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April 16, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-16

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

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''

1214 S. Univ. OECML
Dial 8-6416 alSOWTOIG
DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM
PANDO COMPANY in association with
RAYBERT PRODUCTIONS presents
starting
PETER FONDA DENNIS HOPPER
JAKNCOSN'Eeted by Produced by
ACK NICHOLSON NISHOPPER * PETER FONDA
SHOWN TONIGHT AT 9:05
-AND-

rTE
HT

neWS briefs
By The Associated Press

C4C

tr4tAhr gttn

41,
43- atly

0

Friday, April 16, 1971 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

I

r "'Loving' tells it al."
--LOOK MAGAZINE
GEORGE SEGAL
EVA MARIE SAINT
® C OLOR

THURSDAY, FRIDAY-APRIL 15, 16
DESTRY RIDES AGAIN
dir. GEORGE MARSHALL (USA) 1939
Tragic-comedy western from Max Brand's story of
the diffident hero (JAMES STEWART) who finally
buckles on his guns. Marlene Dietrich as singing
Frenchy the saloon keeper.
If you like westerns at all, this movie is about the
best you'll see in a long time.

INDIA AND PAKISTAN yesterday accused each other of ag-
gression in connection with the civil war in East Pakistan. Both
countries said that their territory had been violated.
The Indian government, for the first time since the civil war
started on March 25, said the Pakistan armed forces were carrying
out "wanton and unprovoked aggressive activities" along India's
border with East Pakistan.
The Pakistan government again accused India of sending armed
infiltrators into East Pakistan to aid the East Pakistan independence
forces.
The Pakistan government also charged that an independent gov-
ernment of Bangla Desh - or Bengali nation - announced several
days ago was "a figment of India's imagination."
THE SENATE FOREIGN RELATIONS COMMITTEE yes-
terday announced that it would begin next Tuesday its long-
scheduled hearings on how to end the war in Vietnam.
The public hearings will provide a new forum for the Vietnam
critics in Congress.
The committee will begin the hearings with testimony from the
Senate sponsors of various legislative proposals to end or limit Ameri-
can military involvement in Vietnam.I
Originally, the committee had planned to turn over the opening'
round of the hearings to Administration witnesses, but thus far no
Administration official has agreed to testify.
THE COMMISSION ON POPULATION GROWTH and the
American Future yesterday was told that many blacks see talk}
of zero population growth as genocide aimed at them.
Naomi Gray, a former vice president of Planned Parenthood-
World Population, told the commission that "as long as family plan-
ning programs are controlled by white interests, then the charges of
genocide will continue to be raised and will operate to make these
programs a very tenuous entity in any aware black community."
The year-old commission is formulating a proposed U.S. popula-
tion policy that is to be published sometime next year.
* * *M

S.

i
launch attaek -in
central highlands
By The Associated Press
South Vietnamese troops with the aid of U.S. air power
yesterday launched a drive in the central highlands against
North Vietnamese forces who have been on the attack there
for 15 days.
In a push through the jungle-covered mountains, the
South Vietnamese were trying to track down and destroy a
regiment of North Vietnamese regulars on the southern sector
of the highland front.
They were backed up by an ar-
ray of U.S. fighter-bombers, fast-
firing helicopter gunships, and
long-range artillery. Cu rb lax
The n e w South Vietnamese

Viet forces

-Associated Press
A SOUTH VIETNAMESE soldier watches the results of an air j
strike around Firebase 6 in South Vietnam's central highlands.

I

PROPOSED CHANGES:

Govt. plan regulates
food stamp progfram'

7 & 9:05
662-8871

75c

ARCH ITECTURE
AUDITORIUM

FINAL FLING
Adults $1.50
Children 75c
\ -
W.C. FIELDS FESTIVAL.
fri., sat. evenings sat., sun. matinees
"The Bank Dick"-1 1 :00 "The Bank Dick"-
"Never Give a Sucker 2:00, 4:20
an Even Break"-12:10 "Never Give a Sucker an
FIFTH Forum Even Break"-3:10, 5:30
I1RN "w A" zy 'NOT CONTINUOUS WITH
0NPORATIO N 761.10700 REGULAR EVENING FEATURE

PRESIDENT JOSIP BROZ TITO has sharply rebuked dissi-
dent factions in Yugoslavia's Communist party and has threaten-
ed a crackdown if the divisions continue, it was learned yesterday.
The attack was believed to be directed at party members un-
happy with some 40 recently proposed changes in Yugoslavia's con-
stitution.
Theproposed changes, published in February, would introduce a
committee-type presidency of the republic, with a provision that Tito
be president for life.

WASHINGTON (A") - The gov-
ernment proposed yesterday that
national income eligibility stand-
ards be set up for operating food i
stamp programs uniformly in allI
states.j
.tAtepresent state welfare agen-
cies determine income require-
ments. All but three states cut off
food stamp eligibility at monthly
incomes lower than now proposed.

EXPANDED $35 MILLION
Thais increase military budget

The proposed regulations also
include changes aimed at getting
more people at the higher incomes
off food stamps and into job mar-1
kets.
Included is a controversial work
rule written into the law which
requires able-bodied adults in a
household to register for jobs.
Another major change is aimed
at tightening food stamps con-
trols over students, communes and
similar households.
At present federal regulations
say only that a "household" can
be eligible for food stamps as long
as it meets local certification re-
quirements and has cooking fa-,
cilities.
The new regulations say that
all members of a household under
60 years of age must be related by
blood or legal ties before qualify-
ing for stamps.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $5 by mail.

drive was launched on the south-
ern anchor of the front near Fire
Base Lonely, one of the hilltop
outposts undernattack by North
Vietnamese forces.
Lonely is 80 miles south of Fire
Base 6, where t he Communists
launched their offensive.
In Paris; North Vietnam's chief
negotiator, Xuan Thuy yesterday
ended a six-week boycott of the
Vietnam peace talks and delivered
an uncompromising restatement
of Communist peace terms.
Thuy had boycotted the talks
since March 4 to protest what he
called U.S. "threats and acts of
war"~ against North Vietnam.
Thuy's proposals were a restate-
ment of Communist peace terms
condensed into three points:
-Total and unconditional with-
drawal of all American forces by
June 30 or by "another reasonable
date.'
-Cessation of all U.S. bombing
and reconnaissance flights o v e r
North Vietnam; and
-Establishment of a coalition
regime in Saigon removing Presi-
dent Nguyen Van Thieu and Vice
President Nguyen Cao Ky from
power.
In Washington, Senator Clif-
ford Case (R-N.J.) and Charles
Mc C. Mathias Jr. (R-Md.) yes-
terday challenged the Nixon ad-
ministration to clarify what they
described as confusion over wheth-
er U.S. airpower will be used in
Indochina after U.S. troops are
withdrawn.
Both said they interpret "total
withdrawal" to mean an end to all
U.S. military action in Southeast
I Asia.

as*, Ceylon
crisis ebbs
COLOMBO, Ceylon (P) - The
government yesterday appeared
confident it was in control of Cey-
lon's 11-day-old leftist rebellion,
easing its curfew over the nation.
In another development, reliable
sources said all North Korean dip-
lomats had been ordered out of
the country, presumably in con-
nection with the uprising.
Only scattered clashes between
the youthful rebels and govern-
ment forces have been reported
in the past two days.
Political analysts say it is still
too early to claim the rebellion
that began April 5 has been
crushed, but add the .government
seems to have put the insurgents
on the defensive, a development
they said they consider signifi-
cant.
Police in Colombo cordoned off
the North Korean Embassy. The
sources said the staff of five dip-
lomats, inclu din g Ambassador
Hwang Yong Yu, would be expel-b
led within 24 hours for alleged in-
volvement in the insurrection.
The sources stressed it was un-
likely Ceylon would break off dip-
lomatic relations with Communist
North Korea, however.
What connection the North Ko-
reans might have with the rebel-
lion, sparked by so-called C h e
Guevarists guerrillas with Maoist
sympathies, is not clear.

By MICHAEL MORROW
Dispatch News Service
BANGKOK -- Thailand will put
more emphasis on its military in
1972, while slashing expenditures
for economic development and
other sectors-
According to a well-informed
Thai Government source, projected
expenditures in 1972 for all min-
istries except defense were c u t
ten per cent across the board in
a recent meeting of the govern-
ment's budget committee. T he
projected defense budget, on the

other hand, was expanded by $351
million.
The cut comes just as Thailand
approaches the start of its third
five-year development plan, sched-
uled to begiri October 1971, and
marks the third year that funds
have been diverted away from
economic development toward mil-
itary expansion.
Following announcement of the
first American troop withdrawals
from Thailand during the fall of
1969, the Thai government is said
to have shifted some money quiet-
ly out of the 1970 development
budget and towards national de-

fense. About $30 million was re-
ported diverted in the 1971 bud-
get.
According to the Thai govern-
ment source, the shift toward de-
fense is liable to continue, a re-
flection of the Nixon Doctrine.
This doctrine calls for American
aid to indigenous armies rather
than U.S. manpower intervention
in Asia. "It is ironic," said the
source, "that the Nixon Doctrine
with its emphasis on an American
support role should mean less
J 1971 Dispatch News Service
International

IsI
back with
HONEST JULIUS
The Manronus oupons
" For a late night snack during exams you can'tI
beat Little Caesars delicious pizza delivered fresh
and hot. Use these coupons to offset the delivery
charge.
" If you are having a party after exams give us a
call. We offer special party discounts.
665-8626
Expires May 1, 1971 Expires May 1, 1971
75c OFF 50c OFF

I

--

I

DUSTIN HOFFMAN
"LITFIE BIG MAN" Academy

Ph White j4 nepica
presented by Ann Arbor Civic Theater

TICKETS:

lydia mendelssohn
8 p.m., april 21-24

wed./thurs. $2.00
fri./sat. $2.50

668-6300

Open
12:45 P.M.
-NOTE-
SPECIAL
SHOW
TIMES!
1:10
3:45
6:15
9 P.M.

at STANGER'S now;

box opens mon. 19th

I

.1

HEY KIDS!
COMMANDER CODY
AND HIS LOST PLANET AIRMEN
ARE READY TO DO IT AGAIN
(with cactus props and dump tr'ucks)
Saturday night-8:30"P.M.--Hill Aud.
-PLUS-
a new multi-media classic
-AND-
SUMMER-ANN ARBOR 1970
a 20 min. documentary on the
Blues Festival and Sunday Concerts
TICKETS: $1.50,-$2.00,;$2.50 Got yours yet?

I

__________ ____________ _____________________ .1

PRESENTS

GP

"Scorpio Rising"

-LIFE AND INITIATION RITES
OF A MOTORCYCLE GANG
Directed by Kenneth Anger

AND

"The Dutchman"

-by LEROI JONES

BOTH FOR 75c
Complete showings at 7, 9, 11 P.M.

!I

1

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