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October 17, 1970 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-17

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Sat. - Sun., Oct. 17 - 18
BLONDE VENUS
dir. JOSEPH VON STERNBERG (1932)
Marlene Dietrich becomes a nightclub singer
to support herself and her child. See her
sing "Hot Vodos" in on ape suit. With Cary
Grant. 4
WEDNESDAY: Polonsky's Force of Evil
7 & 9:05 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 75C AUDITORIUM

7

page three

Cl4r,

,41 I'l" 'trl ig xn

ttit

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

Saturday, October 17, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michgan

Page Three

Women seek more representation in

Congress

WASHINGTON (P)-A group of candidates
ranging from old-line conservative to New Left
liberal is trying to increase the number of con-
gressional seats held by America's majority,
women.
Although women outnumbered men by two
million in voting booths during the last national
election, they are outnumbered 50 to 1 in Con-
gress, which has fewer female members today
than it's had in 18 years.
The gap is almost certain to be narrowed, if
only slightly in the Nov. 3 election.
All 10 women incumbents are expected to win
re-election, and so are several female challengers
to male candidates.
However, Lenore Romney, whose election in
Michigan would double femine representation in

the Senate, is accorded little chance of joining
Sen. Margaret Chase Smith (R-Maine).
Among House hopefuls, Bella Abzug, New Left
lawyer active in peace and the Women's Libera-
tion movements, appears headed for victory on
the Demorcatic ticket in New York City's 9th
district. .
"Both men and women have reacted with good
gusto to my slogan, 'This woman's place is in the
House,'" says Mrs. Abzug, 49, a founder of the
New Democratic Coalition and Women Strike
for Peace.
Two black women running for Congress are

Mrs. Evers is given little chance of unseating
Republican Rep. John Rousselot, a John Birch
Society officer, in suburban Los Angeles where
she campaigns on a "moderation-versus-extrem-
ism" theme.
Mrs. Jennings is expected to run poorly on
Chicago's South Side against her Democratic
opponent, Ralph Metcalfe, also black, who has the
powerful support of Mayor Richard J. Daley. Mrs.
Jennings says she's received no help from the
Republican Party, financial -or otherwise, despite
her strong support of theNixon administration.
At the opposite extreme of the political spec-
trum is Republican Phyllis Schlafly, 46, who is
giving six-term Democratic incumbent George
Shipley the toughest challenge of his career in
Illinois' downstate 23rd district.

Mrs. Schlafly, whose book, "A Choice Not an
Echo,' is credited with helping Barry Goldwater
win the 1964 GOP presidential nomination, has
had the help of Goldwater and conservatives
across the country in her third try for Congress.
' "You know where I stand," states the cam-
paing slogan of Louise Day Hicks, Boston city
councilwomen who won wide publicity but narrow-
ly lost a mayoral election in 1967 with her stand
against school busing.
Standing on her slogan, Mrs. Hicks passed out
"position papers" emphasizing "crime in the
streets."
Endorsed by retiring House Speaker John W.
McCormack, whose seat she hopes to capture,
Mrs. Hicks looks like an easy winner in Massachu-
setts' 9th district, a Democratic stronghold.

Mrs. Medgar
rights leader,;
secretary to1

71

1I

THE ACADEMY AWARD WINNER!
!"BEST "BEST DIRECTOR"-Tony Richardson
PICTURE ST SCREENPLAY John Osborne
"ETMUSIC SCORE".JohnAdio
COMEDYwrdloe
EYERa1i t 'I
MADE..
AN'
ABSOLUTE
RIUMPH" >
-Newsweek
ALBERT FINN EY USANNAH YORK/HUGH GRITIH/EDITH [VANS/JOAN GREEN WOOD/. M JONES-
DIANE CILENTO/GEORGE DEVNE / AVID ~TOMLINSONfAiOf/JOHN OSBORNE/TONfY RICHAROSON ~' :. ua1
EAS1UANCOLOR/fA UNITED ARTISTS.LGPERT RELEASE
SATURDAY, SUNDAY
TON ITE at 7:00 and 9:3,0 P.M.
NEWMAN CNTE
Admission only 90c
Presented by Orson WelIles Film Club
ATTENDANCE LIMITED U-M community: faculty, students, staff

dI

nBeywsAbriefs
By The Associated Press

Evers, widow of the murdered civil
and Janet Robert Jennings, onetime
the late Sen. Everett Dirksen.
Hijackers
may stay
in Turkey

NTUDENTS FOR A DEMOCRATIC SOCIETY (SDS) has publicly ANKARA, Turkey VP)-A Turk-
disclaimed any connection with the recent wave of bombings ish government spokesman said
across the country. yesterday that his government
In its first statement since the bombings began early this year may deny a Kremlin request to
an SDS spokesmen in Detroit Thursday said "We wish to make it extradite two Russians who hi-
clear that we are not the Weathermen, nor are they part of SDS." hacked a Soviet airliner to Turkey
Thursday if they could establish
"We oppose the recent wave of terror bombings because they a valid political motive for seek-
are going to bring repression, not revolution" said Allan Spector, 24, ing asylum.
SDS national education secretary. Soviet Ambassador Vassily Gru-
"Good violence," he said, "is like the Chicano riot in East Los byakov has officially requested
Angeles, black ghetto rebellions and student disruption against giant that the hijackers be returned to
corporate recruiters." Russia, but there is no extradition
The Weathermen split with SDS after a contention-wracked treaty between the two countries.
national meeting in Chicago a year ago last June. The government spokesman add-
ed, however, that if granted asyl-
* * *

CINEMA II

WOMEN HAVE RECEIVED 250 of a possible 3,000 White
House appointments, says the National Federation of Business
and Professional Women's Clubs (BPW).
BPW is attempting to get more women into policy-making gov-
ernment positions. The Federation runs a 1,000 member Talent Bank,
"ranging from architects to zoologists," drawn from 15 member
organizations.
The Federation submits names of qualified women from the
"bank" to the White House when top civil service and commission
jobs open up.
So far BPW has had only one success, an appointment to a federal
school finance committee, but feels it has made some impact-the
White House now calls for suggestions, a Federation spokesman says.
TEACHERS STRUCK PHILADELPHIA'S public school sys-
tem despite a no-strike injunction yesterday, but school officials
reported they managed to keep education going at 238 of the sys-
tem's 275 schools.
Twenty-six schools were unable to open or closed shortly after
the regular starting time, 11 ran half-day schedules and the others!
continued uninterrupted, according to a spokesman for the school
system.j
Attendance was down, however, with some schools reporting only
about one fourth of their pupils showing up.
U.S. B-52 BOMBERE smothered the Ho Chi Minh trail with
bombs again yesterday, beginning a second week of saturation
raids against the North Vietnamese supply line.
About 30 of the Thailand-based bombers - virtually all the op-
erational B-52 fleet in the war zone - pounded jungle-covered trails
and transfer points in the Laos panhandle for the eighth. straight.
day.
There was fresh evidence that the North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong were reinfiltrating their former sanctuaries in eastern and
southeastern Cambodia, military sources reported.
The sustained bombing in Laos is aimed at smashing the "dry;
season" push by North Vietnam to move war materials to its troops
in Cambodia and South Vietnam.

OPEN CITY

um here, the hijackers probably
would be tried in Turkey for
felonies, including murder. No
charges have been filed against
them yet, officials said, in connec-
tion with the death of plane's
stewardess.
The Russians who, engineered
the first successful hijack of a
Soviet airliner to a foreign land
were identified as Brazinskas Ko-
royero, 46, and his son Algedas, 18.
Turkish newspapers identified
them'Thursday as of Jewish orig-
in but a Foreign Ministry spokes-
man said Friday they were not.
Meanwhile, passengers and two
wounded crewmen from the hi-
jacked plane flew home yesterday,
along with the body of a hostess
slain in the episode.
Chief pilot Valery Adejov, who
underwent surgery for a critical
gunshot wound in the chest, re-
mained in Turkey.
The Antonov-24 jetliner of Aero-
flot, which was diverted from its
scheduled domestic flight in the
Soviet Union to the Turkish town
of Trabzon, also remained in Tur-
key. Authorities have pledged to
return it to Russia but have not
said when they will do so.
Forty-five passengers, the co-
pilot and the radioman from the
hijacked plane left on another
Antonov-24 sent from Russia to
Trabzon to get them. The plane
also carried the body of Nadezhda
Kurchenko, 18, the hostess killed
by bullets as she blocked the door!
to the pilot's compartment.
Also wounded in the airborne
shooting were the copilot and the
radioman.
ARMED CHURCH
at Fletcher

-Associated Press
Asad Son ger
A Jackson County Grand Jury investigator leads Richard B.
Songer, center with hat on, into the Jackson County Bldg. after he
was indicted by a Grand Jury in connection with the sale of nar-
cotic drugs at the Goose Lake Park rock music festival held Aug.
7-9.. Songer is the owner of the park.
POLITICAL PRESSURE FEARED:
G;ay li~b class causes
concern in Kentucky
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (W) - A "The University of Louisville
noncredit course on homosexu- should be praised to the heav-
ality at the University of Louis- ens for allowing this course to
ville has a lot of people uneasy, be held," Segal said. There is a
including the school's president. general fear, however, that a
"I 1 knew we were taking a lot of people will feel otherwise.
chance when we allowed t h e "I don't think there's a n y
course. I just have my fingers question about it, I could get
crossed," said university Presi- some trouble from the politi-
dent Dr. Woodrow Strickler. cians" because of the course,
The course, sponsored by the Strickler said.
Gay Liberation Front, is part The university is part of the
of the school's "Free Univer- state university system and re-
sity," a series of informal "class- lies in part on legislators to get
es" whose only connection with needed state aid.
the university is that they are The University is still involv-
on school property. ed in a controversy over the use
"There hasn't been any har- of University facilities f o r a
rassment yet, but I expect Midwest conference of the Gay
some," said Dr. Edwin Segal, an Liberation Front. Fearing ad-
anthropology professor. verse publicity, President Rob-
ben Fleming originally opposed
the conference but has since
agreed to allow the conference
to be held under certain con-
Pi Beta Phi _________

Sadat ets
90% vote,*
In Egypt
Foreign minister
blames U.S. aid
for extended war
CAIRON(A) - Anwar Sadat,
chosen to lead Egypt as successor
to the late President Gamal Abdel
Nasser, received 90.04 per cent ap-
proval in Thursday's voting, In-
terior Minister Shaarawy Gomaa
announced yesterday.
Sadat, 52, acting president since
Nasser died Sept. 28, was the sole
candidate. Voters had a chance to
say yes or no.
Gomaa said 7.1 million persons
cast valid ballots out of 8.4 million
registered voters. A total of 6.4
million voted yes, the others no.
In Egypt's last previous presi-
dential vote, in 1965, Nasser won
99.9 per cent of the votes.
The election, said Gomaa; prov-
ed "the immortal Nasser did not
leave us in a vacuum but left in-
stead a firm will."
Egypt is "facing the gravest
challenges following in the path
of Nasser. May God bless our na-
tion as a bastion of Arabism," he
concluded.
Sadat will be sworn in at a spe-
cial meeting of Egypt's National
Assembly Saturday night.
Meanwhile, at the United Na-
tions in New 'York Foreign Min-
ister Mahmoud Riad of Egypt de-
clared yesterday: "The United
States bears squarely the respon-
sibility for the continuation of the
state of war in the Middle East."
In a policy speech before the
25th anniversay session of the UN
General Assembly, the Egyptian
minister said the United States
had removed itself as a possible
peacemaker by its military aid to
Israel.
Riad, in his first speech here
since the death of President Gamal
Abdel Nasser, lashed out at Israel
as an aggressor but much of his
speech was directed at the United
States.
"The United States has serious-
ly jeopardized a path capable of
achieving peace in the Middle
East, he declared, adding that the
United States lacked seriousness
with regard to Middle East peace.

I

SCREENPLAY BY
FELLIN]
with ANNA MAGNANI
A story of underground resistance during the
late phases of the German occupation of
Rome during WW1 I.
"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

I

Do something different
for dinner this Sunday
It's
S paghetti
Dinner
Time
A great deal
for only $1.25
OCT. 18 5-8 P.M.
1405 HILL,
near Washtenaw

UNIVERSITY REFI
East Huront

OPEN HOUSE

4
I
I
i(
I
'r

after the game to 7G:00
836 Tappan
featuring the Leaves of Grass!

ditions.
U

IN CONCERT
DOCTOR ROSS
Hit of the Ann Arbor Blues Festival

TONIGHT
Union Ballroom

8-12 P.M.

Read and Use Daily Classifieds

I

TICKETS $2 AT DOOR
BENEFIT FOR STUDENTS TO SUPPORT THE AUTO WORKERS

;Vjy

HOMECOMNG '70

I

"REPARATIONS, REVOLUTION, REFORM," Calvin Malefyt speaking
10:30A.M. SUNDAY
6:30 P.M. DISCUSSION SERIES
"Competition and the Profit Motive"
Thomas Gies, Professor of Finance, U-M
James Morgan, Professor of Economics, U-M

THURS.,
OCT. 22
STEVE
MILLER
RANfl

SAT.,
OCT. 24
TEN
WHEEL
DRIVE-
XAith

U

The
Cale tdap
Every MONDAY:
Football Night, color TV
happy hour prices
Every TUESDAY:
Apple Wine Night-reduced prices

OPENS TUES.!

ONE WEEK ONLY!

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

THURSDAY, OCT. 15
LOVE'S ALCHEMY

g:E~:!~:~E-*!i! -- -I ........;.t.- ............ -

aiU...r..-.... Y-iirl . .>a1 ;:I;- # -i :::i 7:ii:" : : f 1 : :: ___ _: aU

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