Ann Arbor Blues Festival Benefit
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Tuesday, December 1, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
OTIS RUSH LUTHER ALLISON JOHNNY WINTER
n ne -wsbrie fs
By The Associated Press
THE U.N. GENERAL ASSEMBLY passed a resolution, yester-
day stating a country that practices "racial discrimination, such
as apartheid . .. should have no place in the United Nations."
Another approved resolution endorsed the "legitimacy" of op-
pressed people in South-West Africa, Rhodesia and Portuguese African
territories to "obtain racial equality by all possible means."
The U.S. opposed both resolutions and abstained on a resolution,
that passed 80 to 0, urging a freeze on the deployment and testing of
all nuclear weapons.
A SPECIAL HOUSE COMMITTEE investigating the conduct
of Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas has concluded that
no grounds exist for impeaching him..
The committee, already accused of conducting a whitewash of
Douglas, was created by the Judiciary Committee. Its findings are
purely advisory but the Judiciary Committee is expected to concur
SECRETARY OF DEFENSE Melvin Laird said yesterday that
Sen. J. W. Fulbright (D.-Ark.) asked the wrong questions during
last week's hearings before the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
Laird reacted to Fulbright's accusation that he had misrepresent-
ed the facts about recent U.S. bombing near Hanoi in an unsched-
uled news conference where Laird announced the U.S. would maintain
its present military strength in NATO at least until mid-1972.
$3.50, 4.50, 5.00, 5.50
As Taught By
WASHINGTON () - After
less than two hours of debate,
the Senate passed yesterday a
foreign aid money bill con-
taining $2.2 billion f o r eco-
nomic and military assistance
during the current fiscal year.
The bill was approved by a roll-
call vote of 44 to 31 and sent to
conference with the House, which
earlier 'approved $1.64 billion for
economic and military aid.
The Senate accepted the action
of its appropriations committee in
restoring some $540 million cut by
the House from the Nixon admin-
istration's economic aid request.
The bill passed yesterday would
provide $1.8 billion ,for economic
aid and $350 million for military
aid exclusive of that to S o u t h
Vietnam, Laos and Thailand.
In addition to the aid funds,
the bill also includes $1.9 billion
for a variety of other foreign ac-
tivities, including $1.5 billion for
the International Monetary Fund
(IMF)subject to approval of an
IMF authorization and° $94.5 mil-
lion for the Peace Corps. The ov-
er-all total in the measure is $4.14
The Senate dropped from the
bill the $272.5 million voted by
the House for the foreign military
credit sales program, currently
tied up in a Senate-House con-
ference' because' of Senate insis-
tence on t he Cooper-Churchl
amendment to limit future U.S.
actions in Cambodia.
The $1.54 million for the Inter-
national Monetary Fund was not
considered by the House.
There was no move to include
in the bill the $500 million asked
by President Nixon, authorized by
Congress earlier thissyear, to fi-
nance credits for Israel. It will
probably be brought up on a later
money bill pending congressional
authorization action on Nixon's
request for $535 million for Cam-
bodia, South Korea, South Viet-
nam and other nations.
The State Department reported
to the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee yesterday that, unless the
$535 million i t e m is approved
promptly further withdrawals of
U.S. troops from East Asia could
'Wood stock' in Athens
IN CAMBODIA, communist troops leapfrogged government Some of the thousands of Greek students who c
strongpoints yesterday to complete destruction of the northern cinema house in Athens to attend the premiere s
front as a coherent Cambodian defensive network. rock music festival film "Woodstock," Sunday,
Communist forces were digging in 20 miles north of Phnom Penh, film's producer, Michael Wadleigh, in white.
fully isolating 30,000 government soldiers further north. - - ___--_--
In South Vietnam yesterday, there was an outbreak of fighting in HOUSE REAPPORTIONED:
the long-quiet highlands north of Saigon, apparently building up to a
periodic highpoint of fighting.
rowded into a
showing of the
NAT 51. AUDITORIUM, DEC.2,1970
ATTY. GEN. JOHN MITCHELL announced yesterday in Wash-
ington that the Nixon administration filed its first desegregation
suit in the South of the school year against the Valdosta, Ga.,
Board of Education.
The Valdosta suit is the first to be initiated against a southern
school district that has allegedly reneged on a voluntary desegrega-
tion plan. The plan had called for desegregation of faculty at the
elementary schools and rezoning to achieve desegregation of students.
THE ITALIAN PARLIAMENT approved early today all parts
of a divorce bill, over the vigorous objections of Pope Paul VI and
the dominant Christian Democrat Party.
The action of the Chamber of Deputies brought this land of
Roman Catholicism to the verge of legalizing divorce.
* * *
A POLL conducted.by Louis Harris reports President Nixon
behind Sen. Edmund S. Muskie, D-Maine, for the first time since
Nixon took office ,the polling organization said yesterday.
The survey indicated Muskie had 46 per cent of the vote to 40
for Nixon and 10 for independent George C. Wallace. In September,
Muskie and Nixon were even at 43 to 43 in a similar poll. A year ago
Nixon led 49 to 35.
* f f
MICHAEL ABDUL MALIK, Britain's most prominent black
power leader yesterday quit the movement and said his new aim is
friendship between black and white.
Malik, otherwise known as Michael X, was leader of the Black
Muslims and president of the Racial Adjustment Action Society.
In a speech'at Oxford University, Malik recalled his shift in philk
osophy from "get a gun" to "get a brick and build."
* * *
Final census tally
released by bureau
SALE TUES., WED., & THURS. ONLY__
worn aAA 2 L net r t t C rr g+v
LP'S, OVER 300 LABELS IN STOCK I.Ir iwar,
WATCH FOR SPECIAL SALEN
ITEMS CHANGING WEEKLY
WASHINGTON (R) - The Cen-
sus Bureau yesterday set the na-
tion's population at 204.7 million
in a final officialvcount which
gives California five new House
seats and the title of the most-
For the first time, the Census
included 1.5 million Americans
living overseas as servicemen or
federal employes, and their de-
pendents. They were apportioned
among the states to help figure
representation in the U.S. House
of Representatives. Americans liv-
ing overseas as employes of pri-
vate companies were not counted.
"This is the most accurate cen-
sus ever taken," the Secretary of
Commerce Maurice H. Stans said
after he and Census officials sub-
mitted their final report to Pres-
The state-by-state count pro-
duced o n e surprise. Connecticut
failed to gain a House seat and
Oklahoma did not lose one, al-
though preliminary estimates had
indicated they would.
Stans said the reason is that
the apportionment of Americans
living overseas to the two states
did not c o m e out as expected.
Otherwise the final count came
close to the estimated mark.
While California was the big
gainer, New York and Pennsyl-
vania each lost two House seats.
Florida picked up three seats in
the 435-member chamber.
Arizona, Colorado and Texas
each gained one House seat, while
Alabama, Iowa, North Dakota,
Ohio, Tennessee, W e s t Virginia
and Wisconsin each lost one.
The total population, including
those living overseas, was 204,765,-
770 as of April 1, according to the
Census Bureau. Excluding service-
men and federal workers living
abroad, the population was 203,-
The Bureau said the resident
population gain from 1960 to 19745
was the second largest in history.
However, it added, the gain was
13.3 per cent, the second-lowest
rate of any decade in history. The
lowest came in the 1930's when
the nation was in the throes of
1235 S. UNIVERSITY
* 300 S. STATE
" ANN ARBOR,
NOW ON SALE
1. Sabicas with
POPE PAUL VI arrived in predominantly Protestant Aus-
tralia yesterday bearing greetings to "all the brothers of the
A fast succession of indications in the past week has set the
Vatican buzzing with speculation that the Pope may abdicate in two
* * *
PRESIDENT NIXON called yesterday for a full and immed-
iate investigation of last week's denial by a Coast Guard vessel,
of political sanctuary to a Lithuanian sailor.
The sailor attempted his defection last Monday, leaping from
his Soviet vessel to the Coast Guard cutter Vigilant near Martha's
2. John Mayall
mon. nov. 30
tues. dec. 1
wed. dec. 2
9:30-2 am 3.75
3. Jake Holmes
So Close So Very Far To Go
Presented By The
in Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor
FRIDAY, DEC. 4 at 8:3
SATURDAY, DEC. 5 at E
SUNDAY, DEC. 6 at 2:
THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNI4
MEMBERS OF THE INTERLOCHEN ARTS ACADE
LUCIA EVANGELISTA, Soprano JOHN Mc(
ELAINE BONAZZI, Contralto JEROME H
MARY McCALL STUBB INS, Orgar
Party meets in W. Berlin:
despite Soviet protests
BERLIN () - West Germany's border twice, once for 2% hours
oppositiondChristian Democratic leading to d e 1 a y s of up to 10
party defied Communist pressure hours.
and met in West Berlin yesterday, The sharpened controls c a m e
as the Warsaw Pact nations an- despite a dramatic midnight ap-.
nounced they intend to stage an pearance Sunday in East Berlin
unprecedented Soviet-bloc sum- of the U.S., British 'and French
mit session in East Berlin. ministers from West Berlin re-
Three days of E a s t German jecting a Soviet protest against
harrassment on overland .Berlin t h e Christian Democrat parlia-
access ways appeared to h a v e mentary and party leadership
reached a high point Sunday meetings.
n i g h t to yesterday morning. The Western allies endorsed the
Border guards flashed red for West German political activity as
stop on the main autobahn en- nothing out of the ordinary and
trance road on the West German said access harrassment caused
tension that could jeopardize Bid
Four talks on Berlin.
The surprise of the day came
from the Communist side, with
the Russians and East Germans
announcing a summit meeting in
Berlin of the Warsaw Pact alli-
ance, apparently to be held this
TOWN and COUNTRY
Chops, Steaks, if Shrimp
Soul Food Home Cooked
Open Pit Barbeque
6 a.m. till 9 p.m.-Mon.-Thurs.
6 a.m. til 3 a.m.-Fri.-Sat.
8 a.m. till 7:30 p.m.-Sunday
730 NORTH MAIN
Delivery and Catering
State and Liberty Sts.
30 ANTHONY QUINN
EMY ORCHESTRA OPEN 12:45 P.M.
Shows at 1:15, 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m.
l(Bs- STARTS THURSDAY -
METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER F ts
nist A BURT KENNEDY PRODUCTION
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For the student body:
prices on 24 top LP.'s Listed Below
Tommy ............................... 10.98
James Taylor-Baby ......... 4.98
Steve Stills............... 5.98
Sly-Greatest Hits ............. 5.98
New I. Hayes.............4.98
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