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January 22, 1971 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-01-22

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Wfl. fit" .. . ' A ' ...A.,,.,A. ..........: .'......2 ,

5<'

U of M Film Society (ARM)
PRESENTS
Pier Paolo Pasolini's

teorema

with Terence Stamp

"Theorem-The Geometry of Love") in COLOR
"On the other hand, what is authetntic is the love the Terence
Stamp character arouses, because it is a love without any com-
promise, a love which provokes scandal, which destroys, which
alters the bourgeois' idea of themselves; what is authentic is
this love, and the cause of this love is this ambigious person
-PASOLINI

.r.."}
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t+w:

page three

im4c

Friday, January 22, 1971 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

Sit i an

43 ttity

y briefs
n e -w-s-By The Associated Press

Friday
Saturday
free coffee
contribution $1

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

7:30-9:00
JAN. 22 & 23 10:30P.M.
Society of Friends Meeting Hall
1420 Hill bet. Lincoln and Olivia

:; '
Lit
__" y J

. ..... ..........1 <.*-_:.>:. ............*....... : . r:!i~fv"x. v... .iFrf}"R. ;Y. ... s4" h4
"Your
attention
is riveted.
The director
plays his
little game
with sadness
and
efotocism:
in clever
ashi0n! Freena Films
Limited preents
-William Wolf, Lmtdpeef
Cue
starring
BIBI ANDERSSON {The Rape}
BRUNO CREMER (AS TMANCOLOR
DIAL 8-6416
- - - - - - - - -- - - - -

SENATOR RICHARD RUSSELL, the Democrat from Georgia
who was the oldest and one of the most influential men in the
Senate, died yesterday.
Russell had spent over half his life in the Senate and had risen
to the head of the Senate Appropriations Committee. He was 73.
* * *
200 NEW YORK CITY welfare workers walked off their jobs
yesterday, protesting the suspension of three colleagues who
checked a welfare family of five into a $76-a-day suite at the
Waldorf-Astoria.
The.12,000 member Social Security Employes Union threatened
a city wide strike over the suspension of the trio.
Mayor John Lindsay, who ordered the suspension, called the
incident an example of "colossal bad judgment."
It cost the city $152.64 for a stay of two days and a night at
the internationally known hotel.
AN OIL SLICK continued to spread in the Pacific Ocean off
San Francisco yesterday, but only traces were left in San Fran-
cisco Bay as more than 1,000 workmen and volunteers labored
to clean up the water and beaches.
Standard Oil Co. of California said yesterday about 840.000
gallons of bunker oil were lost early Monday when two of its tankers
collided in dense fog near the Golden Gate Bridge.
An estimated 336,000 gallons were scooped up by Standard Oil
workmen and volunteers, and about 2,000 wild birds were brought
to cleaning stations where oil was removed from their feathers.
COMMUNISTS launched a devastating rocket and mortar
attack on the Phnom Penh airport early today in the closest major
blow at the capital since fighting erupted in Cambodia last March.
The rockets and mortars hit an aircraft fuel storage area and also
one of the four ammunition dumps in the airport touching off explo-
sions that continued through the night.
Sources reported that the airport remained open at daybreak1
despite damage to several runways and taxiways. The main runway
was not seriously damaged, they said.
* * * '
BRITAIN, in the second day of, a nationwide postal strike,
was threatened last night with a world ban on manual telephone,
telegraph and telex links with overseas countries.
Britain's Union of Postal Workers appealed to its international
headquarters Wednesday night to cut Britain off from the rest of the
world to display solidarity with other union members.
EXCHANGE MOON R(

Senators charge
U.S. air stri~kes
violate legislation
WASHINGTON (-- Senate Democratic leader Mike
Mansfield called yesterday for "ever greater vigilance" on
U.S. activities in Indochina as the 92nd Congress opened
with a call for hearings on the increased U.S. air action in
Cambodia.
Sen. John Sherman Cooper, (R-Ky.), joined Sen. Frank
Church, (D-Idaho), in calling for an inquiry by the Foreign
Relations Committee into whether the Nixon administration
is violating the Cooper-Church amendment limiting U.S.
military activities in Cambodia.
The amendment was enacted last month as part of
the administration's $255-million aid program for Cambodia.
It bars U.S. combat ground troops and military advisers from
Cambodia.

I

i1

Q Q
FROM THE INTERNATIONALLY RENOWN BOOKS
KAMA SUTRA
...the motion picture...
THAT SHOWS The Indian rter vats
ALL YOU WANTED *yaya composed the KamaSutr a
TO SEE ABOUT SEX ! Sutra means text), a work full of ingen-
ious }and poetic elaborations o foreplay
and coitus, from ight forms of love
scratches td more complicated maneu-
vers such as "chasing the sparrow" and
QUT EF O the "attack of the wild boar." h
hUOTE FROM -that
Seven a whibang like the "Kama Sutra
N ew sw eV is only a summary, of a given society's
New sw e sexual cusoms taboos, wisdom, myth
and foolishness at a particular time. the
books that might actually change a soci-
MAGAZINE ety s sexual habits are not usually how-to
manuals at all but sober, unreadable sci-
L entific reports-notably Alfred Kinseys
psoneer work showing what American
sexual behavior really is, and Masters
and Johnson's unparalleled demonstra-
tions of the physiological nature of or.z
5 gaim and the clinical cure of many major
sexual disabilities, including impotence,
premtature ejaclaton and frigidity.

I

-Associated Press
JF Accuse
Representatives of a group of men who identified themselves as
Navy and Air Force officers tell a news conference in Los Angeles
yesterday they want an inquiry into possible war crimes com-
mitted in Vietnam by U.S. commanders.
CONSERVATIVE WINS:
Byrd tops Kennedy.
for ey Iem. post
WASHINGTON W-) -Sen. Rob- if Sen. Richard B. Russell of
ert C. Byrd, a little known con- Georgia had died before the party
servative, ousted Sen. Edward M. caucus started in mid-morning.
Byrd felt he needed Russell's sup-
Kennedy from the number two port to win.
Senate Democratic leadership post Russell died about 4 hours
in a surprising blow to Kennedy's after the vote.
party stature.afethvo.
Ironically,.Byrd told newsmen, Byrd, who has made a career of
he would have avoided the contest doing favors for his colleagues in
the number three leadership job,
tif -nnt,- d Knnrdv in a show-

"There should be hearings to
find out what is happening there,"
Cooper said, adding that, ifpress
reports are accurate, the Nixon
administration is violating the
spirit if not the letter of the
Cooper-Church amendment.
Reports from Saigon say U.S.
advisors are on helicopter g u n-
ships supporting Cambodian forc-
es, and that some have occasion-
ally set foot on the ground.
Secretary of Defense Melvin
R. Laird told a news conference
Wednesday that Congress auth-
orized present U.S. actions in
Cambodia by limiting the amend-
ment to combat ground troops and
military advisers.
Laird also said that the action
in Cambodia falls within the Nixon
Doctrine under which the United
States is supplying air and naval
support - but not ground troops
- to its allies. But Cooper said
the Cambodian action "is an ex-
tension" of the doctrine.
"Recent news accounts suggest

.i

SovietS, U.S. reach space accord

MOSCOW (P) - The United States and the
Soviet Union took another cautious step yesterday
toward joint exploration of outer space by agree-
ing to exchange lunar soil samples and to set up
a joint panel to study other ways of cooperating.
Dr. George Low, acting administrator of the
National Aeronautics and Space Administration,
and Mstislav Keldysh, president of t h e Soviet
Academy of Sciences, initiated the agreement
Thursday after four days of talks on space coop-
eration.
"By sharing, by cooperating, by working to-
gether - by joint and common and complimen-
tary programs," Low told an airport news confer-
ence before leaving Moscow, "we will advance the
store of human knowledge for the advancement
of the Soviet Union, for the benefit of the United
States, for the benefit of all mankind.
"We agreed in these meetings that we would
exchange two or three grams of samples from.
Luna 16 in exchange for two or three grams from
Apollos 11 and 12."

Apollos 11 and 12 were the United States' first
two manned flights to the moon in 1969, and Luna
16 was the Soviet Union's unmanned lunar probe
in September of last year that scooped lunar sam-
ples and returned to earth.
"We intend," Low added, "to establish joint
working groups composed of scientists and en-
gineers from our side and theirs to work together
to establish specific fields where we will cooperate
together."
The working groups also would discuss the im-
provement of already existing arrangements for
exchange of information in the fields of space
medicine, weather data, research with meteoro-
logical rockets and techniques for studying the
natural environment, he added.
Low said that although the actual weight of
lunar samples to be exchanged is v e r y small,
"just a few grams of samples can be analyzed in
great detail."

ju O-coun~ea ueil y i iu
down decided 31 to 24 by secret
ballot in the caucus held just be-
fore the 92nd Congress convened.
But Byrd told reporters "I am
known to be a conservative coun-
ter" and that he did not finally
decide to make the race until he
was certain he had 28 votes, pro-
viding a majority of one.
There was speculation that two
factors might have played some
part in the outcome.
One of these was the tragic ac-
cident at Chappaquiddick Island
in July 1969 in which a young wo-
man died in a car driven off a
bridge by Kennedy.
The other was a possible desire
of some of the numerous Demo-
cratic presidential hopefuls to
strike a blow at the Massachu-
setts senator. However, Kennedy
himself discounted this latter fac-
Stor.
Byrd had been considered too
conservative in some quarters t,
have much chance against Ken-
nedy when liberals are in the ma-
jority among Democratic sena-
tors.

N1Xon plan .
rejected b
1mayors' anel
WASHINGTON (') -- President
Nixon's promised revenue-sharing
program w a s dealt an advance
blow yesterday when the nation's
mayors refused to accept its re-
ported price-cuts in some present
aid programs.
A 15-mayor legislative commit-
tee of the U.S. Conference of Ma-
yors announced it w o u ld lobby
against any cutbacks in present
federal aid programs, even as a
partial trade-off f o r revenue
sharing.
Nixon has promised that a new
proposal to share federal money
with states and localities will be a
main theme of his State of the
IUnion address tonight. Adminis-
tration officials have said, how-
ever, that some of the m o n e y
would come out of present aid pro-
grams, and the mayors described
this as "betrayal ...a sleight-of-
hand ploy . . . a sham."
New York's Mayor John V. Lind-
say, chairman of the 15-mayor
lobby, said the administration is
withholding $200 million in urban
renewal funds approved by Con-
gress, and t h a t rumors abound
about possible future cuts in the
Model Cities program, antipoverty
programs and urban renewal.
"Such program reductions, so
devastating to our people, would
mark a turning away from the
cities and a betrayal of the hopes
of our governments and ourcom-
munities," Lindsay said.
"Revenue sharing for states,
counties and cities is no revenue
sharing at all if it is financed, ev-
en 'in part, on the backs of the
cities," Lindsay said.
He said cities n e e d revenue-
sharing, in addition to other pro-
grams, to meet costs of basic ser-
vices such as police and fire pro-
tection, sanitation, education and
hospitals.

Sen. Mansfield

only the
motion picture screen
can bring to life
the story of males and females
enjoying KAMA SUTRA's 200 mystic marriage
techniques. Could be the friends and
neighbors you are talking about,
who have established a"
NEW DEFINITION of SEXUAL NORMALCY!

a stretched and, perhaps, distorted
interpretation of the intent of
that legislation in Indochina,"
Mansfield added at a Democratic
caucus.
Mansfield said "it is clear that
we are still deeply in the war and
we are still committed to remain
until the end, whenever that may
be. It is the form of the U.S. in-
volvement which has been chang-
ed; not the involvement itself."
iI

w I. %A M OI %MS*.Z P*WMAMAWJ +. W200 WEn. 0M IPN
A CONTIF" -p.r okwitKI USAOER ...dRICHARD Rk *PAWLI
wr.4 w IMIBN SOIMOT "* USWM, SAP- b Bk~m4u1 C*..

I

" 0

I.

persons under 18
not admitted

PiPTH POr'um
DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR
l.JJINFORMATION 761-9700
ADMISSION $2.50

FRI.-7:15 and 9:00
SAT.-2:00, 3:15, 5':30,
7:15, 9:00, 10:45
SUN.-2:00, 3:15, 5:30,
7:15 and 9:00

PRESENTS
"BUDDIES IN THE SADDLE"
rock . . . a . . . billy
SMASH HIT!
FRI., SAT.-JAN. 22-23
9 P.M. Admission $1.00

i

IvId

1235 S. UNIVERSITY
668-9860

t records
" 300 S. STATE " ANN ARBOR
665,3679 MICH.
Jais. Joplin
Pearl
ONLY
3.59

NOW

ON

EIGHTEEN MORE TOP HIT FAVORITES

Li
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Li
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G. Harrison-All Things Must Pass....
J. Lennon-Mother ....................
J. Christ-Superstar ........................
V. Morrison-Streetband & Choir ........
Steve Stills .............................................
W ho- Tom m y . .....................................
J. Collins-Whales & Nightingales ........
Steppenw olf- 7 ........................................
3 Dog Nite-Naturally ..................
Led Zepplin III......................
Elton John ..........................
J. Taylor-Baby James.............
W oodstock ................................................
Sea Train ... ................
B. Dylan-New Morning ....................
L. Nyro-And the Beads of Sweat ........
Santana Abraxas ......................................
Sly's Greatest Hits ....................................

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THE BEST AMERICAN FILM
I'VE SEEN THIS YEAR!"n-N. 'by,
tA4dPAJA t 4fCR6R. f SS lgKsAA i~tft MSICMUtit
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ALANIARKIN 4
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DIRECTED BY MIKENICHOLS t 'asts S rt Sarentm il1caezotosi t a ,isaslo ax t t su:,t;asi:*it iit SO ISN IA in11 RSA5
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art.. cinema
48-30** "I f P A R K IN G
C-INEMA II
Aud. A, Angell Hall
DIAL M FOR MURDER
Friday, Jan. 22
7:00, 9:05
THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN
, _- a 73

I

Grad Students Only
Deli supper and discussion of
contemporary problems in small
groups at
HILLEL
1429 H ill
THIS SUN., JAN. 24
6 P.M.
1 I

For the student body:
'# Genuine
-* Authentic
A Navy
PEA COATS
$25
Sizes 34 £0 46
CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

I

*This 5NBW
I $a.50 849

F RI., SAT.,
jSUN. NITE
MICHAEL
COONEY
"One doesn't talk about
M.C., one listens to him."
-Mich. Daily
SUN. 2 P.M.-
CHILDREN'S

smeis
330 ry.vrd

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