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September 06, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-09-06

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

CONCERT
CHAMBER STRINGS OF ANN ARBOR
First Unitarian Church
1917 Washtenaw
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 9-8:00 P.M.
Admission without charge
DONATION TO CORRELLO /MEMORIAL FUND OF
AA SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA

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

Sunday, September 6, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

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..... ........ t ~ * ....k X 5 A
**
By The Associated Press

Marxist wins slim

in

Chilean presidential race

pluralilty

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AUD. A
Tuesday, Sept. 8
7 and 9:30

VE
75c

THE RESIGNATION of New York Police Commissioner
Howard R. Leary was announced yesterday by Mayor John V.
Lindsay.
Lindsay said Leary, who heads the nation's largest police force,
informed him Friday he -will resign Oct. 1 to take a job in private
enterprise.
In a letter accepting the resignation Lindsay called Leary "one
of the giants in the history of our police department." The mayor
added he had asked the commissioner t reconsider his decision on
three occasions since Leary first said he was thinking, of retiringi
five weeks ago.
DEFECTING SOVIET ballerina Natalia Makarova took se-
clusion somewhere in Britain yesterday as Soviet officials sought
to change her mind about defecting to the West.
A British Home Office source said it appeared "extremely un-
likely" that the famous ballerina and former partner of an earlier de-
fector, Rudolf Nureyev, would listen to any Russian entreaty.
Makarova told British authorities that she was not defecting for
political reasons but that she wanted to follow Nureyev's example
and to broaden her career.
A TIME BOMB ripped out a wall next to the district
attorney's office yesterday at the Los Angeles Hall of justice, site
of the Sharon Tate murder trial.
No one was 'injured in the blast, which blew out a restroom
wall on the sixth floor of the. 14-story structure where the trial is
being held. The building also houses the county jail containing de-
fendant Charles M. Manson and some 1,800 other prisoners.
Dist. Atty. Evelle Younger, said security measures will be tight-
ened "now that we know we will be subject to this type of thing."
No arrests have been made in connection with the blast, whichj
caused more than $10,000 damage.J
Younger, whose office brought charges against Manson and his,
co-defendents, said he had no reason to link the explosion to the
Tate murder trial or to a recent riot in the Spanish-American section
of East Los Angeles.

"a dynamite Film"

SANTIAGO, Chile R) - Offi-
cial returns yesterday confirmed
that Marxist-Socialist Sen. Salvo-
dor Allende score( a narrow vic-
tory over former conservative
president Jorge Alessandri in
Chile's heated election campaign.
If Allende defeats his runner-
up in a vote by congress October
20, he will be the first popularly
elected Marxist president in Latin
America.
'Allende received 36.3 per cent
of the nearly three million votes
cast, Alessandri 34.9 per cent, and
Radomiro Tomic, a moderate left-
ist and the choice of the ruling
Christian Democratic party re-
ceived 27.8 per cent.
Under Chilean law, a presiden-
tial candidate must receive more
.than 50 per cent of the evotes cast
to win an election outright. Oth-
erwise, Congress must decide be-
tween the two leading candidates.
Congress has. always picked the
top vote-getter in the past but is
under no: legal obligation to do so.
The leftist coalition led by Al-
lende has 83 of the 200 seats in
Congress. Tomic's party has 74,
and Alessandri's supporters have
43. A linkup between the Tomic
and Alessandri forces is consid.,
ered unlikely.
A personal friend of C u b a n
Prime Minister Fidel Castro, Alle-
nde has pledged to restore diplo-
matic relations with Cuba, East
OGermany, North Korea, Commun-
ist China and North Vietnam.
A 62-year-old former physician
and three-time loser in previous
presidential elections, Allende has
promised Chile a ,'on-Marxist
government but "one that will op-
en the way for Socialism." He has
pledged to achieve full agrarian
reform, and to nationalize all for-
eign-owned businesses, including
the U.S.-operated copper industry.
There have been some fears that
Chile's military leaders, tradition-
ally apolitical, might attempt a
coup if Allende takes office. They
have denied the possibility of such
a development, but have vowed
to "preserve order at all cost.
Allende is 'the leader of the
Popular Union. a six-party coali-
tion made up of his own Socialist
party, the largest Communist par-
ty in Latin America, and the Rad-
ical party, which governed Chile
for 25 years as a center group but
turned to the left after leaving
office in 1952.

-R.F.

ANN ARBOR FLM COPERAT
ANGELL HA~l AUDI A

--Associated Press
SENATOR SALVODOR ALLENDE (left) is congratulated by Radomiro Tomic, a moderate leftist
and one of the two losing candidates in Chile's recent election, for his victory in a campaign that
could make him Latin America's first popularly elected Marxist president.
EGYPT DENIES VIOLATIONS:'
Mtde East tension ,mounts
over alleged, misie n 'Suez

{
4
.4

Sept. 5,6-Sat., Sun.
SHOOT THE,
PIANO PLAYER
dir. FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT '(1961)
STARRING: Brooklyn's French;
gangster CHA RL ES AZNAVOUR
Half thriller, half parody, one of the Greats
of the New Wave, and a lot of peoples'
favorite movie.
Sept. 7-PILOT PROJECT
WEEKEND
dir. JEAN-LUC GODARD (1968)
& 9:05 Architecture
S 662-8871 7cAuditorium

TENS OF THOUSANDS of black pupils began attending
integrated classes for the first time in the South this week.
In some school systems, officials will be enforcing court ordered
desegregation plans even though the Supreme Court has agree'
to hear appeals. The cases raise questions about ,forced busing,
neighborhood schools and racial balance.
Boycotts by white pupils have been as much as 25 per cent
effective in some areas; the school integration has been carried out
with few reported incidents of violence.
In Mississippi, a dispute- has' developed over the transfer pf
800 textbooks from the Jackson public school system to an all white
private school.
A spokesman for the federal Office of Education said an investi-
gation was under way since Jackson. received $1.3 million in federal
aid to schools under desegregation orders. The Mississippi NAACP
has threatened court action to reverse the book transfer.
In Florida, Gov. Claude Kirk attacked the school integration
saying that children were being bused around "like pawns in an
insane numbers game played by a handful of irrational federal
Judges."

Cutting!

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ThDaleagazine
a new monthly investigative look at the culture, politics,
and arts of Ann Arbor-(plus a guide to fun living)
NEEDS
WHItERS
AND
Editorial
Assistants
who have newspaper or magazine

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-
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Subscribe to
The Michigan Daily
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662-5671
tI

By The Associated Press E
Israeli Defense Minister Moshe+
Dayan said in a surprise state-!
ment yesterday that he believes
Israel is in the "final stages" of,
the Middle East war as tensions
mounted ov e r alleged Egyptian!
missile emplacements following
the cease-fire date.
Israel charged today that Egypt
is building new missile/sites with-
in 19 miles of the Suez Canal des-
pite U.S. approaches to Moscow
and Cairo over cease-fire viola-+
tions detected by spotter planes.
Israel m a d e its charge in its
10th complaint of Egyptian cease-
fire violations to the U.N. Truce
Supervision Organization in Jer-
usalem.
Washington sources confirmed
yesterday that Egypt has official-
ly rejected U.S. charges that she
violated the standstill cease-fire
by moving new anti-aircraft mis-
siles into the Suez truce zone.
Foreign; Minister~ Abba Eban
indicated Friday that Israeli pre-
pared to take military action if
necessary to get the rockets out
of the area.
In other events, an emergency
sesion of the U.N. Security Coun-
cil demanded 'yesterday the com-
plete and immediate withdrawal
of all Israeli forces from Lebanese!
territory following a raid that be-
gan Friday.
Ambassador Shabtai Rosenne of
Israel asserted t h a t the Israeli
forces that struck Lebanon-based.
Arab guerrillas had already com-
pletely withdrawn.
Lebanon maintained that only
part of the Israeli force had been

WASHINGTON (A)) - S e n.
Birch Bayh (D-Ind.), said yester-
day there now are 55 to 60 solid
Senate votes for a Constitutional
amendment providing for the elec-
tion of t h e president by direct
popular vote.
Although this is short of the
required two-thirds m a j o r i t y,
Bayh said there is a possibility of
getting the vote of as many as 75
of the 100 senators.
The proposed amendment, ap-
proved by the House a year ago
by a 339-70 vote, is the first order
of business when the Senate re-
turns Sept. 8 from its Labor Day
recess.
The direct election plan pro-
vides that the winner will be the
candidate receiving 40 per cent or
more of the popular vote nation-

withdrawn and Ithat fighting was
continuing in parts of, that coun-
try.
Only the United States abstain-
ed as the council voted 14 to 0 for
the withdrawal resolution sub-
mitted by Spain at an urgent ses-
sion requested by Lebanon.
In Cairo, delegates from 14
Arab countries and the Palestin-
ian Liberation Organization met
1 a s t night in an extraordinary
session, in. an effort to end the
crises between Arab commandos
and the Jordanian government.

Iraq's permanent delegate, Ab-
del Saloum El Samarawi, t o l d
newsmen that a blueprint for an
agreement between, Palestinians
and Jordanians hadbeen reached.
He said an official announcement
would be made today at the clos-
ing session.
Iraq threatened several days ago
that it would take military action
if Jordan's King Hussein tried to
"eliminate" Palestinian guerrillas
operating in that country. Iraq
has nearly 12,000 troops stationed
in Jordan.

Bayl foresees Senate approval
of direct presidential elections

wide. If no candidate gets 40 per
cent, a run-off election would be
held between the two top vote get-
ters. -
Under the existing presidential
election system, each state has as
many electoral votes as it has sen-
ators and House members and the
candidate receiving a majority of
the electoral vote is the winner.
If no candidate gets a majority
of the electoral vote, the election
is decided in the House with each
state delegation having one vote.
Opponents'plan to offer a num-
ber of substitute proposals, but
Bayh told a' news conference he
expects these will be rejected.
If it appears after about two
weeks of debate that a filibuster
is underway, Bayh said, an at-
tempt may be made to 'invoke the
Senate's debate-limiting cloture
rule.
He said he had talked with ma-

jority leader Mike Mansfield (D-
Mont.> ln d Mansfield indicated
the Senate may go on a two-shift
schedule - working on electoral
reform in the daytime and other
legislation at night.
Alternative proposals that Bayh
said he expects to be offered in-
clude a plan for dividing e a c h
state's electoral vote among the
candidates in proportion to the
popular vote they receive, and an-
other providing for election of two
electors in each state on a state-
wide basis and the rest by dis-
tricts corresponding to congres-
sional districts.
Bayh said he realizes the run-
off provision is "a weak spot" in
the proposed amendment and
didn't rule out accepting some al-
ternative if necessary. But he said
he hopes to get the amendment
through the Senate without a
change.

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4th SMASH WEEK!
THIS
COTTON
DOESN'T SHRINK!

BOB
FRANKE
composer of songs good
enough to have captured
the interest of J'o a n
Baez.

I

experience:

students, faculty, everybody

.

Ann Arbor
culture-her now

E

}

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I.UI E~E ~I. tt4NU~ Alfm lVIUM '.7" .I "W

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