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November 06, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-06

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

4 Appearing Friday and Saturday nights
riFll Faith and Credit
Ann Arbor's Greatest Rock Band
319 S. 4th Ave. Mon. thru Fri.
11 a.m.-2 a.m.
Sat. & Sun.
5 p.m.-2 a.m.
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page three


4ir 4p
tr4t n


NEWS PHONE: 764-0552

Friday, November 6, 1970 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

By The Associated Press
AMBASSADOR XUAN THUY of North Vietnam charged at
the peace talks yesterday that President Nixon had "lied to the
American people." U.S. Ambassador David K. E. Bruce sternly /
rebuked him for an "inadmissible" insult.
Nguyen Thanh Le, the North Vietnamese spokesman, reported
what Thuy had said after other spokesmen declined to do so.
Le said he thought Bruce "had lost control and had lost his cool"
when he gave the North Vietnamese ambassador the dressing down.
Declining to tell newsmen what had upset Bruce, U.S. spokesman
Stephen Ledogar reported, "In a sharp exchange at the end of the
meeting, personally insulting remarks by Ambassador Xuan Thuy
were made about the President of the United States of America."
* *

happy hour prices

I 1 1 - 0 - --.- -

WOMEN are now permitted to lead Catholic congregations in to t s oes to
hymns and Scripture reading, and can serve as ushers and col- Congressman-elect George Collins greets supportersa
lectiontakers. defeated Republican Alex Zabrosky in a contest ov
In a detailed reform of the Roman Catholic Mass issued yester- -- -------
day, the Vatican allowed women a greater role in the liturgy but YOUNGPOOR COALITION:t
sharply limited any experimentation with the rites.
However, 'women remain barred from serving as acolytes and
leading the congregation in reading from the Gospel.
The Vatican instruction, signed by Benno Cardinal Gut of theu
Congregation for Divine Worship, said any experimentation with the
Mass now must be sanctioned by the Holy See. a r
*1 1. 4

-Associated Press
at victory rally-,in Chicago.ICollins, a democrat,'
er the 6th Illinois Congressional district.

ex ires in
By The Associated Press
The T.S.-sponsored, Middle
East cease-fire expired at
midnight yesterday - 5 p.m.
EST - but the guns remained
Israel, Egypt and Jordan all had
agreed to extend the original 90-
day standdown.
An Israeli military spokesman
in Tel Aviv s a i d "all is quiet"
along the Suez Canal truce zone.
The U.S.-initiated cease-f I r e
was in effect from Aug. 7 until
midnight but the t'h r e e signers
had declared earlier they would
continue to observe the truce.
Peace seemed as far away as
ever, however, with, negotiations
still in the deep freeze.
Israel declared it would contin-
ue the cease-fire but repeated its
refusal to return to U.N. peace
talks unless Egypt withdraws So-
viet-made missiles that Israel in-
sists were installed in the canal
zone after the standstill began.
Egyptian YPresident Anwar Sa-
dat refused to move back the mis-
siles, saying they were installed
before the cease-fire began, but
he said his troops would continue
the truc6e for a short period. He
said Egypt would not observe an-
other 90-day truce unless there is
some progress in the, peace talks.
Jordan had declared it would
accept an extension of the stand-
down unless its forces were at-

congress man
~new politics'

BRITAIN'S six-week garbage strike ended in a snap settle-
ment yesterday. Preparations began immediately for the clearing
of the mountains of rotting garbage piled high in the streets of
London and other cities.
Union negotiators and employers reached agreement within hours
of a court of inquiry recommendation that the 770,000 municipal em-
ployes - including garbage and sewage workers - receive nearly all
they had demanded.
One labor negotiator hailed the settlement j- which employers
will give the garbage men up to $74.40 a week and more in London -
as a "victory for the lads."
Officially the municipal's council's manual workers get an imme-
diate 50 shillings-six dollars--a week pay hike and a guaranteed
minimum wage of $37.80. They had asked for 60 cents more than this
The size of the increase was regarded as a blow to the govern-
ment's attempts to hold the line on wage inflation.

cretts victowry u



TheSidelong Glances
of a Pigeon Kiker

Meet Jonathan.
The very day he graduated Pninceton
he became a New York taxi driver
(Then, he met Jennifer.)


You'll Find,
Beer Mugs Glass-
ware* Playing
Cards 0 Bookends
Ash Trays 0 Sweat
Shirts 0"T-Shirts
Jackets " Caps
Hats@ Six Footers
Gloves 0 Blankets
CarS Robes

BERKELEY, Calif. (R) - Ron-I
ald V. Dellums, characterized by
his opponents as a black militant,
says he considers his election toI
Congress a mandate for "the new 7
I politics."
Dellums, 35, defines new poli-j
tics as a coalition of two minority
groups, the young and the poor
a coalition which lifted him to a ,
seat in the House.
S"Let us let America know this
coalition is going to change this
. country," Dellums told a victory
rally after downing Republican
John E. Healey, 25-year-old Viet-
nam war veteran backed by the
Nixon administration, in Tues-
day's election.
"We can no longer castigate
young people; we m u s t involve
them in the politics of America,"
said Dellums, a father of five who
cut his political teeth on the Berk-
eley City Council.
Dellums said he would work in
Washington "for increased organ-
izing rights for farm workers by
amending the Wagner Act and to
get us out ofSoutheast Asia and
convert that money to help the
poor and unemployed in Ameri-
Dellums was a special target of
Republican campaign a t t a c k s,
coming under criticism fromp Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew, Repub-
lican Nationlal Chairman Rogers
C. B. Morton and Sen. B a r r y
Goldwater (R-Ariz). ,
Agnew called Dellums "an en-
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
agec. by students at the University of
'Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
ciass postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day thrugh Sunday morning Univer-
ity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mat
Summer\ Session published Tuesday
,through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
nion rates: $5. by carrier. $5 by mail.

thusiastic supporter of the Black
Panther party."
Dellums retorted that the Pan-
thers have "a legitimate right to
function in society."
"I am an ardent supporter of
freedom of speech," Dellums said.
"As long as our Constitution
guarantees freedom of speech, I
will not let any organization be a

scapegoat. Anyone has a right to
disagree with another."
Regarding charges he is a rad-
ical, Dellums says, "If it is radical
to be against war and poverty,
then Ron Dellums is a radical.'
"All I'm saying," he adds, "is
there is nothing so great about a
system. that produces 60. million
poor people. It has to be changed."

" xm


Death Squad may begin feud
with Brazil's political terrorists

RIO DE JANEIRO (A") - Brazilians are be-
ginning to talk about pitting two violent political
forces against each other - the Death Squad vs.
the terrorists.
The notorious Death Squad has assumed re-
sponsibility for more than 1,000 killings of hood-
lums and other criminals in the past 12 years. It
is widely believed to be composed of policemen
who think the law coddles criminals. So far it has
not ventured into the political field.
By steady infiltration and vigilance, Brazil's
regular, police force has managed since last April
to cut down on kidnapings, bombings and assaults
by left-wing terrorists who oppose Brazil's mili-,
tary dominated government.
But terrorists or urban guerrillas still strike.
Last month Sgt. Valder Xavier de Lima was shot
down by a terrorist he had arrested in Salvador.
At his funeral shouts arose from the crowd:
"Let the Death Squad rub out the Communists."
Policemen came up to the governor to urge
him to create such a squad, if he could not make
contact with the real one.
Last month Brazil's second most-wanted ter-
rorist was netted by Sergio Paranho Fleury, a 36-
year-old inspector in Sao Paulo's political police

unit. Fleury is under official accusation of be-
longing to the Death Squad - accused, with 16
other officers, of slaying a bandid named Antonio
Souza Campos, better known as Nego Sete. He has
denied the charges.
Using another captured terrorist as his guide,
Fleury captured Joaquim Camara Ferreira, bet-
ter known as "O Velho," or "the Old Man," the
brains of the National Liberation Alliance.
Ferreira, put into a police van, began com-
plaining he found it difficult to breathe. Despite
a h e a r t massage, administered by a physician,
Ferreira died.
An official autopsy pinpointed the cause as
failure of the heart muscle caused by congestion
and pulmonary edema.
Whether tacit sanction from official circles will
be given to a Death Squad vs. terrorist feud re-
mains to be seen.
Brazil's Justice Ministry denies a centrally di-
rected Death Squad exists.
"There are perhaps many Death Squads, and
many people taking the law into t h e i r own
hands," says Manuel Gonclaves Ferreira Filho,
director-general of the ministry.

* Corner State & Liberty Sts
OPEN 12:45
Showscat 1,.3, 5, 7,9 P.M.
MGM presents a Saturn Pictures-Lois Holand Callaway Production
Starring Jordan Christopher Jill O'Hara Robert Walden
Featuring William Redfield Kate Reid Lois Nettleton Boni Enten Malba Moore Elaine Stritch
Novel by David Boyer Screenplay by Ron Whyte
ExecutiveProducer William P. Wilson Produced byRichard Leis Directed by John Dexter

Y~jlA ;


F ______________________


DIAL 8-6416




Mick Jagger And Mick Jagger.

s a a
American Comedies Festival
TH URS., NOV. 5 -
To Be Or Not To Be
Dir. Ernst Lubitsch 1942.
Jack Benny plays Hamlet.
FRI., NOV. 6-
Unfaithfully Yours
Dir. Preston Sturgis 1948.
)a 4~reMmvw% tCrT n« Q a~r.

t-t 7ys....o +Tn lr w Ttn L.is A n4 Q ICI ""1 M Rlnnc____Zl. la w.nr. r_ no 7 M/R

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