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October 23, 1970 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-23

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1

page three

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

lg MUSKET
MY FAIR LADY
AUDITIONS ARE STILL OPEN
B.Y.O. sheet music to the Union Hobby Shop
TONIGHT 8:30 P.M.

Friday, October 23, 1970 Arn Arbor, Michgan Page Three

I

11

i yyiii

Committee sign-up MUSKET office
2nd floor Mich. Union
Any Weekday Afternoon

y briefs
n e www s,,,.By The Assciated Press

I

MICHIGAN'S CIVIL RIGHTS COMMISSION issued charges
Wednesday against the Grand Rapids police department for
"abusing" three black Grand Rapids residents.
The charges came after the Commission investigated two sep-
arate complaints of verbal and physical abuse of one woman and two
young boys by police officers.
The Commission charges state that the police officers' conduct
was prompted by unlawful racial discrimination and cite the Grand
Rapids police chief with failure to discipline the officers involved
in the incidents.
The charges ask for an order directing the police department to
take disciplinary action against the officers and to assist the com-
plainants in petitioning the City of Grand Rapids for payment
of damages.
VIETNAMESE COMMUNISTS yesterday indicated their
position would be damaged if they accepted President Richard
Nixon's peace plan.
North Vietnam and the Viet Cong both re-emphasized their re-
jection of the plan at the Paris peace talks.
Communist representatives stated that Nixon's offer of an all-
Indochina cease-fire would weaken them militarily.
North Vietnamese spokesman Nguyen Thanh Le said his dele-
gation'srejection of the five point proposal was "total, all-inclusive,
categorical and definitive."
x

Chile's govt.
declaresStae
of emergency
SANTIAGO, CHILE (-) -- The government declared a
state of emergency yesterday as 10,000 soldiers and' police
searched Santiago for the terrorists who shot and seriously
wounded Maj. Gen. Rene Schneider, chairman of Chile's
joint chiefs of staff.
The state of emergency allows police to search and arrest
without warning.
Schneider, 57, was reported in critical condition last
night after emergency surgery.
Political organizations backing Marxist Salvador Allende
for president blamed the as-_~

-Associated Pres
Maj. Gen. Rene Schneider

"FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE':

GEORGIA'S GOVERNOR LESTER MADDOX has declared
Monday. the day of the Muhammad Ali - Jerry Quarry heavy-
weight fight, an official Day of Mourning.
At a press conference yesterday, Maddox denounced Ali as a
draft dodger and added the hope that Ali would lose the fight.
"To glorify an individual who has so callously forsaken his duty
to his country represents an affront to every American who has
answered the call and sacrificed to protect out great republic,"
Maddox added.
Maddox had previously failed to get an injunction against the
fight.
* * *
JOHN T. SCOPES, the Tennessee high school teacher whose
belief in evolution led to the famous "monkey trial" of 1925, died
of cancer Wednesday.
The celebrated trial pitted the Bible against Darwin's theory of
evolution, and led Scopes to abandon his teaching career.
Scopes outlived all other participants in the carnival-like trial.
STUDENTS DEBATE RE
Arizona impose s can

de
Fo
my
sicl
ed
for
th
Un

Nixon, Gromyko
confer over issues
WASHINGTON (P) -- Presi- Ziegler said, following the two a
nt Richard Nixon and Russian a half hour discussion of ma
reign Minister Andrei A. Gro- East-West issues.
rko met yesterday in a discus- Gromyko added that he ho]
n which the White House term- the talk "will be of positive sign
"helpful for laying the basis icance for the development a
improved relations between improvement of Soviet-Ameri
e United States and the Soviet relations."

V
n
r
Y]
o]
l
ij
Ee

nin"I

Students will face regents today- in Tempe,
Ariz. at an open hearing to debate a harsh new
statewide conduct code drawn up by the Arizona
regents. The code is set to go into effect Monday.
It is set forth in a 58-page document that one
student described as "lawyer's language."
Students have challenged that some of the re-
strictions "border on the unconstitutional" and
have condemned the code as a model of campus
repression.
Among provisions of the code are:
- A ban on the distribution or wearing of arm
bands, buttons or signs, banners or posters which
h a v e controversial significance in "a manner
which distracts and substantially interferes with
the normal activities or appropriate discipline of
the university."
- A prohibition against participation in any
crowd, assembly, parade, demonstration, sit-in or
similar event which substantially interferes with
or disrupts the normal activities of the university
or any university sponsored or supervised func-
tion.

- A ban oni
lish "any malic
ing, printing or
the honesty, in
ber of the Univ
to bring such p
ridicule."
According to
the student ne'
sity in Tempe,t
gents over thec
state's universit
"The preside
off passing thec
a chance to say
yesterday.
"The regent
way, and it wi
something happ
Jensen said t
State to the neu
said no actiont
tomorrow.

union. Nixon's first business meet
"The meeting was conducted in as President with the Soviet
a friendly atmosphere through- ficial contrasted in outward t
out," Press Secretary Ronald L, with some recent administrat
criticisms of the Kremlin line
GEVTS After U.S. intelligence spot
G evidence of Soviet-Egyptian M
east truce violations and poss
missile sub base-building in Cu
Li Coue White House officials last mo
xdwere apprehensive that the Kre
lin is shifting back to a coldV
publishing or threatening to pub- stance.
ious falsehood, expressed by writ- Ziegler declined to answer
picture, which tends to impeach rectly whether U.S. doubts ab
tegrity or reputation of any mem- Kremlin interest in Nixon's"
versity community or which tends of negotiations" policy have e
ed.
erson into disrepute, contempt or B hd.s
But he accented the positiv
his brief report on t h e Nixc
o Dave Jensen, editor-in-chief of Gromyko talks ranging across1
wspaper at Arizona State Univer- Mideast, Vietnam, European
the code was drawn up by the re- curity and Berlin a n d the U
objections of the presidents of the Soviet strategic arms curb ne
ies. tiations.
ents asked that the Regents hold "We believe that the meet
code until students saw it, and got was useful in that it allowed1
y something about it," Jensen said President to give the Soviet
eign minister his personala
s went ahead and passed it any- direct expressions on the subje
Ii go' i n t o effect Monday unless ussed,
ens at the hearing tomorrow." Ziegler added that a major p
he reaction of students at Arizona of the President's foreign po
w code has been "unfavorable." He eral Assembly in New Yik Fri

sassination attempt on "ul-
traright-wing groups . . .lin
league with foreign elements
S who see their interests affect-
ed" by Allende's victory.
Allende won a plurality rather
than an outright majority in last
months election, making it /ne- t
cessary for Congress to affirm
the choice. Congress is scheduled
to do so tomorrow.
But Allende's victory as Latin
America's first democratically
elected Marxist president was
virtually assured last night when
the Senate approved a constitu-
tional provision containing "ef-
i fective democratic guarantees"
und which Allende had to promise to
jor observe in return for Christian
Democratic support.
ped Allende called at the hospital to
an- see Schneider, who doctors s a i d
can faced further surgery today. Then
Allende met with Chilean Pres-
ident Eduardo Frei at Government
ing House. He told the outgoing pres-
of- ident, "this is part of a seditious
one plan that can lead to very painful
ion consequences."
e.d
ted e- ,
ba,
nth
m force school
war
di- integration
out
era
as- WASHINGTON VIP) - A top of-
ficial in the Nixon administration
in yesterday raised doubts about the
n- possibility of government prosecu-
the tion of Southern schools that have
se- failed to desegregate.
.S.- Elliot Richardson, Secretary of
go- Health, Education and Welfare,
also announced in a press confer-
ing ence that the administration
would spend the full $4.4 billion
thef voted by Congress on aid to ed-
[or- ucation.
and The $4.4 billion figure was voted
ects by Congress over President Rich-
ard Nixon's veto. Nixon had re-
)art quested only $4 billion for educa-
licy tion.
den- Richardson also indicated that
iday there a re no plans to withhold
ela- federal aid from state college and
university systems in the South.

Russia
holds U.S.
generals
Mosco (R) - Two U.S. Army
generals, seized by the Russians
after their plane strayed across
the Soviet-Turkish border, were
being held incommunicado yester-
day as the Soviet Union launched
an investigation into the incident.
A U.S. Embassy official said it
is "quite unlikely" that the gen-
erals will be released soon.
With them in the six-seat utility
plane were a Turkish escort of-
ficer and the American pilot.
The plane apparently wandered
off course Wednesday during bad
weather and crossed the heavily
fortified border. Details on how
it was intercepted were not im-
mediately made public.
U.S. officials in Turkey said the
generals were making an Inspec-
tion flight from Erzurum to
Kars.
The Soviet Foreign Ministry
said yesterday that the case is be-
ing handled as a penetration into
Soviet territory by a U.S. military
plane, and that the craft h a d
"violated Soviet air space."
It was not clear whether the So-
viets considered the men to be
under arrest or merely in custody
pending completion of the inves-
tigation.
The U.S. Embassy has requested
permission to see the men, under
the terms of the U.S.-Soviet con-
sular agreement, which provides
for access to U.S. citizens being
held here within three d a y a of
their detention.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
agecd by students at thie Universit o
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 ma,
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier. $5 by mail.
HEAVY
TRAFFIC
COMIG
'Ij
a

was planned pending the meeting

will deal with
tions.

U.S.-Soviet re

L

I

IS THE MOST MOVING, MOST
INTELLIGENT, THE MOST HU-
ft MANE-OH, TO HELL WITH IT!
-IT'S THE BESTAMERICAN
FILM I'VE SEEN THIS YEAR!
It comes as close to being an epic human comedy as Holly-
wood has ever made! Alan Arkin as Yossarian provides the film with
its continuity and dominant style. Arkin is a deadly serious actor, he
projects intelligence with such mono-maniacal intensity, he is both
funny and heroic at the same time. The film is Nichols' third ('Who's
Afraid of Virginia Woolf?', 'The Graduate') so it may be safe to say now
that he's something more than lucky. He remains, as he was before,
one of our finest directors. 'CATCH-22' is so good that I hope it won't
be confused with what is all too loosely referred to as black comedy.
'CATCH-22', like Yossarian, is almost beside itself with panic because
it grieves for the human condition."-Vincent Canby,N.Y. Times
"IT'S ONE HELL OF A FILM! A COLD SAVAGE AND CHILLING COMEDY!"
-Bruce Williamson, PLAYBOY
"'CATCH-22' is, hard as a diamond, cold to the touch and brilliant to the eye!"
-TIME MAGAZINE

f; + 'i.:tr.
,y. .! "i
.t M
. 12
1" . jtjtef
.t+hW'

A
VERY
SPECIAL
PREVIEW
SPECIAL
FEATURE
IN COLOR
PLUS OUR
REGULAR
FEATURE
LATEI

I

T
0
N
1
G
T

Come as AT THE PREVIEW
Late as STATEAT
9 :05 )U I~9:05
& See Both - "Soldier
Preview THEATRE Blue"
& Regular Shown again
Feature DON'T MISS IT ! ofof t 10:45

-

CiliABUILD
Thurs.-Fri., Oct. 22-23
LOWER DEPTHS
dir. AKIRA KUROSAWA (1952)
Kurosawa's masterful treatment of Gorki's

1.50

AL)'
RAIN
and

MIKE
WHELLANS

I

British Isles traditional
& modern virtuoso fid-I
HIP, ,zitr fr mnijt

FARAMIIPCTURESCORPORIAIoNIN ASSoMION TN fILMM S, INC. PRESENTS

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