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October 16, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-16

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I

JOIN THE SPORT OF THE SPACE AGE
PARACHUTING SERVICE
TECUMSEH, MICHIGAN
Michigan's Most Active
Sport Parachuting Center
Saturday, Sunday, Holidays
-For Information Call-
MON.-FRI.-291-3634
WEEKENDS-423-7720
ENJOY SKYDIVING AT ITS BEST
Classes Start 11:00 Sat. & Sun.

page i.ree
Friday, October 16, 1970

C14 P

tr t tn

a 41P 19

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

Ann Arbor, Michgan

Page Three

Page Three

J

CINEMA II

OPEN CITY

SCREENPLAY BY
FELLI I

with ANNA MAGNANI1

A story of underground resistance during the
late phases of the German occupation of
Rome during WW 11.
"The picture is full of kinds of understanding
which most films entirely lack or reduce to the-
atricality. I have nothing but admiration for
it."-JAMES AGEE

AUD. A, ANGELL HALL
FRIDAY and SATURDAY

7:00 and 9:30
75c.

By The Associated Press
URUGUAY'S NATIONAL CABINET resigned last night, in
a crisis arising from a budget dispute between congress and the
government.
President Jorge Pacheco Areco's reaction was not known, but
informed sources say the cabinet may be reorganized.
The collective resignation was announced shortly after the gov-
ernment ordered a 48-hour suspension of bank and foreign exchange
operations, apparently establishing conditions for a devaluation of
the Uruguayan peso..
The conflict between congress and the government followed two
years of heavy austerity measures, including a salary freeze, ordered
by Pacheco Areco in an effort to halt inflation.
* * *
NORTH VIETNAM and the Viet Cong yesterday expressed
their "categorical" rejection of President Nixon's peace plan, but
the United States refused to accept this as their last word.
"Let there be no illusions," said Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh of the
Viet Cong at the regular weekly session of the Paris peace talks, "we
have categorically rejected Mr. Nixon's pseudo-plan for peace."
Nevertheless, U.S. Ambassador David K. E. Bruce told them:
"Ladies and gentlemen, we will not take your compents today as your
final position"
* * *
PRESIDENT NIXON signed a $3.1 billion bill yesterday to
help cities finance urban mass transportation projects.
The bill authorizes the money for projects of the Urban Mass
Transportation Administration and expresses the intention of Con-
gressto provide a total of $10 billion over the next 12 years for large-
scale mass transit projects.
Surrounded in the Cabinet room by those who helped promote the
measure, including Secretary of Transportation John A. Volpe, Nixon
hailed the "very significant financial commitment" he said the bill
makes toward improving future life in the cities by alleviating traffic
jams and air pollution caused by automobiles.
* * *
SECRETARY OF STATE WILLIAM P. ROGERS conferred
with Egyptian Foreign Minister Mahmoud Riad last night, but
Riad said they made no headway on a Middle East peace.
U.S. officials agreed that no progress had been made at the
conference in Rogers' Waldorf Towers suite but continued to hold
out hope that a formula would be reached to get the stalled Arab-
Israeli peace talks going.
Tonight Rogers has the first of two meetings scheduled with
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko during Rogers' 10-day
round of conferences with foreign leaders attending the fall session
of the United Nations.
* * *
AN AMERICAN BIOCHEMIST, a British biophysicist and a
Swedish physiologist were awarded the Nobel Prize in Medicine-
Physiology yesterday.
Julius Axelrod of Rockville, Md., Sir Bernard Katz of London
and Ulf von Euler of Stockholm are the recipients of the $80,000
prize for independent discoveries leading to greater understanding
of transmission between nerve cells.
VICE PRESIDENT SPIRO T. Agnew appeared in Jackson-
ville, Fla., at a political rally yesterday less than an hour after an
anonymous telephone caller said a bomb had been planted in the
auditorium where he was to speak.
"This is a representative of Revolutionary Force 12. There is
a bomb in the Civic Auditorium. I hope you believe me," the caller
said. The call was received at 11:21 a.m.
Authorities notified the Federal Bureau of Investigation, which
relayed the information to the Secret Service and military inteligence.
The 3,000 people already in the building by noon were not evac-
uated or notified of the warning. Agnew arrived shortly after noon.
THURS.-FRI., Oct. 15-16
{ The Scarlet Empress
dir. JOSEPH VON STERNBERG (1934)
Marlene Dietrich as
Catherine the Great

FRI.-SAT.: Blonde Venus
7 & 9:05 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 7cAUDITORIUM

Strike

Al

impairs

a

-Associated Press
President Nixon signs new crime bill
Nixon signs bill
stiffeningbomb laws
WASHINGTON ) - Pledging Lawrence Speiser, national legis-
to win the war against organized lative director of the American
crime and anarchist terrorism, Civil Liberties Union, said his
President Nixon yesterday signed group feared the bill's provisions
legislation giving federal author- would be used not against organ-
ities strong tools against mobsters ized crime but "against militant
and bombers.
The bill makes participation in groups, Black Panthers and others
a fatal bombing a capital offense, the administration considers as
gives the FBI immediate juris- dissident."
diction in campus bombings and
allows agents to use electronic B
surveillance in bombing investiga- ubomr
The major portion of the billp
is aimed at cracking down on or-
ganized crime syndicates through
broadened grand jury powers, use
of previously inadmissable evi- (EDITOR'S NOTE: The government
dence in trials and greater senl- said it tightened security at federal
tencing authority for judges. buildings because of terrorist bomb-
Nixon deplored the recent wave ings. But a reporter, sporting a
of Nbobin gdspa d sadth e et ware bushy beard and carrying a suspic-
of bombings and said those re- lou s looking bfunta se-
iou okn box, found thatre
sponsible must be brought to jus- curity wasn't so tight.)
tice.
It seems that every day weso By KEN H ARTNETT
pick up the papers and see some Associated Press Writer
sporadic incident - without rea- WASHINGTON - I marched
son, without cause-that we have into the Pentagon yesterday
not been able to cope with be- carrying a shabby yellow shoe
fore," the President said. box just to see how far I could
"I think at this time to point get before the government's se-
out that the actions of the FBI curity against bombers stopped
in apprehending Angela Davis- me dead in my tracks.
a rather remarkable story again I walked for a mile, all the
in the long history of remarkable way to Secretary of Defense
stories of apprehensions by the Melvin R. Laird's office, and no-
FBI-is an indication that once body stopped me.
the federal government through Nobody stopped me either
the FBI moves into an area, this five minutes later when I walk-
should be warning to those who ed by the offices of the Joint
engage in these acts that they Chiefs of Staff.
eventually are going to be appre- It was the same almost ev-
hended." erywhere I went - the Capitol,

U.S. economy.
WASHINGTON () - The auto workers' strike against Gen-
eral Motors showed its impact on the; economy yesterday,
contributing to a sharp drop in industrial production and
keeping the nation's total output from rising significantly.
The developments gave no clear indication of whether the
economy is on the upswing as the Nixon administration has
predicted.
While the Gross National Product (GNP), the market
value of the nation's output of goods and services, climbed at
a 6 per cent annual rate during the July-September'period,

industrial production dipped
by a surprising 1.7 per cent
during September.
In both cases, the auto workers
strike played a key role. With-
out it, said a spokesman for the
Commerce Department, the na-
tion might have seen a small drop
in the inflation rate.
The Commerce Department said
the "real" GNP - the measure of
the nation's output with inflation
discounted - gained by an annual
rate of 1.4 per cent in the July,
September period.
With inflation figured in, the
GNP climbed at an annual rate of-
six per cent during the period'
to $986.2 billion, up $14.1 billion
over the April-June period
Paul J. McCracken, chairman of
the Council of Economic Advisers,
said "It is quite clear that t h e
economy is on the threshold and
probably in the early stages of
substantial and vigorous expan-
sion."
In talking with newsmen, Mc-
Cracken said, "I think the evi-
dence is clear that the rate of
inflation has decelerated signifi-
cantly."
ing reporter
D.C. guardls
the Senate OfficeBuilding, the
Justice Department, Internal
Revenue Service, the Post Of-
fice Department, t h e Interior
Department and even the Gen-
eral Services Administration.
The GSA was the department
that ordered the tightened se-
curity in the first place. In a
directive Monday it s a i d en-
trance to government buildings
should be denied "to anyone
carrying suspicious packages un-
less they voluntarily submit
the package for examination."
Everywhere, the guards were
courteous and cooperative when
I stopped to ask them for direc-
tions. B u t they apparently
weren't aware of the directive to
check suspicious packages.
All I had in the box was an
old pair of black shoes.
But for all the government
guards knew, the box could have
held a bomb.

Soviet plane,
hij acked,/
to Turkey
TRABZON, Turkey (R) - A
Russian father and his son car-
rying shotguns, pistols and gren-
ades hijacked a Soviet airliner
yesterday and forced it to fly
across the border into Turkey.
The plane landed at this coastal
town with the stewardess shot to
death and three other crewmen
wounded.
It was the first known success-
ful hijacking of a Soviet passenger
plane although there have been
at least four other attempts. Mos-
cow promptly asked Turkey to ex-
tradite the hijackers and return
the plane.
Officials identified the hijackers
as Brazinskas Koroyero, 46, and
his son Algedas, 18. They surrend-
ered to police and asked fo.r poli-
tical asylum.
Turkish newspapers said the
Koroyeros were Jewish and t h e
father was a native of Lithuania.
No motive was given immediate-
iately for the hijacking, but the
Soviet Union has refused to per-
mit thousands of Jews to leave
Russia and many Lithuanians still
object to the Soviet absorption of
their country in 1940.
Police surrounded the Aeroflot,
twin-enginer airliner when it
touched down at this Black Sea
port about 100 miles south of
where it was seized while on a
domestic flight inside the Soviet
Union.
The two hijackers were the first
to emerge and handed over two
shotguns, five pistols and t h r e e
hand grenades.
Many of the remaining 43 pas-
sengers appeared to be panicky.
The chief pilot was taken to a
hospital where he was reported to
be in critical condition with a
chest wound. The plane had a crew
of five.
A Turkish Foreign Ministry
spokesman said it would be Turk-
ey's duty to return the plane and
personnel but the extradition
question "is a more complicated
matter."

OPEN 12:45 P.M.
SHOWS AT 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
Program Info: 662-6264
2nd SHOCKING
WEEK!

U

At State & Liberty Sts.

A
movie
as
American
as Mom's
apple pie,
Daddys
Scotch-
on-the-
rocks
and little
Maxie's
hang-ups.

The
Overland Stage
" The Love Pickle

11
3
i
i
E #

Joseph E Levine presents An Avco Embassy finz
"The people next door"
starringI
Eli Wallach Jute Harrs 1k
Hal Hobrook.-DeborahWnters
Screenplay by JP Miller, based upon his original story - Produced by Herbert Brodkin
Directed by David Greene-A Herbert Brodkin-JPMiller Production- Color by Deluxe
AN A"CO m mm I L 1Er 1 *umCT"
STARTS THURSDAY-"SOLDIER BLUE"
The N.Y. Times calls it "A staggeringly powerful magnificent
film. Must be numbered among the most significant brutal,
liberating and honest American films ever made." Starring
Candice Bergen and Peter Strauss.

-premiere
"A Slight Ache
---P inter
Friday, Oct. 16
Sat., Oct. i17
East Quad Aud.
8:00 P.M. $1.00

The
Calehap
Every MONDAY:
Football Night, color TV
happy hour prices
Every TUESDAY:
Apple Wine Night-reduced prices
THURSDAY, OCT. 15
LOVE'S ALCHEMY
9:30-1 :30-Women half prices
FRIDAY, OCT. 16
LOVE'S ALCHEMY
9:30-1 :30

j

National General Theatres
Ful VILLAGE
375NO. MAPLE RD-7694300
ENDS TUESDAY
Mon.-Fri.-7:00-9:15
Sat.-Sun.-2:00
4:30-7:00-9:15
Barbra Yves
Streisand I Montand
0n A C ear
Do something different
for dinner this Sunday
It's
Spaghetti
Dinner
Time
A great deal
for only $1.25
OCT. 18 5-8 P.M.
1405 HILL,
near Washtenaw

11

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- --____r__ _------ --- -------- i

"1RUSH"1
TICKETS:*
200
at $100 each
(two tickets per
person--no choice
of location)
ON SALE
11:30 to 12:00 A.M.
AT THE
Hill Andiforium

PRESENTS
The Pennsylvania Ballet
OPENING THE DANCE SERIES IN HILL AUDITORIUM
Sat., Oct. 1'7,8:30
PROGRAM: Ballade (Gabriel Faure) ; Interlude (Jacques Ibert) ; Figitive Visions
(Rokofie f f) ; and Pas de dix (Glazounov).
OTHER ATTRACTIONS IN THE DANCE SERIES:

SATURDAY & SUNDAY
MATINEES ONLY
1:00 P.M. (over at 2:45)
3:00 P.M. (over at 4:45)
theatre cleared between shows
ALL SEATS 75c
THE STARS OF BORNFREE'
SHINE EVEN BRIGHTER
PS
PAL OMAR PI( TURE5 INTERNATIONAL

SATURDAY, OCT. 17

__

MERLIN
9:30-1 :30

I

1

OPENS TUES.!

ONE WEEK ONLY!

"Beautiful ... Speaks to All Generations!"
-N.Y. TIMES

I

I

MARTHA GRAHAM AND DANCE COMPANY .... .
BAYANIHAN PHILIPPINE DANCE COMPANY.

.Monday, October 26
SaurdayNnvmher -.71 i

H

I k

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X ::5 F .v. :: iA > .....::: :. ..'} .: ':k::1 ..i~' ':: :: :.. ':::i:::> '..£ : Si:A ' .: ~ :i':" \~v

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