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September 27, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-27

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

HIGHEST
RATING I
LIZA RATES OSCAR IN TOP DRAMA"
DAILY NEWS
t
9h O AN OT7TO P~aEM~iNOER FILM
liza minnelli ken howard robert moore james coco kay thompson
fredWilliamson .petsseeger.. olddevittime .
! e r.t.g pigMr-., i. ..nam ettaprm. pau.. wa.t o f. s i ' u. gg, -

page three

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ct~i1tan

Batty

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

Sunday, September 27, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

Unrest panel asks end
to war, moderation

I

DOORS OPEN
12:45
DIAL 5-6290

caJMICIGANT

SHOWS AT:
1-3-5-7-9

(Continued from Page 1)
protests which occurred. It adds:
"The relative freedom of students
who act without fear of imme-
diate consequences is reinforced
by the partial survival of the cus-
tom of treating students as ado-
lescents who may oe forgiven
their errors."
The commission reports that the
American society as a whole, as
Ueseeks
job equalit
(Continued from Page 1)
"It looks as if businesses are
really seeking out women for ex-
ecutive positions," adds Ardis. "It's
getting to be the 'in' thing."
Mrs. Watermulder, a career
planner in the placement office.
says that until a few years ago,
the office specified whether jobs
were for men or women. Since
it ended this practice, she ads, re-
cruiters may find themselves in-
terviewing a woman for what they
had originally considered a man's
job.
"Sometimes the recruiters were
so impressed by the woman's re-
sume that she would get hired,"
Miss Watermulder says. 1

well as campuses, fhas been divid-
ed by issues of war and peace. It
recommends that Nixon take a
lead in explaining to the American
people the underlying causes of
campus unrest.
"The common disaffected stu-
dents see the war as a symbol of
moral crisis in a nation which by
its actions is depriving the law of
its legitimacy, in the eyes of the
students. ,
S"Much of the nation is Qo polar-
ized that on many campuses a
major domestic conflict or an un-i
popular initiative could trigger
further violent protest and, in its
wake, counter violence and repres-
sion."
While the commissioners sought
to find underlying causes for vio-
lence, they are strong in con-
demning its use for political ends.
"Students who bomb aId burnA
are criminals," the commission
told the President.
"Police and national guardsmen:
who needlessly shoot or assault
students are criminals.
"All those who applaud these
criminal acts share in the evil.
We must declare a national cease-
fire. If our society is to survive,
criminal acts 'by students must be
traced as such wherever they
occur and whatever their pur-
pose. t

-Associated Press
Fire sweeps toward Pacific
Huge flames leap from the hillside adjacent to the coast highway
and the Pacific Ocean as a major brush fire continued out of
control early yesterday in the hills inland fron Malibu, in south-
ern California. Hundreds of fire fighters succeeded in keeping
flames from stores and homes lining the highways, but damage to
homes in the hills was severe.

nws briefs
e WSbe
By The Associated Press
CAMBODIAN SOLDIERS claimed their first major offensive
victory of the war yesterday after driving Viet Cong forces from
the village of Taing Kauk.
Massive U.S. air strikes, however,.were instrumental in the Cam-
bodian victory.
In Laos, government forces - also 'aided by U.S. warplanes -
seized an important hilltop position overlooking the North Vietna-
mese-held province capital of Attopeu.
The Laotian soldiers were, reported reinforced after receiving a
barrage of mortars from Pathet Lao or North Vietnamese troops who
were retreating from the high ground.
* * *.
CALIFORNIA RESIDENTS fled their homes yesterday as a
mammoth brush fire destroyed over 550 buildings - blapkening
some 63,000 acres of land.
The wind-whipped flames, sometimes gusting over 50 miles per
hour, concentrated in the canyons and hillsides of Malibu and Chats-
worth.
Until early yesterday, the fire storm had been two separate fires
that started Friday morning. They joined near Calabases, about 30
miles northwest of Los Angeles.
More than 400 residents and 200 firemen suffered minori burns
and smoke inhalation in the Malibu-Chatsworth fire.
** *
SOUTH VIETNAMESE Vice President Nguyen Cao Ky yes-
terday called off a visit to the United States where he had plan-
ned to address the Oct. 3, "March for Victory" rally in Washing-
ton.
Ky had accepted an invitation to address the rally sponsored by
the Rev. Carl McIntire, but said diplomatic advice from Washington
and Saigon changed his mind.
Several U.S. senators, had protested Ky's planned visit and anti-
war groups had scheduled trallies to oppose the "March for Victory"
and Ky's participation.
THOUSANDS of Communist-led demonstrators marched in
Rome and Milan last night to protest President:Nixon's visit to
Italy today.
An estimated 15,000 leftists, called out by the Communist party,
filled St, John Lateran Square in Rome, the traditional rallying point
for the largest Communist party in the West. Before they had gath-
ered in the Square, the demonstrators had marched for over a mile,
some dragging the American flag in the street while holding aloft
portraits of Yasir Ararfat.
Lesser demonstrations were held in 29 other Italian cities as part
of the Communist party's long-planned anti-Nixon campaign.
ONLY ONE of the five persons charged with murder in the
machine-gun slaying of a Bostop patrolman has been apprehended
as of yesterday.
The other four-described by the police as revolutionaries-remained
at large.
Roadblocks were maintained qn the major arteries in the area,
with about 75 state and Boston police on duty, but no new leads were
reported.

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Guerrillas release
remaining hostages

(Continued from Page 1)
In a message to Nasser, Hus-
sein accused the Sudanese presi-
dent of "falsifying the facts" in
making "grave charges against
me and my army."
"I appeal you, brother Nasser,
and to all the other Arab kings
and presidents assembled in Cairo
to prevent the situation from
plunging to a new abyss in the
conspiracy against Jordan."
Hus.sein denied he had any in-
tention of liquidating the Pales-
tine people-who make up more
than half the population -- as
Numairi had charged.
Hussein named Toukan to suc-
ceed the government of Gen. Mo-
hammed Daoud, who resigned in
Cairo last week as prime minister
and sought asylum in Libya.
Named with Toukan was a 13-
man Cabinet, including six mili-
tary officers held over from
Daoud's government. Military men

still hold the key Defense and In-
terior Ministry post.
The formation of the new Cabi-
net does not change the position
of the Palestinian resistance or
alter the general situation in Jor-
dan, a spokesman for he Palestine
Liberation Organization 'said in a
Cairo broadcast.
"We must now move into a new
p h a s e of reconstruction and
unity," Hussein, told Toukan in a
letter. "We appoint you to form a
-new government ... to deal with
the traces of the black insurrec-
tion, heal the wounds and return
normal life to the country. "
Toukan's cabinet should also
establish amiable feelings between
the army and "honorable guer-
rillas," the king . added.
The government should imple-
ment a four-point program reach-
ed on Wednesday, between Hus-
sein and captured guerrilla lead-
ers to settle the civil war, Hussein
told Toukan.

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