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October 29, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-29

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

BEST STEAK HOUSE
STEAK DINNERS
NOW SERVING
At Reasonable Prices
FILET-i1.59 SIRLOIN-i1.53
Above includes Baked Potato,
Salad, and Texas Toast
STEAKB URGER-.79
Includes Baked Potato and Texas Toast
217 5. STATE ST.
Next to State Theater

page three

Sirt~igan

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

Thursday, October 29, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michgan

Page Three

news briefs

By The Associated Press

U

HALF PRICES FOR WOMEN
EVERY T HUR SDAY
Entertaining Thursday, Oct. 29
-ust back from their recording session in New York
208 W. H uron

A BOMB EXPLOSION early yesterday nearly demolished
the home of Ecuador's former Vice President Jorge Zavala Ba -
querizo, sought in connection with the kidnaping of Ecuador's
air force commander.
The Ecuadorian dictatorship is holding two sons of the ousted
leftist vice president and a son of an exiled provincial chief, among
200 arrested under martial law, but there was no' word on the fate
of kidnaped Gen. Cesar Rohn Sandoval.
One person was reported killed in the bombing, but Baquerizo's
wife was unhurt.
CHILEAN POLICE reported that Roberto Viaux,~ a former
general, was arrested yesterday in connection with the assassina-
tion of the commander of the Chilean army.-
Viaux, leader of a short-lived army rebellion for higher pay, be-
came the eighth person to be arrested in connection with the ass-
assination of Gen. Rene Schneider.
After the futile revolt, the army sent Viaux into retirement. It
has been reported that Schneider was instrumental in that decision.
A BIG DROP in f a r m prices brought ,the government's
Wholesale Price Index down a notch in October, but industrial
prcs poste theesharesyt monthly rise in more than 14 years, it
A spokesman said the index normally is one of the best indica-
tors of how the economy is moving, but the effects of the auto strike
make it difficult to determine the underlying movement of the econ-
* * *

I'.the Joe th whole
country's talking about!
"A TRIUMPH! A DIP-SNORTER!I A
'THIS MINUTE' FILM!" -,udith Crist
"C'JOE' MUST SURELY RANK IN IMPACT
WITH 'BONNIE AND CLYDE'P'-TIme Magazine
S** ** I LOVE IT I -Chicago-Sun Tims
"TAUT AND COMPELLING!"-washington Post
"WILL BE A BOXOFFICE SENSATION!"9
--Chicago Tribune
"AN OCCASION FOR CHEERING!",
-Philadelphia Daily News
"A MASTERPIECE!''-chicago Today
"CLEARLY THE MOVIE OF THE MOMENT
AND MAYBE THE MOVIE OF THE YEAR!"9
-Washington Star
tig***/* BRILLIANTLY DONE,
DEVASTATINGLY FUNNY!"-Ne York Daily News -

-Associated Press

Indians bat tie police

Pit River Indians and police. held ~

ISRAEL REFUSED yesterday to rejoin the Arab-Israeli peace ?A persons in jail. The battle occur
talks under what it described as a new military threat raised by by. the Indians to dramatize their c
Egypt.during the Gold Rush.
Israeli Foreign Minister Abba Eban told the U.N. General As-
sembly that violations of the U.S.-arranged cease-fire standstill PROTEST KENT 25:
agreement through establishment of missile sites had changed the ____________________
military picture.

a, free-for-all slugfest in northeast Californiar Tuesday, landing
red when officers arrived to take down a quonset hut erected
laim to lands they say were illegally taken from their ancestors

increase
NATO ai
LONDON (/)-The Conservative
government announced plans to-
day to increase Britain's military
contribution to the North Atlantic
T r e a t y Organization (NATO)
and keep a small force sin South-
east Asia. But It said It plans to
cut back on over-all defense
spending.
"The maintenance and improve-
ment of our military contribution
to NATO" will be the nation's top
defense priority, Prime Minister
Edward Heath's government said
in the first policy statement on
defense issued since it took office
in June.
The main new contribution will
behe arcraft carrier Ark Ryl
preme commander of allied forces
in Europe, the statement said. The
Labor government had planned
to scrapk boh ofBritai's cariers,
1972.
In addition, Britains part-time
i s t o b e r e - e t b l s e a n d e
panded. This will provide an ad-
t atwlll be available for emergen-
cies and for use by the allied
command.
A third new contribution will be
four extra close-support air squad-
rons. These are to be created by
extending an existing British-
port planes.
The government said It would
spend $67.2 million less thanth
Labor government had planned
for <defense in fiscal 1971-72, and
$316.8 million less than the Labor-
ites would have spent in 1974-75.
It forecast a defense budget for
'71-72 of $5.584 billion a nd for
'74-75 of $5.52 billion.
"No major projects now on or-
der will be canceled," the govern-
ment said, "but a number of pro-
jects of lesser priority, mainly in
the building and equipment fields,
will be cut or deferred."
The government said Britain
will be represented In the five-
nation Commaonwealth force which
Australia, New Zealand, Malaysia,
Singapore, and Britain are plan-
ning to station in Singapore and
Britain's contingent will com-
prise at most 3,000 shore-based
and 1,500 seaborne personnel and
its mission will endure through
the 1970's, thus cancelling the
former labor government's aban-
donment of an east-of-Suez role
by next year.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
agec. by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
gan 420 M0aynd rt. nn Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
ityrer. $ Subscription rates: $10 by
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mai.

BOEING CO. increased its potential earnings by at least
$695,000 by overstating costs for building the Apollo Saturn 5
rocket booster by $2.7 million.
The findings were in a report released Tuesday by the General:
Accounting Office, Congress' watchdog investigative agency.
Boeing Co. has a $1 billion contract with the National Aeronautics
and space Administration to build 15 Saturn boosters.
- * *
BLUES SINGER Janis Joplin died from an accidental over-
dose of heroin, Los Angeles County Coroner Thomas Noguchi
sd yesterday.
The finding was based on an extensive "psychological autopsy" I
of Miss Joplin's life style and habits conducted by a team of behavioral
scientists.
The 27 year old, Texas-born singer was found dead in a Hollywood
apartment Oct. 4.

Uct. 31 anti-war rallies planned
for Detrot 35f urban centerTs

By HANNAH MORRISON
Busloads of students and adults
from at least six cities throughout
the state are expected to partici-
pate in an anti-war march and
rally to be held Saturday after-
noon in Detroit.
The Peace Action Coalition
(PAC), which includes nine anti-
war organizations, is sponsoring

Hi l hoo rguesree

COLOR A C4O WLsG

WASHINGTON (I)-Only one
in every 33 high school students
contacted in a national survey
approved of students using hard
drugs, but one in every 10 said
they personally used marijuana.
More than 22,000 girls and
boys 16 to 18 years old, top
scholars in 18,000 public, private
and parochial schools, responded
to the 70-question survey dis-
tributed by Merit Publishing Co.,
Northfield, Ill.
Asked if they approved of the
use of LSD, speed or heroin, 96
per cent said no, 3 per' cent ap-
proved and 1 per cent failed to
answer. Three out of four ex-
pressed belief that marijuana

use could lead to the use of said they had and 60 per cent
other drugs. said they had not.
In answer to another question The students split almost
on drugs, 75 per cent expressed evenly on whether they would
disapproval of marijuana use by ,consider an interracial mar-
high school students but 10 per riage. Forty-nine per cent said
cent said they used marijuana they would, 48 per cent said no
now and 21 per cent said they and 3 per cent failed to answer
would use it if it were legalized, the question.
A substantial majority, 84 per
On sex relations, 53 per cent cent, said they would move into
expressed disapproval of pre- an integrated neighborhood.
marital sexual intercourse, 42 Most felt that ending the
per cent approved and 5 per Vietnam war is the nation's No.
cent failed to answer the ques- 1 priority and a whopping
tion. eighty-five per cent felt that
Twenty-four per cent of the respect for this country had suf-
students ducked the question fered because of the Vietnam
when asked whether they had conflict.
participated in sexual relations. 52 per cent said President
Of those answering, 16 per cent Nixon was doing a good job.

similar activities in 35 cities
around the nation on Oct. 31.
Jim Lafferty, chairman of the
Detroit Coalition to End the War,
said. "It's important that we dem-
onstrate solidarity about bringing
the troops home now, especially in
light of the 25 Kent State indict-
ment8'
"We're not going to be fright-
ened off the streets by the police
or bogus threats or promises," he
The marchers will assemble at
the Wayne State University mall
at noon and proceed to Kennedy
Square in the downtown business
are a. The rally will begin there at
2:00 p.m.
Speakers in c 1u d e Catherine
Kent, national chairmen of the
International League for Peace
and Freedom, national SMC chair-
man Don Gurewitz, and Grady
Glenn, head of the frame shop of
UAW Local 600. There will also be
representatives from the chicano
movement and Kent State Uni-
versity.
The second national PAC meet-
ing to be held in Chicago on Dec.
4-6 will be publicized at the rally
Close to 1500 attended the first
conference, which met last August
in Cleveland.
"It is crucial for this conference
to be really broad, that several
thousand people show up to voice

their opinions on the future ac-
tions of the anti-war movement,"
said Dave Ruhland, local SMC
chairman.
Ruhland, estimates that one or
two busloads will be leaving Sat-
urday morning for Detroit. Tick-
ets are on sale at the Michigan
Council to Repeal the Draft office
and 5MC headquarters in the
SAB.
Lafferty anticipates the rally
wil be "good and spirited, hope-
fuly with lots of people."
"We've got to let it be known
that we're not going to take the
Kent indictments lying down," he
He also mentioned efforts to
"victimize" SMC in Detroit, citing
as an example twelve students ar-
rested at a suburban high school
for leafletting during a speech by
ILenore Romney.
The rally this Saturday will be
the second major anti-war pr-o-
gram staged in the state this year.
The first was a march from the
football stadium to the Diag on
Oct. 3, followed by speakers.
National PAC chairman Jerry
Gordon talked on the war, the
Middle East crisis and PAC's re-
lation to those issues. Michael
Stillwagon, Democratic candidate
for Congress was also on the pro-
gram.

THUR.--7, 9
FRI-7, 9, 11i

o 0 PIPTH F'Or'UM]
{~j~ OowN'roWN ANI* ARUON I
PIPTh AAIUNUE AT LUUE~?V
L.ILI INFORMATiON 7U1'3700 j

SPECiAL
PR ICES ,
FOR 'JOE'
Adults-$2.5 0
($2.00 matinees)
Children-$1 .00
all times

RINNIE LLUS

BOOK SA LE

EVERYTHING IN STORE REDUCED
20% OFF LIST ON NEW
Gt50% OFF LIST ON USED
Gtrequiredoos for th brewsof the term
SALE CONTINUES
STUDENT BOOK SGV\/Ci
1215 S. UNIVERSITY

Office of Student Organizations
IS MOVING ...
WE WILL BE CLOSED
Friday, October 30th
Monday, November 2nd
Come Visit Us In Our New Location
Union-3rd floor office 331 -341

I

. . :~.
&~4~*~k4 w~.".z ~kI~ ~
4
I
*+:~~, , ~'*.*.w~
'~...'..
~
$1.~
..
WM

Special Purchase! SAV E 3190!
Fishersterec Music System

4.
K

El

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