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March 20, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

AID
AID is a referral agency organized for the purpose of offering
abortion and family planning information in order to relieve the
frustration too frequently encountered in these crises. We refer
men and women upon request to other agencies or qualified in-
dividuals whose facilities meet all medical guidelines for the pur-
pose of professional guidance in the fields of birth control, steril-
ization, contraception, and artificial insemination. All inquiries
are kept strictly confidental . We offer 24-hour, 7-daoy a week
servce. For further information, contact us at 1-313-964-4445.
- U

lioge three

C tI P

tP 'i FCYi

Bat4*ly

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

Saturday, March 20, 1971

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

CINEMA II
"Jules cand im
with OSCAR WERNER and JEANNE MOREAU
Directed by Francois Truffaut
"Jules and Jim is about the impossibility of freedom,
as it is about the many losses of innocence."

I

New
By SARA FITZGERALD
Attempting to make the University "a
more human, more accessible and more
effective community," the Program for
Education in Social Change has been
organizing over the past few months to
enable students and faculty to study so-
cial transformation.
"The group," history Prof. Robert
Sklar explains, "wants to study and
learn about social change, while creat-
ing different kinds of relationships be-
tween students and faculty."
The program, according to Sklar, the
group's spokesman, represents "the in-
tellectual side of the same impulse which
created Radical College"-a group of
radical faculty who organized last year,
but who have been relatively inactive
during the past year.

gro up

to

seek

Sklar says that the group, strengthened
by the return of many Radical College
members from leaves of absence, is now
aiming toward the development of ideas
and programs for the fall term.
However, many of the program's par-
ticipants are now involved in the cam-
paign and fast to end classified research
at the University.
Among the goals outlined by the pro-
gram in its policy statement are the cre-
ation of a community and open institu-
tions where people both within and out-
side the University can come together,
and providing information and assistance
to students wishing to study social trans-
formation.
The group also wants to foster a
greater sense of community among fac-
ulty members, communicate ideas and

knowledge about social transformation,
and make the resources of the University
more readily available to persons outside
the University.
In addition, the program hopes to
utilize "its intellectual and social re-
sources to bring about social change in
local and national communities" and
work toward changing "the curriculum,'
educational environment and social
commitments of the University.
While the program's goals are broad
so that "the group can move in the di-
rections people want to," Sklar says the
members are already developing specific
ideas.
Such plans include providing a coun-
seling service by setting up course lists
for topics such as imperialism or social
ideology, Sklar explains.

"The program might also create
courses which would provide the oppor-
tunity for a person to involve himself
with social change through just one
course or through his whole life," Sklar
suggests.

social

change

Faculty members,
also been discussing
authoritarian in the

adds Sklar, have
how not, to be an
classroom.

THREE SHOWS: a,,y11
Friday and Saturday

-PAULINE KAEL
Aud. A, Angell Hall
Mrch 19, 20

The group, however, does not envision
making any major changes in the struc-
ture of the literary college, where most
of the members teach.
"We hope," Sklar explains, "that our
programs are something we can do with-
in LS&A as it is presently organized."
The group, currently numbering 25
students and faculty members, meets at
noon Wednesdays at Guild House.

NEXT WEEK:
Jean Renoir's "LA GRANDE ILLUSION"
Arthur Miller's "A VIEW FROM THE BRIDGE"
presents
PETER GRIFFITH
Classical Guitarist
TONIGHT
8 P.M. 1.50
330 MAYNARD ST.
TOMORROW NIGHT: ARS MUSICA
2 P.M. BAROQUE ORCHESTRA
______________ ______ -

Prof. Sklar

I

news briefs
By The Associated Press

!T

TONIGHT!!!
Make your life a little more
happy.
THE MICHIGAN MEN'S GLEE CLUB
presents
Hill Auditorium-8:30
PRE-EUROPEAN TOUR CONCERT
Good seats still available at the
Hill Box Office
$2.00, $2.50, $3.00
ALL PROCEEDS HELP FINANCE OUR FIFTH

THE SENATE APPROPRIATIONS COMMITTEE yesterday
voted to restore full federal funding of the supersonic transport
plane (SST" while supporters of the project moved on the Sen-
ate floor to soften opposition.
The twin actions came a day after the House voted to kill fed-
eral funding as of March 30.
The key Senate action setting the stage for a final showdown
vote next week came with committee approval of SST funds for the
next three months.
The next step on SST funding will come in the Senate as debate
is scheduled on Tuesday with a vote on the issue on Wednesday.
The Senate meanwhile unanimously approved a bill that would
ban civil aircraft from supersonic flight over the United States un-
less approved by the Federal Aviation Administrations. This would
tend to meet a major opposition to the SST.
WEEKEND DELIBERATIONS were scheduled as Lt. William
Calley's court-martial jury moved to a third day of debate yes-
terday with no sign of a verdict in his My Lai murder case.
The judge, Col. Reid Kennedy, said regular 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
hours will be observed today in the one-story courthouse where the
four-month trial was held.
Calley, 27, is on trial for his life on charges of premeditated mur-
der of 102 unresisting Vietnamese men, women and children while
leading his infantry platoon on a combat assault March 16, 1968, on
My Lai.
THE GOVERNMENT reported yesterday the smallest two-
month rise in the cost of living in four years. "This is encouraging
news," said White House press secretary Ronald Ziegler.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics said prices rose 0.2 per cent in
February. Combined with January's 0.1 per cent increase, it was the
smallest two-month increase since February and March of 1967, when
prices also rose a total 0.3 per cent.
The modest February jump'- which still figures out to 0.2 per
cent when seasonal factors are considered - means it cost $119.40
to buy what $100 did in 1967. That is 4.8 per cent more than a year
ago, the smallest 12-month increase in three years.

-Associated Press
Dewtey funeral
Funeral services for former New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey
were held in New York City yesterday. Dewey, a three-term gover-
nor of New York, ran twice as the Republican nominee for Presi-
dent. Mourners at the services included President and Mrs. Nixon.
ROGERS HOPEFUL:
Eban spurnsUS
Mideast peace pe

to be a loophole or an escape
hatch."
A parliamentary snarl blocked
a move in the committee to triple
President Nixon's pay boost re-
quest for military personnel. The
committee also rejected draft de-
ferments for divinity students 84
to 7 and the administration's pro-
posed $3,000 combat enlistment
bonus by voice vote.
All votes were tentative pend-
ing final committee action on
Monday. A proposal to replace the
draft with all volunteer military
service was rejected by the com-
mittee Tuesday. It voted then to
extend the draft two years beyond
June 30 and authorize President
Nixon to abolish student defer-
ments.
Hebert predicted a $2.7 billion
military pay raise next year, near-
ly triple the President's request
for $987 million, will be approved
Monday.
This would give servicemen,
particularly new enlisted men and
junior officers, the President's re-
quest for next year and the Pen-
tagon's projectedrequest for the
following year all at one time.,
"Hell, if that's w h a t they're
moving to , why wait," Hebert
said "Why not give t h e m the
whole loaf now?"
Pentagon officials testified on-
ly part of the pay boost is re-
quested for next year because of
budget restraints and because by
studying the impact of the first
pay raise on increasing volunteers,
the Pentagon could more accur-
ately determine how large t h e
second should be.

House committee
votes to lengthen
service s
WASHINGTON M - A third year of mandatory nonmili-
tary service for conscientious objectors - with no loosening
of requirements for the status - was tentatively approved
yesterday by the House Armed Services Committee.
Chairman F. Edward Hebert (D-La.), who had made what
he called the "somewhat radical suggestion" that CO status
be based on depth of conviction, said it was never his inten-
tion to make the status easier for young men to get.
"My intention is to tighten up conscientious objector
status - I don't think some of these men are serving," He-
bert said. "I don't want this%

Argentina,
outbreaks
Continue
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina {M)-
Police arrested several hundred
government workers in Cordoba
yesterday as anti-government dis-
turbances broke out anew in that
industrial city.
The city, the second largest in
Argentina, continued in state of
emergency for the second day:
Despite the new disturbances, gov-
ernment troops who occupied the
city Thursday remained in the
background.
The arrests occurred at the Hall
of Justice where several hundred
government employes staged a
sit-down strike. Police began mov-
ing in after the employes refused
an order to disperse.
Workers from the municipal
building, who walked off their jobs,
stood by and jeered as police
cleared the Hall of Justice.
Further developments were ex-
pected at a news conference sched-
uled by President Marcelo Levang-
ston for last night.
Levingston is on record as fav-
oring four to five more years of
military rule in Argentina. Some
high military leaders, including the
army commander in, chief, Gen.

WASHINGTON () --Israeli
Foreign Minister Abba Eban

N

* spurned yesterday a plea by Sec-1
THE DIPLOMATIC HEAT that Mexico is putting on the So- retary of State William Rogers on
viet Union. stems from Mexican fears that Communist-trained dropping territorial demands in
terrorist guerrillas sought to install a Marxist regime in this coun- order to break a deadlock in Mid-
try, official sources said yesterday.
The attorney general announced Monday the arrest of 20 mem- At the same time the Israeli for-
bers of a terrorist group called the Revolutionary Action Movement. eign minister, in one and three'
quarter hours of face to face talks1
He accused them of plotting to overthrow the government. On Wed- with Rogeis which both sides!
nesday the Mexican ambassador to Moscow, Carlos Zapata Vela, was termed friendly, left an impres-
recalled. On Thursday, 5 of the 25 members of the Soviet Embassy sion that headway can be made in F
staff in Mexico City were expelled. the stalled Mideast negotiating.
The government of President Luis Echeverria is reported to have "I think there is obje}tively no
felt it had to move promptly and publicly as a means of sounding a deadlock at all" in the discussion
warning against foreign meddling in Mexican affairs, being held under auspices of United
* * * Nations mediator Gunnar Jarring,,
AN AVALANCHE triggered by an earthquake struck a mining Eban told newsmen after seeing.
camp in the Andes mountains of Peru Thursday resulting in the Rogers.
He said that there are several
death of 400 to 600 persons, according to police authorities, ways the Jarring mission can move
Rescue forces were unable to reach the camp until Friday due to forward and it is now possible to,
the blocking of the only road leading to the camp by the avalanche. get into "a concrete and detailed.

EUROPEAN TOUR

discussion" on the basis of pro-
posals which have been submitted
by Israel and her Arab opponents.
He did not specify the ways.
Where the Israeli leader and
Rogers appeared to have a contin-
uing difference was over the for-
mat Rogers set forth at a press
conference Tuesday. Rogers por-
trayed a political arrangement, in-
cluding a possible big power peace-
keeping force, as the best way of
providing a Mideast peace solution
with the security for Israel.
Rogers saw such a security ar-
rangement, rather than geography,
as the basic underpinning for a
negotiated peace. He favored Is-
rael's return to pre-war borders.
But Israel has refused so far to
say she will withdraw completely
to her pre-war 1967 borders, as the
Arabs demand.
ROU(RT IHREA J.
R(DFORD POLLARD
LITTL4 FRUISS
AnD BIG HALSYF
HELD!
OVER

Daily Classifieds Get Results'
Fj

I -

TWICE TODAY-2:30 & 8:00!

The committee voted 36 to, 3 to Alejandro Lanusse, are known to
add another year of nonmilitary favor a much shorter period.
service for conscientious objectors, Anti-government demonstrations
who now must serve two years. involving workers and students
The provision says that the
third year is not a penalty because werereported during the night in
military service carries a total ob- the cities of Santa Fe, Rosario,
ligation of eight years on active Salta and La.Plata.
and reserve status. Most of the demonstrations were
The committee action would to express solidarity with the union
keep in the law the requirement leaders in Cordoba, who went un-
that a aman convince his draft derground after their arrest was
board that he "by reason of relig- ordered by the government. A
ious training and belief is con- union call for a 14 hour general
scientiously opposed to participa- strike in Cordoba Thursday pre-
tion in any war." cipitated the military occupation.

"Honestly written . . . Uniquely
Gratifying !"-Daily

"Compelling . .
Memorable! --AA

Haunting . .
News

T

3020 Washtenaw, Ph. 434-1782
Between Ypsilanti & Ann Arbor

Conn cions

"A ROARING
VISUAL DELIGHT!"
-L.A. TIMES
"A MUST"
-PLAYBOY
OPEN 12:45
SHOWS AT 1:15-3-5-7-9 p.m.
Always the finest in
Screen entertainment

I

Movement by
Julie Arenal
("Hair", "Indians")

A provocative
new play

I

I

! AMMUSIMS"I'M

IA

Nu1111lmIIHKF4Y

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