A PERSONAL GIFT
' The monogrammed
.k - CIRCLE PIN
ts a C6'mpus traditione
k <. choose from
STERLING or GOLD FILLED
fieu ''No charge for engraving
from $3.75 to $8.00
a ~ O
arcade jewelry shop
16 Nickels Arcade
for beautiful jewelry
STOP IN AND BROWSE
MONDAY,' DECEMBER 7TH
.+ .7:00 P.M.-10:00 P.M.
An evening reserved 'for the male-*
wonderful opportunity to shop in
* a relaxed atmnosphere, unhampered,
by th e f aire r sex: Our em ployees
will assist in filling your list of
gift ne eds. Eve ry purch ase -
glamino r-w ra ppe d, re ady to p ut
un d er th e Ch ristm as tre e.-
- g -I
-- 1 ,
C 'i,%. ;
NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Thursday, December 3, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three
By The Associated Press
TWO TOP LEADERS from the Soviet Union met in East
Berlin yesterday with six partners in the East European bloc's
Warsaw Pact to demonstrate solidarity behind the East German
Presiding was Walter Ulbricht, the 77-year-old East German
leader. His guests were Soviet Communist Party Chief Leonid Brez-
hnev, Premier Alexei Kosygin and Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
Communist sources said the secret discussions of the top govern-
ment and party leaders were expected to last until today.
A CONSUMER PROTECTION AGENCY proposal was vir-
tually killed on a tie 7-7 House committee vote yesterday just
over 24 hours after the Senate passed it 74 to 4.
The House Rules Committee vote was against sending the bill to
the floor for full House action.
The proposed new agency planned to represent consumers'
interests in federal government and court proceedings, test pro-
ducts for safety and gather and disseminate consumer information
PREMIER MARCELLO COSTANO proposed constitutional
revisions yesterday that would grant a measure of independence to
Portugal's African territories, where the government has been
battling guerrillas for nearly 10 years.
He told a joint session of Parliament that the African territories'
of Angola, Portuguese Guinea and Mozambique would get their own
laws, elected governments, finances and budgets under his plan.
OPPONENTS OF THE supersonic air transport won a pre-j
liminary bout in the Senate yesterday with passage of a bill to
bar all civilian flights producing sonic booms over the United
States and order a reduction in SST noise levels.
The measure, sponsored by Sen. Warren Magnuson (D-Wash.),
was passed 77 to 0 as the Senate neared a vote on the central issue-
an administration request for $290 million for further development of
PALESTINIAN COMMANDOS blew up a Jerusalem-Haifa
train, killing or wounding a number of Israelis, an Al Fatah guer-
rilla communique said last night. Israeli officials in Tel Aviv
said they knew only of a train collision with a bread truck.
The-Fatah communique said the train was derailed and several
cars were destroyed in the explosion, which occurred Monday.
COLLEGE STUDENT PETER MALLERMAN foreshadowed the increasing need for an Environ-
mental Protection Agency-which came into existence yesterday-when he donned a gas mask as
a symbolic protest against pollution in New York during an Earth Day demonstration last April.
Spanish group kidnaps consul,
demands release of prisoners
By The Associated Press
The Environmental Protec-
tion Agency came into formal
existence yesterday while i t s
first chief was receiving Sen-
ate committee endorsement.
It marked completion of a
year of restructuring of fed-
eral environment functions.
EPA is mandated to estab-
lish and enforce antipollution
standards, administer financ-
ial grants and technical a i d,
conduct research, and help de-
velop a national environment
The Senate Public Works Com-
mittee gave unanimous approval
to William D. Ruckelshaus as di-
rector of EPA. Early Senate con-
firmation is expected for Ruckel-
ashaus, an Indianan who now is
an assistant attorney general.
He has promised maximum
pressure on the auto industry to
eliminate 90 per cent of harmful
exhaust fumes within four years.
Buckelshaus vowed to "view
with the most jaundiced eye" any
claim that the auto industry could
not produce an adequate emission-
control device by 1975.
The administration is known to
be considering further changes -
particularly in the management of
federal land and of energy resouc-
The reorganization began on the
first day of the year, when Pres-
ident Nixon signed into law the
1969 Environmental Policy Act,
setting up a three-member Coun-
cil on Environmental Quality as
advisors to the President.
On July 9, Nixon proposed exe-
cutive reorganization plans for the
creation of EPA.
EPA assembles from the Inter-
for Department, Agriculture D e -
partment, Department of Health,
Education and Welfare, and t hie
Atomic Energy Commission the
federal efforts to control air- and
water-pollution, pesticides, solid
wastes and radiation.
John Whittaker, a top W h i t e
House aide on environmental mat-
ters, told a newsman, "The big
thing this reorganization leaves
out is land use."
Control of federal land - one-
third of the nation - is now divi-
ded among the Departments of
Interior, Agriculture, and Defense,
and other agencies.
Nixon stressed, last August, the
need to develop land-use policy.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by maF
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mail.
By The Associated Press
The Franco government went
ahead with plans yesterday to try
15 young Basque separatists des-
pite demands for their freedom by
the terrorist kidnaper, of a West
T h e secret terrorist organiza-
tion called Basque Land and Lib-
erty, known by its Basque initials
as ETA, sent a communique to a
Basque group in Bayonne, France,
saying it had abducted Eugene
- ~ ~---- -- ---
WORKING WITH YOUTH
City center broadens focus
to include entire community
Beihl, honorary West German
consul at San Sebastian.
The defendants are charged
with banditryand terrorism, and
12 of them a r e expected to be
linked with the ETA. The prose-
cution is expected to ask the
death penalty for six of the men.
Police said if the ETA kidnaped
Beihl, the kidnapers probably
lie low until the trial begins or
sentence is passed.
In Madrid, the cabinet of Gen.
Francisco Franco met, reportedly
to discuss the situation. In Bonn
German Foreign Minister Walter
Scheel discussed the case with
his visiting Spanish counterpart,
Gregerio Lopez Bravo, who was
expected to fly back to Madrid
Police in Madrid arrested 19
students for holding an unauthor-
ized meeting allegedly to protest
the court-martial in B u r g o s.
Twenty-five other students ar-
rested six days a g o on similar
charges were turned over to the
national c o u r t of public order,
which deals with political crimes.
Baton-wielding riot police in
Barcelona dispersed several hun-
d r e d demonstrating university
Witnesses told police the con-
sul drove into his garage Tuesday
night, then drove out again with
other men in his car. Police said
a red car w i t h French license
plates followed Beihl's sedan.
Police found t h e 59-year-old
diplomat's car' abandoned in the
village of Oyarzun, 10 miles
southeast of San Sebastian.
The ETA was formed in 1953.
Sources in the organization say
it has 40 to 50 full-time guerrillas
and 500 part-time members.
The Spanish government
launched a campaign last August
to wipe out the ETA after t h e
murder of a police chief who was
an old enemy of the organization.
Hundreds of Basques have been
arrested since then. Five w e r e
sentenced in Madrid yesterday to
prison terms ranging f r o m six
months to nine years.
sex jails 21
The small South African town
of Excelsior is stunned because
seven white farmers have been
arrested along with 14 black
women under the Immorality Act,
which prohibits interracial sex.
The accused included town
councilor and several of the weal-
thiest men in the town. Rather
than face trial, one man shot and
killed himself while free on bail.
The accused black women range
in age from 18 to 40. Seven of
them appeared in court with light-
skinned babies in their arms. Some
of the charges date back five
All the accused are free on bail.
In the last 20 years more than
7,600 convictions have been ob-
tained under the law.
By AARON HOSTYK
"I want to see a fish in here!"
shriek the two tots who are now
peering into a fishbowl. "Are
two babies there?" they ask a
young woman nearby.
The young women is program
director of the Ann Arbor City
Center. The children are parti-
cipants in the center's after-
school program for children
aged five to twelve.
The center, located on 625
North Main, offers programs for
all ages including a pre-school
program in the morning.
Besides recreation facilities, it
also provides a place where com-
munity action groups meet.
Walter Hill, the center's direc-
tor has supervised the organi-
zation of adult block clubs by
graduate students of the Uni-
versity's social work school.
These groups now meet at the
center to discuss community
problems ranging from adequate
street lights for their neighbor-
hoods to the implications of
newly proposed zoning laws. A
parental group meeting there
now, for example, was formed
after the Pioneer High incident
to look into black student de-
mands. Other groups include
the NAACP, the League of Wo-
men Voters, and the Model Cit-
ies Policy Board.
The activities for teens a n d
young adults include hobby
* clubs, discussion groups and soc-
ial nights. Any one may organ-
ize a group at the center.
Under a program sponsored
by the city and the center a "de-
tached worker" is sent to work
with youth on the streets.
The center, founded in 1923
and named the Dunbar C o m-
munity Center, was originally at
a different location. Its bylaws
stipulated that it was for "col-
ored citizens" of Ann Arbor.
This was changed to read "cit-
izens" of Ann Arbor and then
"people" regardless of t h e i r
place of residence.
It was moved four times pre-
vious to its present building,
called the Ann Arbor Commun-
ity Center. It has been there
1 Fisher 500C-$100
1 Eico 3566-$100
1 Harman Kardon 720-$150.
1 Lafayette LR 500 TA-$125
1 Scott LT-112 Tuner-$70
1 Olson Tuner-$30.
1 Dyna 120-$125
2 PR Marantz IMPII--$130 each
3. TAPE RECORDERS AND DECKS
1 Ampex 761--$215
1 Ampex 1200 Wal & Portable
Ampex 1100 Auto Reverse
1 Ampex 900 Auto Reverse
1 Concord MK ilDemo-$199
1 Viking 77 Portable-$70
4. TURNTABLES AND CHANGERS
1 Empire Troubadour without
2 Garrard SLX-2's Demo-$59.50
1 Garrard X-11 Demo-$27.95
1 Garrard 40BDemo-$37.50
1 Garrard 30-$30
1 Garrard 50-$30
The place to meet
pianist, performing the Beetho-
ven "Pathetique" Sonata and
works by Scarlatti, Schumann,
Thurs., Dec. 3, 8 p.m.
S. Quad W. Lounge
No musical knowledge
further info 764-7638, 769-2003
TOWN and COUNTRY
Chops, Steaks, &t Shrimp
Soul Food Home Cooked
Open Pit Barbeque
6 a.m. till 9 p.m.-Mon.-Thurs.
6 a.m. till 3 a.m.---Fri.-Sat.
8 a.m. till 7:30 p.m.-Sunday
730 NORTH MAIN
Delivery and Catering
PEOPLE WHO CARE
WE NOW HAVE
4 SHOPS TO SERVE YOU
0 MAPLE VILLAGE
* LIBERTY OFF STATE
* EAST UNIV. OFF SO. UNIV.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Thurs.-Fri., Dec. 3-4
dir. MERVYN LE ROY (1930)
The first talking gangster film and the
movie that catapulted Edward G. Robinson (
ALSO-Sale on all Demo Portable and Table Radios at I I
vvinq rlignr ro Bourn ,America: I