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September 04, 1970 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-04

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NOW SHO VIN
Showtimes Today
7-9
P -1Saturday and Sund
302 Washen Ph.43a4-178 1-3-5-7-9
Between Ypsilanti &LY Ann ArborE1-3AD-7-
0~ POSITIVELY'NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED

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

Friday, September 4, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

ii6 W S D:: .......i>:.... ..:: : :
I vt* w$ #Wf0 f t- .y.h e As sciaited Pres
By The Associated Press

WELCOME BACK STUDENTS!
Try Our Famous-Delicious
PIZZA and CH ICKEN
---Introductory Offer---
FREE Beautiful MICHIGAN PEN with
Each Order of a Large or Medium Pizza
(While They Last)
THOMPSON'S PIZZA,
211 E. ANN ST, (Next to Armory)
CALL 761-0001
FREE DELi/VERY
OPEN 7 DAYS A WfEK 4:30 P.M.-1 :30 A.M.
Sat. & Sun. Until 2:00 A.M.

THE AFRICAN PEOPLE'S CONFERENCE began yesterday
in Atlanta, Ga., with plans to cut down on conflicting black
ideologies.
The congress, composed of organizations oriented toward black
nationalism ,has set a goal of establishing standards and philosophies
common to all.'
U.S. AMBASSADOR David K. E. Bruce yesterday met with
North Vietnamese delegation chief Xuan Thuy for the first time.
Thuy, who returned to the Paris conference table after a nine-
month boycott, read a prepared statement reaffirming his govern-
ment's demands that the U.S. withdraw unilaterally from Vietnam
and replace the present Saigon regime with a provisional coalition.
MARTIN SWEIG was sentenced yesterday to 22 years in
federal prison and was fined $2000 for perjury in connection with
the misuse of House Speaker John W. McCormack's Washington
office for influence peddling.
Sweig had been an aide of McCormack for 24 years.
The government claimed that he and Nathan Voloshen, a:
Washington lobbyist and friend of McCormack, conhpired to use
McCormack's name and prestige to pressure government agencies in
behalf'of favor-seeking clients.
* * *
THE INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE said yesterday it will
"take a hard look" at the tax-exempt foundation set up by Yippie
leader Jerry Robin.
Rep. William Scherle (R-Iowa) called for a thorough investi-
gation and revocation of the tax-exempt status of the Social Edu-
cation Foundation, also known as the Jerry Rubin Fund, which is!
3% months late in filing its mandatory income report with IRS.
The foundation holds the copyright on Rubin's book, Do It!"
which is subtitled, "Scenarios of the Revolution." Scherle said, "We
should not be forced to subsidize our own destruction with our own;
taxes.",
In applying for tax exemption, the foundation claimed its funds
would be used among other things, for "relief of the poor, distressed
and underprivileged."
* * *
A FEDERAL OFFICIAL who approved government partici-

.1

CINEM LUILD
SEPTEMBER 3, 4-Thurs., Fri.
WINTER LIGHT
Dir. INGMAR BERGMAN (1962)
A minister, undergoing a crisis of faith must
face the world's spiritual emptiness.
SHORT: "His Wooden Wedding"
with CHARLI E CHASE
SEPT. 5, 6 --"Shoot the Piano Player"
7 & 9:05 7c Architecture
662-8811 5c Auditorium,
The inevitable choice, among automatic turntables-
the hewPE72040 and PE-2038

-Associated Pres
Battle for Srang
Cambodian soldiers carry the body of a seriously wounded comrade to the rear in the wake of
bitter fighting for the town of Srang, 30 miles pouthwest of Phnom Penh. Cambodian troops re-
occupied the embattled town yesterday after a force of 1,000 North Vietnamese and National Lib-
eration Front soldiers withdrew and marched toward the provincial capital of ~Kompong Speu.
Srang had been held for five days, but the forces moved out unaccountably just before Cam-
bodian troops advanced.
ELECTION EVE CALM:
Chi eans go to p s fol ing
rough presidential ,cadmpaign

FBI seeks
our in
bombing
WASHINGTON (M., - Four
young men who allegedly
bragged about setting off the
bomb that blasted an Army
research center at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin were being
sought by FBI agents yester-
day.
At least two of the fugitives may
have gone to Canada, federal of-
ficials believe. Steps were being
taken in Washington and in Mad-
iso6n, Wis., to prepare- charges
against them that would insure
their extradition if they are ap-
prehended north. of the border.
Federal officials said the three
offenses charges - sabotage, de-.
struction of government property
and conspiracy - are not extra-
'itable under U.S.-Canadian tres-
ties. They, are urging Wisconsin
officials to press murder charges
against the four.
One man was killed and three
others injured in the Aug. 24
bombing.
The fugitives are brothers Karle-
ton Lewis Armstrong, 22, and
Dwight Alan Armstrong, 19, of
'Madison; David.Finq, 18. a form-
er night; editor of theecampus pap-
er; and Leo Frederick Burt, 22, a
summer student at the University
of Wisconsin.
Washington sources said t h e
Armstrong brothers are also sus-
pects in a bombing attempt on the
Badger Army Ammunition Plant
at Baraboo, Wis., last January. No
charges , have been filed in that
case.
The FBI said the explosion oc-
curred in a panel truck loaded
with chemical nitrates soaked with
fuel oil and detonated by dyna-
mite. The nitrates are commonly
used as an agricultural fertilizer.
Only two minutes before the
blast, Madison police received a
telephone call in which an uni-
dentified voice said:
"Okay, pigs, now listen and
listen good. There's a bomb in the
Army Math Research Center -
the University - 'set to go off in
five minutes. Clear the building.
Warn the hospital."
The FBI confirmed that two
Sauk County deputy sheriffs had
stopped four men at a road block
on the morning of the explosion,
but let them through after the
four told them they were on their
way to a campsite at nearby Dev-
il's Lake.

pation in transactions involving a San Diego builder and a Team- SANTIAGO, Chile (P) - A
sters Union pension fund, it was revealed yesterday, is now pres- Marxist, an, aging conservative
ident of a firm owned by the fund and the builder. and a Christian Democrat closed
E. L. Tagwerker, former director of the Federal Housing Adminis- out their campaigns yesterday and
tration's San Diego office, approved FHA arrangements with builder the nation's 3.5-million voters
Irvin J. Kahn and the Teamsters' Central States, Southeast and prepared to ballot in Chile's cruc-
Southwest Areas Pension Fund during 1968 and 1969. He said he had ial presidential elections.
not received nor contemplated any job with Kahn's organization un- The nation was reported calm
til after he retired in February 1970. month campaign in which six
The pension fund involved has been under steady federal scrut- persons were killed and more than
iny for several years.- 200 injured.
commissioner chares FCC
With silencing dissent on war

WASHINGTON (I)-A mem-
ber of the Federal Communica-
tions Commission has charged
that the FCC appears to have
moved toward silencing dissent
on the Vietnam war.
In a statement issued Mon-
day, Commissioner N i c h o 1 a s
Johnson said, "It is difficult to
avoid the conclusion that this
Commission has taken great
strides towards silencing direct
dissent in the country on the
war."
The remarks were contained
in a concurring opinion to an
FCC orde of Aug. 18, which
granted some television time for
response to f i v e televised
speeches by President Nixon,
but denied there is any abso-
lute right of anyone to answer
a television telecast.

Johnson took issue with the
commission's holding that the
s t r i n g of five presidential
speeches constituted a unique
situation and said he concurred
only because the decision "was
a distinct improvement over
the situation as it has existed."
T h e commissioner also dis-
agreed with the portion of the
decision giving the Republican
party time to answer to t h e
Democrats televised opposition
Johnson criticized a state-
to Nixon.
ment by FCC Chairman Dean
Burch criticizing press coverage
of the decision as announced in
a news release. He charged that
White House intervention in
helping Burch prepare t h e
statement was improper.
Johnson said he found final

justification for his position in
the context of other FCC de-
cisions on the war issue.
"Although we have at least
said that the Vietnam war is a
controversial issue of public im-
portance," he said, "rwe h a'v e
kept the doors of 'access' to the
media for the direct expression
of views on that war tightly
locked."
"If citizens groups and po-
litical parties cannot even buy
the television time routinely
available to s o a p companies,"
Johnson said, "and if now they
are not entitled to replies to
major presidential addresses on
the war, then, I fear that the
pressures from bottled-up dis-
sent in this country will build
toward an inevitable 'explos-
ion.'"

The presidential candidates are:
--Jorge Alessandri, 74, presi-
dent 1958-64, now an independent
with support from the right;
-Radomiro Tomic, 56, former
ambassador tothe United States,
candidate of the Christian Demo-
cratic party of the incumbent,
President Eduardo Frei; and
-Sen. Salvador Allende, 62, a
Marxist and three-time loser in
presidential elections. He is sup-
ported by a coalition of six leftist
groups, including the Communist
party.
A victory by Allende could give
Latin America its first freely elect-,
ed Marxist president. The pos-
sibility has led tospeculation
that the nation's traditionally
apolitical military leaders could
stage a coup to frustrate an Al-
lende takeover. But military of-
ficials have denied the possibility.
' All three candidates have run
such a close race, however, that it
is considered likely that none will
receive the absolute majority ne-
cessary for election to a six-year
term.
Ifthat happens, Congress. will
meet in joint session on Oct. 24 to
choose between the two men with
the most votes.
As the political campaigning
drew to a close, the Roman Catho-
lic archbishop of Santiago called
on the nation's 9 million citizens
to reject violence as a means of
achieving justice.
"We all long for peace," said
Raul Silva Cardinal Henriquez,
"but we differ in the roads, in the
methods and in the speed of
achieving it."
"There are those who want two
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 mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mail,

Fishermen demand stop
to fatal industrial, pollution.

accelerators while others would
prefer two brakes," he said. "But
all of us are sitting in the same
car."
"We must decide once and for
all in favor of justice," the cardi-
nal continued. "We will discover
to our surprise that our rights will
never be better guaranteed than
when we love the rights of others.'
"The candidate elected can be
no more nor less than an inter-
preter, a coordinator . . . He
needs the people as his principal
protagonist and 'unreplaceable ex-
ecutor," the cardinal concluded.

PENSACOLA, Fla. W - Mil-
lions of dead menhaden covered
Escambia Bay yesterday as fisher-
men, their profits dwindling after
52 fish kills in 18 months, de-
manded an end to industrial pol-
lution in the bay.
Authorities said no effort would
be made to remove the dead fish
from a square-mile section of the
brackish water bay, once a na-
tionally famous fishing ground
and nursery for white shrimp.
State and county officials blam-
ed the kill on industrial discharge
from three companies already un-
der citation for pollution-Amer-
ican Cyanamid, Escambia Chem-
ical Co. and the Monsanto Corp.
Nitrogen, carbons and phos-
phates from the discharge serve
as nutrients for algae in the bay.
Rapid growth of the algae, con-
servationists say, depletes the
oxygen supply in the water.
T h e menhaden, a silver-sided
fish, grows to be from 12 to 18
inches long and weighs from
three-quarters of a pound to a
pound.
Traveling in schools they are
part of the diet of other f i s h
while feeding themselves chiefly
on tiny plants and animals in the
sea called plankton. Menhaden is

SUBSCRIBE NOW!
DISCOUNTS! BEST SEATS!

used chiefly for ifertilizing crops.
In Pensacola; wholesale fisher-
men with their own fleets have
complained of heavy financial
losses. Operating expenses h a v e
increased, they say, as they have
had to seek out new .fishing
grounds for trout, snapper, mullet,
panfish, and other seafood.
"Business is definitely off," re-
tailer I. W. Hightower said. "You'd
just be surprised the amount of
people who ask where my fish were
caught. I just have to tell them
they didn't come from the bay."
Retailers report mounting con-
tern from customers' over the
quality of fish they offer for sale.
Referring to industrial pollu-
tion of the bay, wholesaler Buck
Richbourg, manager of the large
American Seafood Co., said "All.
of us down here have lost thous-
ands of dollars, mainly because
this stuff has killed off all of our
shrimp in the bay."
Another wholesaler, Allen Wil-
liams said that two years ago "we
could have just about m a d e a
good living; on just taking shrimp
out of the bay. Last year, there
were a few around but this year,
none."
"Production is way off. That has
to hurt, but there's not much you
can do about it," Williams said.
In Tallahassee, t h e state de-
partment of Air and Water Pollu-
tion Control said it had dispatch-
ed engineers to Pensacola to in-
vestigate the latest fish kill.
FK VILLaGE
375N.MAPLE RD.-7691300
Tues.-Fri. 7:25 & 9:45
at.-M". 1:00, 510,7:25,,9:45

Doors
nOr

14'$4 Shows at

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open x
:45 P.M. 9 P.M.
DIAL 8-6416
"A FRANTIC
FUNNY
COMEDY...

one is indeed made
weak with laughter."
L.A. HERALD EXAMINER

faction 4 n Performance And that' what thev have~

V M.q 10 a ' M IA /

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