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January 28, 1971 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-01-28

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n 1

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$10.50 per month
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"GREAT MOVIEMAKING!"
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"Actress on her way
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-LO ANGELES HERALD-EXAMINER

Shakespeare
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Box Office 12:30
Curtain 8:00
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page three

ig#r

irl t xn

Datlu

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

Thursday, January 28, 1971 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

n.ews briefs

Wholesale

price

By The Associated Press

IN A REBUFF to the United States, the Permanent Council
of the Organization of American States voted yesterday to call a
special session to discuss alleged U.S. violation of the OAS charter
in its fishing rights dispute with Ecuador.
The U.S. imposed military sanctions against Ecuador last week
after that country seized a number of American vessels in water over
which Ecuador claims control.
The U.S. sanctions included a 12-month suspension of military:
sales to Ecuador. The State Department also threatened economic re-
prisals if the ship seizures continue.

diaryof a mad
housewife
a frank perry film ",
richard benjamin
frank langella
carrie snod gress
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR-
yf

I

1%

"YOU MUST SEE THIS FILM"
-Richard Schicke, Life
STATE COLUMBIA PlCTURES Presents a BBS Produtoon
theatre JACK N/CHOLSON
Dial{
662-6264 "ROTATE,
at State & F'rViw I M"ROAE
Liberty I MAC"
I~fIU4 WEEK
g ?COLOR
OPEN 1 PM
Shows at 1:20-3:10-5-7-9 PM

TWO SELF-STYLED DOVES, a hawk and a congressman
who won't classify himself were chosen yesterday for Democratic
seats on the traditionally hawkish House Armed Services Com-
mittee.
The selections of dovish Michael Harrington of Massachusetts,
Len Aspin of Wisconsin, hawkish G.V. "Sonny" Montgomery of Mis-
sissippi, and Harold Runnels of New Mexico were made by the Demo-r
cratic Committee on Committees.
Two freshman congresswomen, outspoken war critic Bella Abzug,
of New York and Louise Day Hicks of Massachusetts had campaigned
for Armed Services Seats.
* * *
THE LABOR DEPARTMENT announced yesterday that be-
ginning Monday, about 1.6 million workers will begin receiving
wage hikes totalling $324 million a year.l
The increases, the final step in the 1966 Federal minimum wage Paul MCrc
act, bring all workers covered by the law to a $1.60 minimum wage.
Except for agricultural workers on large farms, whose minimum wage UPS. PLANES ASSIST:
will remain at $1.30 an hour, the increase will amount to fifteen cents * _*_
per hour.
* ,- eii

-Associated Press

ken

_;;,;
I
,
i
i
4

-i If-Ilk -:...-lh .r,, .-a

rise spurred b
high food costs
WASHINGTON (M - The index of wholesale prices made
its sharpest jump in a year this month, spurred by a big rise
in farm prices, the government reported yesterday.
However, Dr. Paul McCracken, President Nixon's chief
economic adviser, said he found himself "on the whole reas-
sured by the figures."
Preliminary Labor Department figures showed a broad
range of wholesale prices for food and industrial raw mater-
ials jumped six tenths of one per cent this month, the sharp-
est increase since Jan. 1970.
The report said when seasonal factors were figured in,
the rise was only four tenths
of one per cent.
A Commerce Department report I ev iiii
that leading economic indicators
showed big gains in new orders of
durable tools, housing permits and
common stock prices in December ill
economist, Dr. Harold Passer, to
predict that "the economy w ill 1 @ 0
continue to expand in the months!
ahead." ' 1V s10n
However, AFL-CIO economist
Nathaniel Goldfinger said, "The WASHINGTON W) - President
overall economic situation is still Nixon's embattled revenue sharing
a continuation of rising prices and proposal will be split into at least
rather widespread softness in seven separate bills, most of them
sales, production, and employ- bypassing Chairman Wilbur Mills
ment. and the House Ways and Means
!Goldfinger a nd other labor Committee.
spokesmen h a v e blamedNixon's John D. Ehrlichman, Nixon's
policies of tight money, high in- domestic policy chief, disclosed
terest and federal budget cuts last the plan yesterday-a day after
year for boosting unemployment Arkansas Democrat Mills deliv-
and curbing business without stop- ered a lengthy House speech at-
ping inflation. tacking the revenue-sharing con-
The government reports high- cept.
lighted the difficulty of Nixon's While Ehrlichman argued that
stated objectives of spurring re- "basic assumptions" advanced in
newed economic growth without the Mills speech "are not well
adding fuel to the worst inflation- founded," the real news in his
ary spiral in some 20 years, remarks at a White House press
McCracken noted that most of briefing went to the heart of the
this month's jump in wholesale administration strategy.
prices was due to rebounding farm Many people in and out of Con-
prices which had been declining gress had assumed that Nixon's
for the past six months. proposals for a $5-billion no
fThe tsixmhonts.leprisinstrings attached revenue-sharing
The rise In wholesale prices ifund plus a separate $11-billion
January could mean even higher kitty to be set aside for spending
living costs on top of nearly twoinixoseaidemforending
years of sharp inflation, especial- in six specific problem areas would
ly in food pricese be submitted as a package and
would be referred first to the corn-
Most of the wholesale price mittee Mills heads.
rise was in foods, which are gen- But t h e $11-billion portion of
erally subject to sharp fluctua- the program will be divided into
tions, and government officials six separate measures, each cov-
emphasized that despite the big ering a restricted area of propos-
January hike the past year's over- ed sharing of federal revenues
all increase in the Wholesale Price with state and local governments,
Index was still only 2.2 per cent, Ehrlichman said.
smallest annual gain in almost Ehrlichman said each measure
three years. would go to the congressional com-
But living costs at last report mittee most directly concerned -
in November were still 5.6 per cent such as those handling education
above a year earlier, second only and transportation matters.
to 1969's 6.1 per cent hike, the Mills has promised thorough
sharpest increase since the Korean hearings on this - adding that
war year of 1951. he hopes to kill the Nixon plan.

ROBERTA FLACK
IN CONCERT with
Music Incorporated
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 10
8:00 P.M.
BOWLING GREEN
STATE UNIVERSITY
Bowling Green Student
Union
TICKETS:
$2.50 in advance
$3.00 at the door'
make checks payable
to: B.G.S.U.
Roberta:
Student Activities
Bowling Green, Ohio 43403

Mongo Santamaria
with
The Presidents
and
Leon Thomas
FRIDAY, FEB. 12
8:00 P.M.
BOWLING GREEN
STATE UNIVERSITY
Memorial Hall
TICKETS:
$3.00 in advance
$4.00 at the door
make checks payable
to: B.G.S.U.
Mongo:
Student Activities
Bowling Green, Ohio 43403

EAST GERMANY began delaying traffic to West Berlin yes-
terday, to protest a meeting of Free Democratic party members
of West Germany's Bundestag being held there today.
The Soviet Union joined in protesting the meeting, its most di-
rect expression so far of solid support for the East German tactic of
traffic harassment.

utwwuutttn rces
sweep capital area

The United States, Britain and France rejected the Soviet pro- PHNOM PENH. Cambodia (A)- the beleaguered capital, enemy
test, saying it was upto them to decide who could meet in West Berlin. Thousands of Cambodian troops I forces hit Bat Doeung, 15 miles
* * 4launched a sweep of outlying areas northwest of Phnom Penh.
PRESIDENT NIXON announced yesterday that the biologi- of Phnom Penh yesterday in an In Phnom Penh, tension seemed'
attempt to rout enemy forces still to be easing in the wake of ter-
cal warfare facilities at the Pine Bluff Arsenal in Arkansas will putting pressure on villages close rorist bombings that followed the!
be turned into a national research center to investigate the harm- to tne capitalu ndestructive enemy attack on the
ful effects of chemicals on man. In Washington yesterday, Adm. airport Friday. A dusk todawn
The center will study the effects on mankind of chemical sub- Thomas H. Moorer, chairman of curfew remained in effect in the!
stances such as pesticides, food additives, and therapeutic drugs. the Joints Chiefs of Staff, said a capital.
The National Center for Toxicological Research, as it will be curb on use of American airpower There was no letup in the Amer-
known, will be operated under the direction of the Food and Drug in Cambodia would cause a
strechot indisngagng .S.Icran airlift of ammunition, fuel
Administration and will begin occupying the facilities as they are stretchout m disengaging U.S and other supplies to Cambodia
phased out by the Army. forces from South Vietnam. , from bases in South Vietnam. Up
*hsdotbah ry h amnmilt cam- to six C130 cargo planes flew in
BLUE CROSS was accused yesterday of promoting unneces- mans"many moe th 2riat supplies during tht day.
sary ospializtiontalions were engaged in the drive
sary hospitalization and contributing to rising hospital costs by to clear out enemy concentrations ;"The use of our airpower in
paying hospitals what they choose to charge. west and northwest of the capital. Cambodia, Uaos and South Viet-'
The Senate Antitrust and Monopoly subcommittee heard recom- ! While the command reported the nam is the best way to achieve
mendations that hospital administrators and personnel be excluded situation much improved around our objectives in Southeast Asia
from the governing boards of Blue Cross plans. with minimum casualties," Moorer
* * The Michigan Daily, edited and man- said.
THE SCHEDULED TRIAL of five white men and 14 black aged by students at the University of "These objectives are to prevent
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second 'h ot itaeefo e
women in Capetown, South Africa on miscegenation charges was Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich- the North Vietnamese from re-
abandoned Tuesday because the prosecution witnesses were re- igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, establishing their supply lines, re-
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues- establishing their sanctuaries, and
luctant to testify. ~ ~~~day through Sunday morning Univer- t rvn hmfo lcn
The outcome raised the hopes of many opponents of the contro- sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by to prevent them from placing!
carrier, $10 by mail. themselves in a position wheref
versial Immorality Act that it would no longer be enforced. Summer session published Tuesday they can again mount a major1
The act, which prohibits sexual intercourse between whites and through Saturday morning. Subscrip- threat against allied forces in;
blacks, requires police to spy on homes. ai South Vietnam." he added.

-- ENDS
TON IG H T
SHOWS 7:15, 9:00
persons under 18
not admitted
admission $2 50
SPiPTH PoruM
PIPN ANENUU AT LIBERTY
liiDOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR
LINPORMATION 751-6700
DOUBLE FEATURE-Fri. and Sat.
"ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 BEST!
A funny, straight, compassionate, domestic comedy,
beautifully acted by Eva Marie Saint and George
Segal."-
--Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times

0

"ONE OF THE
YEAR'S 10 BEST!"
--Russell Baker, The
Observer, N.Y. Times
"ONE OF THE
YEAR'S 10 BEST!"
-Rex Reed in N.Y. Times

SALE
Ski-and-Skate Tig
4.50
Originally $6
Stock up on leg warme
your winter sports actiN
save. These streamline
knit tights are also a g
with skirts and boots. 1
charcoal, red, brown,,
with contrast stripes. Si

hrs fr
vities and
d Orion}
ireat look
White, green,
comel or navy
zes S-M-L.

e.
e
- M
Mail to: MUSKET, Michigan Union, Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 *
(Please enclose a self-addressed stamped envelope) I

I

I

FLARE
SALE
$5.00
reg. to $15.00

om Columbia Pictures
COLOR

I

starring: Ft r
EVA MARIE SAINT
GEORGE SEGAL (star of "The Owl and the Pussycat")

ICHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty
HELD OVER
BY POPULAR
DEMAND !
IS THE MOST
MOVING, THE MOST
INTELLIGENT, THE MOST
HUMANE - OH,TO HELL
WITH IT! - IT'S THE
BEST AMERICAN FILM
I'VE SEEN THIS YEAR!"
-VINCENT CANBY, N.Y. TIMES
aEu[ wnanana0 ancmt

"ONE OF THE
YEAR'S 10 BEST!"
-Judith Crist, N.Y. Magazine
-Bob Salmaggi, Group W Radic
-John Simon, The New Leader
"VERY THRILLING
(Almost Cineramic)
SLOTS"
-Michigan Daily
"It gripped me as strongly
as anything I have recently

I

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f

Name.

R

Phone

I

. 'qw4"

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