NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
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'THE END OF
1928, Directed by PUDOVKIN
A film made on the tenth anniversary of the Russian
revolution of 1917, by Eisenstein's chief rival. A
competitor film, 10 Days that Shook the World,
made at the same time on the same topic.
Friday, Nov. 20-7 & 9 P.M.
Universify Reformed Church
1001 E. Huron
(where Fletcher St. runs into Huron across the street from
Rackham, the Student Health Center, and the back of the
Friday, November 20, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
GREENVILLE, S.C. (R) -
Gunshots were fired from
passing cars yesterday at an
empty school bus and at two
school security guards as rac-
ial trouble flared again in the
desegregated public schools
No arrests have been made in
either shooting incident.
Some 150 South Carolina Na-
tional Guardsmen continued on
standby alert. They were ordered
to this textile industry city on
Wednesday after a third straight
day of racial incidents at Green-
ville high schools.
Two security guards at Carolina
High School said they were fired
upon early yesterday by a passing
car which they believed was carry-
ing four white men. Neither was
Police said the bus, parked in3
front of the driver's home, was
fired upon at least twice by a
In another incident yesterday
deputies and agents of the South
Carolina Law Enforcement Divi-
sion, (SLED) went to a junior
high school to break up fighting
between black and white students.
There were no arrests.
Disruptions Wednesday at four!
city high schools after complaints
by black pupils, a 20 percent mi-
nority, brought highway patrol
and SLED agents to back up local
enforcement personnel in efforts
to keep the schools orderly.
The, Greenville County school
district was totally integrated un-
der a Federal court order in Feb-
ruary. It is in South Carolina's
largest district, with more than
60,000 pupils enrolled.
This week, with law enforce-
ment officers stationed ;at most
schools, racial incidents have be-
come a daily occurrence.
By The Associated Press
EGYPTIAN PRESIDENT Anwar Sadat said yesterday that
Egypt would never accept any peace settlement unless it includes
total liberation of all territory occupied by Israel.
It was the most uncompromising statement by Sadat since he
succeeded the late President Gamal Abdel Nasser last month.
He told the National Assembly in Cairo that Egypt "will not
bargain or trade or haggle" for return of the territory.
AT LEAST 30 persons were reported killed, 34 are missing
and hundreds were injured yesterday after Typhoon Patsy
smashed through Manila and densely populated Luzon Island
with winds that reached 124 miles per hour.
The casualty toll was expected to rise as reports reached
Manila from outlying provinces.
* * *
NORTH VIETNAMESE officials warned yesterday it would
"give deserved punishment" to any further American reconnais-
sance flights over the North.
The U.S. made it clear that it would continue the flights.
The renewed flareup over the reconnaissance flights marked the
92nd session of the Vietnam peace talks, which otherwise failed to
come to grips with the basic issues standing in the way of settlement.
None of the four delegates reported any progress during the
4/2 hour meeting.
SGT. DAVID MITCHELL, accused of assault to commit
murder In the South Vietnamese village of My Lai testified yester-
day at Ft. Hood, Texas.
Mitchell said "I'm positive I shot at no one,' as the prosecutor
hammered at him in a heated 44-minute cross-examination.
Mitchell was the final defense witness. The judge's charges to
the, seven-officer jury and final arguments are expected today, with
the case going to the jury this afternoon.
* * *
THE NATIONWIDE STRIKE of the United Auto Workers
against General Motors Corp. appeared last night to be ending
and formal announcement was expected today as the rank and
file complete voting on a new three-year contract.
GM also reached agreement yesterday with the International
Union of Electrical Workers (IUEW) on a new three-year contract.
The IUEW represents 32,000 GM employes at five plants.
THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES passed a controver-
sial trade bill yesterday and sent it to the Senate with some op-
ponents urging the President to veto it.
The majority of House members ignored last-ditch administra-
tion efforts to knock foreign shoe and other quotas out of the
The bill sets import quotas in textiles, shoes and clothes. It
marks a shift from free-trade sentiment in the United States.
The Soviet news agency, Tass, yesterday released this photo of a model of Lunokhod I during a test.
The space vehicle is currently taking television pic tures on the moon.
Senate war critics assail Nixon
plan to give aid to Cambodia
WASHINGTON (.)-Senate war
critics said yesterday that Presi-
dent Nixon's new $155.million aid
package for Cambodia could lead
to deeper U.S. involvement, like
that in Vietnam, while Republican
leader Hugh Scott said the issue
is one of "dollars or blood."
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, where the aid pro-
posal faces its grimmest test, de-
Chicanos arrested at
Benton Harbor sit-in
SAT., NOV. 21, 8:30
IN HILL AUDITORIUM
ITickets: $60 -$5.50 -$5.00 - $4.00 -$3.00 -$2.00
THE UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
Office Hours: Mon. through Fri., 9 to 4:30; Sat., 9 to 12
(Also at Rockham Auditorium 1 hours before performance time)
"RUSH TICKETS" for Boyanihan Dancers-$1.00
each (two tickets per person-no choice of loco-
tion). On sale at Hill Auditorium Box Office, SAT.,
NOV. 21,from 11 :30to 12:00 A.M.
BENTON HARBOR (P) -
Fourteen chicanos have b e e n
arrested after an attempted sit-
in to protest the firing of one
Community A c t i o n Program
(CAP) worker and the transfer
The arrests on trespassing
charges occurred Wednesday
night after a b o u t 25 persons
tried to attend a closed meeting
of the tr-county CAP's board
The protesters said they want-
ed to object to the Nov. 13 dis-
missal of Abel Rosales, a chica-
no who was supervisor of the
organization's office in Hart-
ford. The group also protested
the transfer of Mrs. Gloria Sa-
linas from Pokagon to Benton
Rosales was fired by Mrs. Hel-
en Ford, the program's execu-
tive director, for allegedly miss-
ing meetings he was required to
attend. Rosales contended he
was never notified about t h e
Wednesday night's meeting
was closed to the public with
only board members and news-
men permitted to attend. How-
ever, three spokesmen were al-
lowed to register the protests.
The trio said they want Ro-
salesereinstated with full pay
or they will complain to Wash-
ington and the Michigan Civil
Rights Commission. They also
threatened the board with a sit-
in and hunger strike.
Virgil May, a Benton Harbor.
school official and the board's
chairman, said the board would
not be intimidated. He said the
board would not discuss the
Rosales case because Rosales
has not filed the grievance re-
quired by the board's bylaws.
cided to send staff investigators
to Cambodia before acting on the
measure, part of a $1 billion aid
package the President proposed on,
The earliest possible date for
committee hearings appears to be'
a week from Monday.
Scott, talking with reporters,
said failure to provide aid to Cam-
bodia could jeopardize U.S. troop
withdrawals from Vietnam.
"The choice here is between
dollars and blood," he said, pre-
dicting that Democratic presiden-
tial hopefuls would use the Cam-
bodia issue "to revive their flag-
ging hopes" against Sen. Edmund
Muskie of Maine for the 1972
Scott sought to link the Cam-
bodia aid, which must be author-
ized before it can be appropriated,
with the request for $500 million
for aid to Israel, already author-
"If they want aid to Israel," he
said, "they had better support the
Besides the $155 million for
Cambodia-$70 million for econo-
mic aid and $85 million in military
aid-the President's request in-
cludes $100 million to repay aid
funds for Formosa, Greece and
Turkey transferred to Cambodia.
There is 'another potentially
controversial item in the package
-$150 million to help South Korea
modernize its armed forces in view
of the U.S. plan to withdraw 20,000
At the State Department, press
WASHINGTON (R) - White House sources
yesterday indicated a possible reshuffling of the
upper levels of the Nixon administration as the
President approaches the second half of his term
Press secretary Ronald Ziegler told newsmen
that President Nixon has yet to make any firm
decisions on a reshuffling of his Cabinet and the
White House staff, but one point is clear.
"I think you can say there will be some chang-
es as we go along," Ziegler said.
Some White House sources joined reporters
in speculating that the likeliest candidates for
early departure from the Cabinet are Secretary of
the Treasury David Kennedy and Secretary of the
Interior Walter Hickel.
One source pictured Kennedy, a former Chi-
cago banker, as somewhat out of step with ad-
ministration efforts to cool inflation while this
informant pictured Nixon as needing a strong
public advocate for the administration's economic
Ziegler was emphatic in saying the chief ex-
ecutive has no resignations on his desk at this
time, apart from one just offered by Hilary San-
doval as chief of the Small Business Adminis-
Some observers have predicted resignations by
Secretary of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin and
Secretary of Commerce Maurice H. Stans.
f the Cabinet picture is hazy, so too is the
sta s of Nixon's personal staff. Bryce Harlow,
counselor to the President, may replace Hickel,
and counselor Daniel P. Moynihan soon will re-
turn to his professorship at Harvard. Also likely
to leave in the near future are James Keogh,
chief of Nixon's speechwriting team, and Harry
Fleming, Special Assistant for Recommending Job
officer Robert McCloskey said the
request for military and economic
aid to Cambodia does not represent
any change of U.S. policy toward
that country. Because there is
fighting in Cambodia, the United
States has said in the past that it
would not introduce troops in di-
rect support of the Lon Nol gov-
But the U.S. political objective
is to assist the Cambodian gov-
ernment to maintain its inde-
pendence and neutrality.
Cabinet reshuffling expected
I r -
FRE Cartridge Clinic
Bring your cartridge
mounted on your turntable
Let factory-trained technicians test your cartridge
and give you a free performance graph. Find out
what your stylus is doing to your records.
FRIDAY, NOV. 20-12-9 P.M.
SATURDAY, NOV. 21-10-6 P.M.
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