act plays, R.C. Aud., 8 p.m.
For further information call 3200 S.A.B.
H ELEN E B EDNA RS HAttention Seniors and graduate stu-
dents receiving degrees in 71-72 aca-
769-0165 demic year: Grad II free computerized
job opportunity matching system avail-
&®s SUNDAY, NOV. 21, 10:30 A.M. Keep your eyes on

able for second and final time. Piok'
up forms; deadline Wed., Dec. &. (Engr.
& Grad. Bus. Ad. students, consult your
respective Placement Offices.)
212 S.A.B.
Announcement The Washington Post,
Wash. 'D.C., announces summer '72 posi-
tions for jrs., srs., and grad students.
Reporting assignments, photographic
and copy editing openings. Details are
available. Appiications deadline, Dec. 1.
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.


Rabbi Joel Poupko on
"Ecology, the Elephant, and the
Jewish Problem"
Art Steinberg (Kent State Univ.) on
"Next Semester in Israel-
Tel Aviv U; Ulpan; Kibbutz"




Lox'and bagels brunch

1429 HILL





"One of the most exciting
films you'll see this year."
Det. News


3020 Washtenaw
Between Ypsilanti
& Ann Arbor
7 &9 P.M.'


Owen Eshenroder, Ann Arbor News





Glenda Jackson PeterEinch
with. Peggy Ashcroft Tony Brtton Maurice Denham Bessie Love Vivan Pickles


Jane Fonda & Lee Marvin




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