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April 10, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-10

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

NOMINATED FOR
ACADEMY
AWARDS
BEST PICTURE
BEST DIRECTOR
BEST ACTRESS
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR
BEST ORIGINAL SCREENPLAY
::BEST ORIGINAL MUSICAL SCORE

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

Saturday, April 10, 1971

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

Kremlin

shift

demotes

Kosygin

P"MOUPIl PTURES PESENTS
Ali Mac~raw-Ryan O'Neal
A HOWARD 6 MINSKY-ARTHUR HILER Producttan <
John Marley & Ray Milland
t~-ZIL~II~e1N WEEK

603 E. Liberty
DIAL 5-6290
Doors Open 1 9. :45
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
Free List Suspended

news briefs
By The Associated Press

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ONLY

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a;

a garden
of sensuality
teenie

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tglip
I Adults Only
a CINEX film:
eastiman color

Sexual :
brutality *
and
I I
- FrdIer
E

11

KING HUSSEIN of Jordan was reported yesterday to have ac-
cepted Syrian proposals to end the two-week fighting between the
Jordanian army and Palestinian guerrillas.
A statement broadcast over Damascus radio in Syria said both sides
agreed to a six-man commission to supervise the implementation of the
Cairo and Amman agreements between the Jordanian government and
the guerrillas.
Violations of the Cairo and Amman agreements, which ended the
civil war between the two sides last September, have been the cause of
frequent clashes in Jordan.
EAST PAKISTANIS fled towns along the Padma River
yesterday, fearing an advance by West Pakistan army units
trying to crush the two-week old war for independence in East
Pakistan.
Local, officials ordered residents to take refuge saying Pakistan
gunboats were on their way up the Padma River to cover a crossing_
by the army.,
The East Pakistanis hold most of the territory west of the Padma,,
while on the other side the West Pakistani army controls the main
urban centers, including the provincial capital of Dacca, 40 milesj
east of the river.
THE LABOR DEPARTMENT yesterday put into effect tough-
er rules on job apprenticeship programs aimed at opening
up more opportunity 'to minority groups.
Labor secretary James Hodgson said "For the first time, the
U.S. apprenticeship program will have specific measures to ensure
that minorities will be afforded full and equal opportunity in all
registered programs."
The new measures will apply to about 75 per cent of the
total estimated 10,000 registered apprenticeship programs, the an-
nouncement said.
* * *
RALPH NADER plans to attack President Nixon's multibil-
lion dollar tax break for the nation's businesses in court, a Nader
spokesman said yesterday.
In addition it was learned the AFL-CIO and Common Cause,
a non-partisan lobbying group, are considering joining the legal
fight against the tax break proposal.
The proposed regulations would grant businesses a two per cent
faster tax write-off for depreciating equipment than under the
present system.
* * *
A JOB BANK FOR ENGINEERS is a flop, a Labor Depart-
ment official said yesterday.
"We've had a lot of applications but the job orders are not
coming in as fast as we hope they would," said Fred Romero, acing
director of the Office of Technical Support.
The job bank, called the National Registry for Engineers was set
up last November to provide job seekers with openings to bolster the
sagging demand in the engineering trade.

SOVIETPRESIDENT Nikolai Podgorny (right)
Alexei Kosygin (left) as the number two man in
ment. The announcement of the change was i
Communist Party chief Leonid Brezhnev at the
24th congress in Moscow.
RESPONSE TO CBS:
Pentagon ton
pubic relationi

Po dgorny now seconid
in Krem-lin hierarch
MOSCOW M - Premier Alexei Kosygin was demoted yes-
terday from his position as the second most powerful man in
the Soviet Union to third in its ruling hierarchy.
Kosygin, who held second place in the Politburo - the
USSR's ruling council - since the last congress in 1966, was
replaced as second man to Communist Party chief Leonid
Brezhnev by Soviet President Nikolai Podgorny.
Although Kosygin retains his official position as premier,
the drop indicates a significant loss of power.
Podgorny, shunted off to the ceremonial role of president
of the Soviet Union six years-
ago, was listed right a f t e r
Brezhnev in the ruling Polit-
buro announced by the party
replaced Premier chief at the close of the 24th m areh near
the Soviet govern- party congress.
made yesterday by Although no immediate indica-
end of the party's tion of the reason for the change W hite H ouse
in precedence was given, the ad-
vancement of Podgorny was view
ed by many as an attempt to lim- WASHINGTON (P) - Police
it the obvious bid Brezhnev made turned away some 300 people par-
at the congress for increased pow- ticipating yesterday in a demon-
* er and status. stration near t h e White House
Podgorny is a longtime advocate grounds.
U of more consumer goods produc- The demonstrators, 1ed by
tion, while Brezhnev, until t h e priests and Quakers, w e r e met
adoption of the new five-y e a r with a line of 10 policemen.
plan, insisted on absolute priority Lack of a parade permit was the
for heavy industry. ,reason given by a police captain
Podgorny also was a supporter to leaders for halting the demon-
of Nikita Khrushchev's de-Stalin- stration.
the Pentagon was ization drive, while Brezhnev is It was the first sizable demon-
y about the CBS's suspected of wanting to revive at stration in a series set for the next
of its publicity and least a measure/of Stalinist con- few weeks in the capital by lead-
operations, in "The trol. ers of a coalition of antiwar dnd
e Pentagon", Fried- In 1965, Brezhnev deprived antipoverty groups.
he Defense Depart- Podgorny of his seat on the party Later in the afternoon Presi-
the view that dis- secretariat and engineered his Lteronceaternoon Pri-
itary bases, such as nomination as chief of state, a ngt Nixon encountered asprkin-
arly prepared for largely ceremonial job which can from afternoon church services in
es Day celebrations, mean the decline of a political ca- St. John's Episcopal church.
nto account that im- reer.
"youngsters" might Podgorny has thus made some- He stepped out toward his car,
thing of a comeback, but it is too however, ignoring c h a n t s of
lent referred to one early to say whether he is in a "Christ died for all m e n" and
the documentary position-or even wants-to chal- "peace now" from a handful of
d a demonstration of lenge Brezhnev for the No. 1 spot. demonstrators.
hand-to-hand fight- It is considered significant that Earlier in the week on Thurs-
er showed chiluren Podgorny was not returned to the day night police wielding r i o t
e violent actions of secretariat, which Brezhnev con- sticks broke up a noisy anti-war
demonstrators. trols. rally outside a hotel where Dep-
said the film cata- Brezhnev also announced t h e uty Defense Secretary David
ng reviewed to see expansion of the Politburo from Packard was speaking in San
e can or v.ill with- 11 to 15 adding four men who are Francisco.
ire them. But they considered to be his strong sup- Five men were arrested after
ailable for scholars, porters, thus sonsolidating his po- the police moved in on the crowd
J for use in histcrical sition as the top man in the So- claiming it was an illegal assem-
viet government. bly.

"CINEMA II
"FLASH GORDON:
Mars Attacks the World"
(1938)
starring BUSTER CRABBE, JEAN ROGERS and
CHARLES MIDDLETON (as "Ming the Merciless")
Feature film made from the original
Flash Gordon serials.

I

WASHINGTON (1P) - Deputy
Asst. Secretary of Defense Jerry
Friedheim announced yesterday
that military sponsored films,
speeches and displays are being
reviewed to determine that they
reflect current policy, particular-
ly as it deals with the threat from
communism.
Friedheim said that briefing
scripts or speeches prepared by
traveling Pentagon publicists are
being reviewed to assure they are
in line with current national poli-
cies rather than those of the cold
war era.
He said the same considera-
tion is being given to several
hundred films that are available
for public showings.
He noted that most of these
films originally were made for
training purposes, saying "some
of them obviously don't represent
current national policy. Certainly
we do not now intend to be the
world's policemen."

Although1
most unhapp
presentations
informationc
Selling of the
heim said th
ment shares
plays at mill
those regula
Armed Forc
should take i
pressionable'
be present."
This comm
segment of
which showe
karate and
ing and late
emulating th
the military
Friedheim
logue is bei
"whether w
draw or ret
must be ava
newsmen and
research."

3
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r

Fri. and Sat.
7:00, 9:00, 11:00 (three big shows)
Aud. A, Angell Hall

April 9, 10
75c

Hitchcock's "THE 39 STEPS" will be
shown during Exam week.
Due to technical difficulties, "The Loneliness of the
Long-Distance Runner," orignally scheduled for this
weekend,1will not be shown.
NEXT WEEK:
An explosive double-feature:
"THE DUTCHMAN" and "SCORPIO RISING"

CAMPUS CONSERVATIVES

SATURDAY, SUNDAY-APRIL 10, 11
LITTLE SHOP OF

Rightists plagued byfacti~ona lism

mm

HORRORS
dir. ROGER CORMAN

(USA) 1960

ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE
-BEST FOREIGN FILM-
-INTERNATIONAL FILM AWARD
-BEST ACTRESS, CATHERINE DENEUVE
-BEST DIRECTOR, LUIS BUNUEL
"One of the Year's 10 Best V'
-VINCENT CANBY, N.Y. Times

"Wet or dry" says Seymour to the hooker, "Give me
to eat," says Audrey, Jr. in a Shakespearean-Bur-
roughs style epic heralding a hybrid heart-rending
herb cruising for humanburgers. And the boy who
loved her. In other words "THE PLANET MOVIE."
"Lpesten, it's not only Zen, it's the Chicken
Soup of cinema aesthetics." -S. Berlin

(Continued from page 1)
neither group is large enough to
constitute a viable force of its
own, which undoubtedly has af-
fected the ability of these organ-
izations to operate smoothly.
Compounding t h i s problem,
many of these same organizations
also have members of the moder-
ate or "progressive" Republican
mold.
Perhaps the problems of the
right are best exemplified by the
frustrations which have surround-
ed the College Republicans (CR)
which boasts the largest member-
ship of any right-wing organiza-
tion at the University.
The problems of CR became in-
creasingly evident last spring
when the organization, which had

been controlled predominately by
moderate, "progressive" Repub-
licans, began allowing the con-
servative wing of the group to
assert more control 4n the
group's activities.
At the time, several develop-
ments seemed to be causing this
change. First, the conservative
wing, which included both liber-
tarians and traditional conserva-
tives, had grown considerably,
and the move was seen as fur-
thering the unity of the group.
Another reason, however, was
that the group wanted to increase
their following in order to offer
more support for the candidacy
of an Eastern Michigan Univer-
sity student who was running for
the position of chairman of the
Michigan Federation of College
Republicans (MFCR).
With the support of CR, the
candidate won the election. But
victory was at the expense of in-
creased hostility between the con-
servative and moderate factions
of CR.
Shortly after this election, CR
split into two distinct organiza-
tions after lengthy battles over
whether the group would support

conservative Robert Huber or
moderate fLenore Romney for
state Republican U.S. Senate
nomination.
Last summer, the conserva-
tives re-emerged under the title
of the New Republican Coalition
NRC) while the moderates con-
tinued to operate under the CR
banner.
This group returned to CR in
December, determined to unite
with the more moderate elements
within the group. The result of
this, however, was simply a re-
newal of the old ideological bat-
tles.
The entanglement of th- two
factions became most apparent
several weeks ago when CR held
an election to choose a president
for the local organization.
The winner of the election was
Rick Winkowski, whom some
have charged, hastily recruited
20 members of his' fraternity to
join CR shortly before the elec-
tion, in order to gain the sup-
port he needed to win.
Winkowski declines to com-
ment on the charges, saying "I
don't think it deserves a com-
ment."

One observer, who wished to
remain anonymous, said he
thought the election would have
gone to Mark Ruessmann if Wn-
kowski had not run for the post.
Ruessman, chairman of the
local YAF who calls himself a
"Buckley-type traditional con-
servative," represents the most
conservative faction of CR, and
continues to be a highly vocal
exponent of traditional conserv-
atism at CR meetings.
One "progressive" Republican
says that his efforts to work wiTh-
in CR have been largely frus-
trated by libertarians and tradi-
tional conservatives whom he de-
nounces as "John Birchers"-
after the controversial right-wing
splinter group.
Thus, with the largest iem-
bership of any conservative group
at the University (about 140),
CR seems to typify the lack of
unity and direction in campus
conservative groups.
As CR member Al Harris says,
"CR on this campus is made up
of such a diverse group of ideolo-
gies that the organization can't
really be effective in one ideolo-
gical direction."

II

101

Somewhere between
the innocent girl and
the not so innocent
mistress is the bizarre,
sensuous story of +

-ROGER
GREENSPUN
N.Y. Times
-LEONARD
HARR IS,
CBS-TV
-REX REED
-NEW YORK
FILM CRITICS
-ANDREW
SARRIS,
Village Voice
distributed by
Moron Films
IN COLOR

LalLUI 1JU1111L3 L~ll
revolution
.or art or love or struggle or liberation

I

plus short My Lai interviews documentary (9:30 p.m.)

SUMMERTIME
an AIR CONDITIONER.
for the day

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_------'
...
/ s

A brilliant film!
It is the work of a
master at the
4height of his pow-
ers

and

a SWIMMING POOL

.:
' ,

for the evening
C.I wE'"^ e ln niI Inpicij'wjiV r

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AnUim Unrtmt~ x

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