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November 05, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-05

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



THIS FRIDAY! NOV. 6!
T.G 4L F.

page three

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Sid~iAan

ttil

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

Thursday, November 5, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

4 to 6 p.m.

RECORDS
COKES-& DONUTS
SOFT TALK

!

ATA-
SHALOM HOUSE-1429 Hill St.

y briefs
n e . w-s-By The Associated Press

UN backs second
90-day cease-fire

-

BEST STEAK HOUSE
STEAK DINNERS
NOW SERVING
At Reasonable Prices
FILET-1.59 SIRLOIN-1.53
Above includes Baked Potato,
Salad, and Texas Toast
STEAKBURGER-.79
includes Baked Potato and Texas Toast

A FEDERAL JUDGE ordered an end yesterday to solitary
confinement for Angela Davis, black revolutionary who is fighting
extradition to California on charges of murder and kidnaping.
Davis was ordered "housed with the general inmate population
and afforded all privileges enjoyed by them." She had been on a
hunger strike since Oct. 24, when she was transferred to a solitary cell.
Officials at the Women's House of Detention, where Davis is
imprisoned, said her presence had disrupted normal jail routine and
posed the threat of "bodily harm" to her and other inmates.
* * *
A DYNAMITE BOMB exploded early yesterday morning in
the storefront headquarters of Caesar Chavez' United F a r m
Worker's Organizing Committee (UFWOC).
No one was in the Hollister, California headquarters but debris
was scattered 60 feet, according to Police Chief L. M. Sousa. The bomb
knocked out all the windows and damaged the building extensively,
said police.
The UFWOC has been organizing lettuce workers in the Hollister
area, which is in San Benito county about 30 miles south of Salinas.
* * *

in Middle

East

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (R) - The Asian-African group
rammed through the U.N. General Assembly yesterday a call
for a 90-day extension of the Middle East cease-fire and im-
mediate resumption of peace talks.
The resolution was approved over opposition from the
United States and Israel, who charged that some provisions
were stacked in favor of the Arabs. The U.S. initiated cease-
fire expires Thursday.
The assembly approved the resolution put in by Yugo-
slavia and 20 Asian-African nations by a vote of 57-16 with
39 abstentions.

217 S. STATE ST.
Next to State Theater

-, I

Tonight at
7-9 p.m.

fi';'CAMPUS

DIAL
86416

Vice.And Versa.

Mick Jagger. And Mick Jagger.

THE OFFICE OF ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY in Selma,
yAlabama re-opened this week, after it was shut down by SelmaI
mayor Joe Smitherman last week.
Smitherman had locked the city-owned office of the poverty pro-
gram because he claimed the program discriminated against poor
whites. Monday he allowed the office to re-open.
Smitherman said that he and the program's executive board had
reached an agreement that called for, among other things, at least 503
per cent white representation on the program's major boards and
more white employes.
POPE PAUL VI announced yesterday he will stop in Hong
Kong during his Asian tour to show his love and esteem for the
Chinese people.
The Pope said there was no political significance in his plans, but'
the announcement came amid predictions by the Italian press that
Italy would soon follow Canada in extending diplomatic recognition
to China.
The Catholic Church has been severely persecuted in Communista
China, but Peking made a move interpreted as conciliatory by Vati-
can observers when it freed American Bishop James Walsh after 12
years of imprisonment in Shanghai.

-Associated Press
I'eileetsgreets supporters
Ron Dellums, Congressman-elect from the Seventh Congressional
District in California, returns a clenched-fist salute yesterday
morning during his victory party. "I think Agnew was right," he
told supporters. "I think the Seventh Congressional District has
just elected a radical."
EMERGENCY DECLARED:
Inmates release 24
hostages after .riot

The Asian-African proposal may
give Egypt an excuse to extend
the cease-fire, but it d o e s not
provide much basis for resuming
the peace talks under U.N. medi-
ator Gunnar V. Jarring.
Egyptian Foreign Minister Ma-
hmoud Riad said after the vote
his government would observe the
cease-fire for an additional three
months and carry on talks with
Jarring.
Egyptian officials have said,
however, their troops will f i r e
back if fired upon.
Israel has refused to return to
negotiations with Jarring until
Egypt pulls b a c k missiles it
charges were shifted forward in
the Suez area after the standstill
agreement went into effect Aug. 7.
Reports from Cairo said that
Egyptian and Israeli forces were
on full alert on both sides of the
Suez Canal, but that a new flare-
up right after expiration of the
cease-fire was considered highly
unlikely.
Foreign Minister Abba Eban of
Israel assailed the Asian-African
proposal just before t h e ballot,
declaring that it would obstruct
peace efforts in the Middle East.

Big 4 powers
near accord
overBerlin
BERLIN (P) - For the f ir s t
time in their seven month dia-
logue, the Big Four powers in di-
vided Germany yesterday reported
progress toward a Berlin agree-
ment that could ease East-West
tensions.
All sides concerned - Allied,
Soviet and German - indicated
they were hopeful that the re-
ported progress in certain essen-
tial aspects of the Berlin question
would lead to an agreement satis-
factory to all.
The Western allies want an
agreement that will make it easier
for civilian traffic, by road, rail
and water, to reach West Berlin
from West Germany. They also
want access through t h e Com-
munist wall for West Berliners to
go into East Berlin anct into East
Germany beyond.

"!
.4

performance.
AGoodtimes Enterprises Production from Warner Bros.in Technicolor.
American Comedies Festival
THURS., NOV.5-
To Be Or Not To Be
Dir. Ernst Lubitsch 1942.c
Jack Benny plays Hamlet.
FRI., NOV. 6-
Unfaithfully Yours
Dir. Preston Sturgis 1948.
Rex Harrison parodies Sir Thomas Beecham-j
"disposes of his wife in three different ways,
to the music of Rossini, Wagner, and Tchai-A
kovsky. What more can one ask of a film?"
PAULINE KAEL
SAT.: Adam's Rib
SUN.: Sabrinaj
7 & 9:05 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 AUDITORIUM'

AUBURN, N.Y. (AR)-More than
400 inmates at a maximum secur-
ity prison here held about 25 host-
ages for seven hours and took
control of several cell blocks and
the prison mess hall yesterday
an official said.
Shortly after 4 p.m., the host-,
ages were released. One man taken
to a hospital, but his condition
was unknown.
Some of the guards held hostage

Chile president warns agrarian,
economic reform will take time

I

were reported to be in shock but'
otherwise uninjured, officials said.
Deputy State Correction Com-
missioner John R. Cain said no
meetings had been held with the
prisoners but that a deputy cor-
rection commissioner had been
dispatched to the scene to parley
with the inmates.
Five guards were injured earlier
in the day, during a melee when
large numbers of convicts refused
to report to morning work details.
Three of the guards were hos-
pitalized and two treated and re-
leased.
City Manager Bruce L. Clifford
declared a state of emergency and
about 100 state troopers, backed
up by Auburn police and off-duty
prison guards called back to work,
converged on the prison in an ef-
fort to free the employes. Some
of the workers held by the in-
mates were said to be women.
"It's quite serious," Cain said.
"About 400 of the 1,675 inmates.. .
after being excused from breakfast
went into a yard before going to
assignments. For reasons we have
yet to ascertain, they decided they
didn't want to go to assignments
and prevented others from doing
so."

Deserter returns to
face heavy charges

SANTIAGO, Chile (W) - Marx-
ist Salvador Allende said yester-
day people should not expect him
to "make miracles" in Chile now
that he is president.
"I'm not in this job to make
miracles, but to show the people
how to work 'through economic
planning and sacrifice," he told
his first presidential news con-
ference.
The 62-year-old former Social-
ist senator told more than 100
Chilean and foreign newsmen in
the main dining room of La Mon-
eda, Chile's presidential residence,
that he could not place target
dates for economics and social re-
form in the country.
Chile's problems are "centur-
is old"iand reforms in such areas
as housing and agriculture "can-
not be carried out in 24 hours, 15
days or three months," he said.
He appeared rested after Tues-
day's round of inauguration cere-

monies and receptions. He even
postponed his departure to a mil-
itary parade by 20 minutes to field
more questions from newsmen.
He confirmed that his admin-
istration eventually will estab-
lish diplomatic relations with
Communist countries such as
Cuba, North Vietnam, N o r t h
Korea and East Germany.
But he said there is no fixed
timetable for recognition. "It de-
pends on me and the people of
Chile," he said, "but the rela-
tions will be established."
Before the news conference, Al-
lende met for almost an hour with
Charles Meyer, the U.S. assistant
secretary of state for Latin-
Americn affairs, and Edward M.
Korry, U.S. ambassador to Chile.
He described Allende as "a
sincere man of great mental clar-
ity and with experience in h is
country's government for m o r e
than a generation."

M
fr
ch
a
a
m
cV
c

Allende

The prison's administration area J
was said to have been secured N.
by prison officers but the facility's c
public address system apparently
remained in the prisoners' control. b
Monday, the inmates at the is
maximum security prison took fi(
over a portion of the massive yard re
for hour hours to mark Black Soli- A
darity Day. Guards watched, but
there was no violence and in-
mates returned to their cells.
p Tonight and Friday
Until 9:00 P.M.

WASHINGTON (R) - A young
larine sergeant who returned
rom Sweden voluntarily was
harged yesterday with desertion
nd aiding the enemy by making
nti-American propaganda state-
nents while a war prisoner in
Vietnam.
The Marine Corps filed three
barges against 21-year-old Sgt.
on M. Sweeney of West Babylon,
r.Y. If tried and convicted, he
ould face the death penalty.
The alleged misdeeds occurred
etween the time Sweeney van-
shed from his company in t h e
ield on Feb. 19, 1969, and his
-turn to the United States last
kug. 31, the corps said.
Sweeney was charged with:
-Leaving his organization in

Quang Tri province "with intent
to avoid hazardous duty, namely
ground combat against the en-
emy," and remaining "so absent
in desertion" until Aug. 31;
-Abandoning his rifle and am-
munition "in the presence of the
enemy; "and
-Aiding the enemy, while a
POW, "by preparing pro-com-
munist and anti-American pro-
paganda statements."
The charges alleged that Sween-
ey recorded such statements in
his own voice between Feb. 22,
1969 and Aug. 24, 1970.
Further, it was alleged that
Sweeney, while in Stockholm, aid-
ded the enemy on Augg. 24 "by
making a pro-communist and
anti-American propaganda state-
ment before a press conference."

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Just Arrived-Huge Shipment of
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JENSEN and MARK II Speakers
with
SHERWOOD, SCOTT or KENWOOD Receivers
for our annual 2 week student sale
Get your special discount if you qualify
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121 W. WASHINGTON 668-7942
Across from Old German Restaurant
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Sizes S,M,L.

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