'' '"NEWlS PHONE: 7641-0552
1 4 9 RUSE NESS PHONE:
KOOPER IS KOMING!
AL KOOPER and the EASY DOES IT BAND
will be at HILL AUDITORIUM
on FEBRUARY 6 with our own
Tickets go on sale tomorrow
in the Michigan Union lobby
$2.50 $3.00 $3.50
Sunday, January 31, 1971
Ann Arbor, Michigan
r B The A soc iated Press
THE NIXON ADMINISTRATION is tightening its special
revenue-sharing legislation to keep at least a thread of federal
control over local spending of the shared funds.
The rules to be proposed will not be as restrictive as existing pro-
grams, officials say, but will be designed to ensure that federal money
flowing to states, cities and counties will be spent for the broad pur-
The special revenue-sharing legislation calls for eventually re-
placing more than 100 existing programs set for specific purposes.
THE NEW MILITARY GOV ERMENT of U Tanda accused I
U.S. continues raids
over southern Laos;
Sponsored by the inter-cooperative council
The University of Michigan Bands
AND HIS TRIO
The University of Michigan
MAIL ORDERS: UNIVERSITY OF MI(
neighboring Sudan of invading Uganda and threatened to "meet
force with force," a radio broadcast from Uganda reported last
The broadcast attributed the statement to Maj. Gen. Idi Amin,t
leader of the military coup that overthrew the regime of Dr. Milton}
Two days after taking power, Amin announced that Tanzanian
troops were preparing to attack Uganda from the south on behalf
of Obote, who is in Tanzania. This attack never materialized.
Radio Uganda early yesterday broadcast an appeal to "misguided
tribesmen" who fled to the jungle to return to their posts.
* * *
A VIRTUAL BLOCKADE of Berlin by East Germany went
into its fourth day yesterday with West German Chancellor Willy
Brandt defiantly stressing the city's ties to West Germany.
The East German pressure tactics, openly supported by the Rus-'
sians, are aimed at breaking West Germany's ties with West Berlin.
These ties are disputed by the Communists, cautiously endorsed by,
the Western allies who want to safeguard their own rights, and con-
sidered absolutely necessary by the West Germans.
Berlin, surrounded by Communist-ruled East Germany, must be
guaranteed economic and political freedom in any future agreement
between the powers, Brandt emphasized.
PENTAGON OFFICIALS predict the big drop in defense in-
dustry Jobs will flatten out during the next fiscal year.
Discussing the new $75 billion defense budget, officials say de-3
fense-related industrial employment will decline by 80,000 workers:
in fiscal 1972 starting July,1. That would amount to less than one-:
third of the 250,000 job loss predicted for this fiscal year.
A total of $36.4 billion has been allocated for purchasing goods'
and services in the 1972 fiscal year, an increase of $300 million but
$9 million less than below the peak in fiscal 1968.
The new budget's spending proposals reflect a leveling off in de-
fense hardware and goods buying as well as a cutback in Vietnamt
With buying for the Vietnam war declining, the Pentagon is now
emphasizing "investment proposals." This means catching up with;
war-delayed modernization of equipment and facilities in the United
States.and preparing for a smaller, perhaps volunteer, military.
AN ORGANIZED EFFORT began yesterday to have govern-
ment, corporation and union workers report abuses and corrup-
tion within their organizations.
In a campaign promoted by public interest advocate Ralph Nader,
employees were urged to "blow the whistle" on abuses ranging from
polluting the environment to consumer fraud and the Defense De-
Addressing the Nader-sponsored conference on professional re-
sponsibility, Sen. William Proximire (D-Wis) said he will introduce
legislation permitting federal employees to sue for damages when they
suffer unjust retaliation for reporting government abuse. He said that
current laws and commissions are worthless in this field.
Nader said he is establishing a Clearinghouse for Professional Re-
sponsibility where "organization dissenters on matters of important
public interest" could contact and pass on information "they think will
help citizens as well as further their code of professional employment
[Iii r Z TFW1T 1 ifi
West German Chancellor Willy
Berlin with Mayor Klaus Schuet
of trade to the divided city ent
Briefs, at left.)
By The Associated Press
T h e intensified bombing
raids by U.S. B52's over areas
of southern Laos continued
yesterday, strengthening re-
cent speculation t ha t South
Vietnamese forces would soon
stage an attack into Laos.
- Hundreds of tons of bombs
were dropped by some 400 planes
over the Ho Chi Minh Trail, the
network of roads and paths that
serve as supply routes for Com-
.. munist forces from North Viet-
nam to South Vietnam and Cam-
Recent heavy bombing raids ov-
er Laos and Cambodia have drawn
charges that they violate agree-
ments between Congress a n d
President Nixon over the level of
U.S. involvement in Indochina.
Senate Majority Leader M i k e
Mansfield (D-Mont.) yesterday
reiterated his opposition to t h e
raids, saying they "wvent way be-
yond" a presidential statement of
June 30 pledging no U.S. air or
logistics support of South Viet-
namese operations in Cambodia.
Various intelligence reports yes-
-Associated Press terday indicated a major build-up
by the North Vietnamese along the
the future trail, notably near the outlets
leading into the sensitive northern
Brandt, left, confers in West sector of South Vietnam.
z as East German harassment Despite the increasing U.S. aer-
ers its fourth day. (See News ial attacks, begun last October,
the North Vietnamese have still
been able to push throughsizable
numbers of supply laden trucks.
U.S. officials, including Secretary
of State William Rogers, h av e
cited the infiltration as a threat
- 5 . sht to the United States' troop with-
1 1 01 S (J drawal program, thus necessitat-
ing the bombing attacks.
Rogers said Friday that the
United States "would not rule out
- 0the use of air power to support
Asians in any effort they make to
fight the common enemy
ard and his fellow crewmen, Ed- Northetnam"adng t
gar Mitchell and Stuart Roosa, was North Vietnam's buildup in
relaxed and scheduled a visit Laos that caused the threat to
with their families through a completing troop pullouts on
glass partition that has helped schedule.
isolate them against disease However, Mansfield said yester-
germs since Jan. 11. day the escalation "may well hin-
A Saturn rocket, unleashing der the withdrawal of U.S. troops
a thrust of 7.9 million pounds, rather than accelerate. it."
is scheduled to lift off the pad One of the raids, Mansfield
at 3:23 p.m. EST, hurling the said, could be to increase Senate
redesigned spacecraft on the support for the McGovern-Hat-
road to the jagged highlands of field amendment to force with-
the moon 228,899 miles away. drawal of all American forces'
If the flight goes as plained, from Southeast Asia by Dec. 31.
Apollo 14 will go into iunar Sens. George McGovern (D-
orbit at 2:01 a.m., Feb. 4. After S.D.) and Mark O. Hatfield (R-
a day of circling the moon, Ore) reintroduced their proposal
Shepard and Mitchell will trans- last week.
fer into the lunar module An- The raid yesterday marked the
tares for the trickly descent to third successive day of intense
the jagged Frau Mauro region bombing in the northwest-South
on the eastern shore of the Vietnam-Laos area and the sev,
moon's dry Ocean of Storms. enth time in the last two weeks.
-1024 Administration Bldg.
The University of Michigan
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
Mail orders will be accepted from 211-215
ALL SEATS RESERVED
set for take
CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (M) -
The nearly flawless countdown
of Apollo 14 clicked steadily
onward yesterday toward a
blast-off this afternoon that will
send the astronauts on one of
the most crucial space missions
If they succeed, the three-
man crew commanded by the
oldest of the spacemen, 47-
year-old Alan Shepard Jr., could
bring back fascinating clues to
the conclusive birth of the
moon and the solar system near-
ly five billion years ago.
If they fail, as the Apollo 13
crew did when an oxygen tank
explosion forced them to limp
home with the lunar module as
a lifeboat, the remainder of the
Apollo program could be in
On the eve of the flight, Shep-
Mon., Feb. 1
MEN'S - WOMEN'S
Fall, Winter Footwear
DRESS and CASUAL STYLES
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre production of
by NOEL COWARD
7:30-10:30 p.m., Mon., Feb. 1 & Tues., Feb. 2
at CIVIC THEATRE BUILDING
201 Mulhollland Dr.-AA
Performances March 31-April 3
Black, Brown, Navy, Red
Fashion Shoes by Citation, Mandarins, Cover Girl, Daters
TWICE TODAY ! 2:30 & 8:00!
SPECIAL STUDENT DISCOUNT!
Come to the
"Chabrol was there at the very
beginning of the New Wave,
first as a critic for Cashiers du
Cinema and then as the direc-
tor of perhaps the first New
His Le Beau Serge (1958) pre-
ceded Truffaut's The 400 Blows
by a few months, and when
Godard's Breathless appeared,
the original triumverate of New
Wave directors was established."
Chicago Sun-Times, Jan. 24
Starring JUDY GARLAND
FRANK MORGAN a RAY BOLGER
BERT LAHR * JACK HALEY
Sat. and Sun. Matinees
1 :00 P.M. and 3:00 P.M.
child 75c adult $1 .50
00 P'TH rOrUM
FIFTH AVENUW AT LWtURTY
DOWNTOWN ANN AROR~
after each show
Leather and Vinyl
FLORSHEIM*-(Discontinued Styles ...... .
by Bostonian, Mansfield, Dexter, Eskipades
7p.m and 9p.m.
_ I I r '-4 1 1 s __________________,-,-