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February 17, 1973 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-17

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, February 17! 1973

I
is

ATMOSPHERE RELAXED

Kissinger

meets

with

By JAMES PRINGLE
PEKING (Reuters) - Presidential envoy
Henry Kissinger yesterday had his first
round of substantive talks with Chinese
leaders, including Premier Chou En-Lai.
Diplomats here said the international sit-
uation following the Vietnam ceasefire and
a likely U.S. troop reduction in Taiwan
are sure to have been discussed.
Both sides declined to give any informa-
tion on the talks or even disclose where
yesterday's session was held, but observ-
ers here assume the meeting was at Kis-
singer's guest house in northwest Peking.
In Washington the White House announc-
ed that Kissinger had a four-hour meeting
with Chou, Foreign Minister Chi Peng-Fei
and a deputy foreign minister.
Chou was host to Kissinger after PreFi-
dent Nixon's national security adviser ar-
rived on his fifth visit to China, following
his trips to North Vietnam, Laos and Thai-
land.
Peking citizens were able to se- the prem-
ier and his guest greeting each other ami-
cably on the front page of the Communist
Party newspaper the People's Daily.
A relaxed atmosphere seens to be the
keynote for the visit so far, but before
it ends on Monday diplomats here believe
the two men will review the whole spec-
trum of world problems.
Kissinger may have come with an offer

Ghintese
from Nixon to reduce the American pres-
ence in Taiwan by as much as 6,000 men,
according to reports from the United States.
Likewise, the expansion of Soviet influ-
ence into Asia, the issue of American pres-
ence in South Korea and the possibility
of some sort of U.S. diplomatic representa-
tion in Peking later this year may also
have been discussed.
Diplomatic sources here said members
of the American delegation concerned with
the media, cultural, scientific and sports
exchanges had meetings yesterday w i t h
their Chinese counterparts. Apparently the
United States would like such c changes to
develop faster.
It was expected that a second round of
talks would begin yesterday. Instead the
Kissinger party drove in a fleet of red
flag limousines to the minorities palace,
where they may also have seen members
of Chinese minority groups such as Tibet-
ians performing folk dances.
Kissinger, who has complained a f t e r
previous visits that he felt frustrated be-
cause he had seen so little of China itself,
also took off in the morning to visit an
exhibition of handicrafts made by China's
minorities peoples.
Last night the American party was enter-
tained by Chou and other Chinese leaders
at a lavish banquet in the Great Hall of
the People.

i CINEMAAf fUJLD
SAT. SUN.
Loves o lee
Dir. Milos Forman, 1965. Czechoslovakian;
subtitles. An everyday love story with credi-
bility. Famous example of the recent East-
ern European "New Wave."
ArchitectureAud. 7&9 $1.00

,'

:;

4.

0 ;-as iet
MT~i P

PLEASE
NOTE !

I

PRESIDENTIAL ADVISED and world traveler Henry Kissinger shakes hands
with Chinese Premier Chou En-Lai in Peking Thursday night. Kissinger is ex-
pected to remain in Peking for talks with the Chinese until Monday.
CONGRESSIONAL FIGHT EXPECTED:

SNEAK PREVIEW
TONIGHT at 9 o'clock

ter --. - .

OUR REGULAR
BE SHOWN AT 7
PREVIEW.

SHOW "SOUNDER" WILL
O'CLOCK AND AFTER THE

Plan
WASHINGTON {1P) - Discios-
tire of an administration p1n tor
the speedy 'dismantling of the
Office of Economic Opportuniy
(OEO) spurred efforts in Con-
gress yesterday to save the 'em-
battled "agency.
The, administration's strategy,
spelled out in an OEO-prepared
document, calls for scuttling the
antipoverty agency by June 30,

to

ax

OEO

revealed

THE PREVIEW IS A COMEDY

although Congress has vo'ed to
extend it for a year beyond t:l t
date.
"Under such a timetable it is
unlikely that the opposition could
muster enough strength or will to
put Humpty Dumpty trjgOtrie;'
again," said the OEO paper.
Even before the strategy paper
became available, efforts were
underway in the House and Sen-

E
4

A ni-Hus ein'group
reportedly arrested
jEIRUT (Reuters) Several. major newspapers reported yester-
day that the Lebanese government had thwarted. a plot aimed at
Jordan's..King Hussein .by Palestinian commandos. .t
The government refused to confirm or deny the reports, saying
merely ; .numb.er of: armed men had been arrested recently as
they tried, to enter Jordan. to "carry out acts against the country's
security."
Reports, described the plan as . "the most daring commando
operation even mounted in an Arab capital." Apparently the action
was initiated by the Black September, which carried out the raid
at Minich Olympics.
The main guerrilla organization, Fatah, claimed the government
was leaking "imaginary and fabricated stories to the press."
°+u THURSDAY and
FRIDAY at 6:40-9:08
'SATURDAY and
SUNDAY at 1:00-3:30-
6:05-8:45

ate to keep OEO intact. Tho-,e of-
forts were intensified when OEO
supporters learned of the docu-
ment.
The OEO strategy paper advis-
es the administration to avoid a
constitutional confrontation wi t h
Congress over the OEO issoe. In-
stead, the administration shouid
speed ahead with the dismant-
ling and at the same time de!ay
the formal appropriation process
The Michigan Daily. edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan. 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier (campus area) ; $11 local mail
in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
(other states and foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Sat urday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area) : $6.50 local mail(in Mich. or
Ohio): $7.50 non-local mail other
states and foreign(.

for that part of the budget which
includes OEO, the p ap e r says.
The aim would be to force Con-
gress to resort to an emecgency
funding process in which OEO
could be isolated and then shut
off.
"Congress will not be tricked
by the administratio- strategy
against OEO and will meet i t s
responsibilities in this manner,"
said Speaker of the House Carl
Albert (D-Okla.). He denounced
the strategy as "an arrogant at-
tempt to surreptitious'.y manipu-
late the legislative process."
TONIGHT! 8:00!
The University Players
PRESENT
David Rabe's
THE
BASIC
TRAINING
OF
PAVLO
HUMMEL
TRUEBLOOD AUD.
FEB. 15-17
TIME: 8 .00 P.M.
TICKETS: $1.50
ALL SEATS UNRESERVED
Box Office: 12:30-5:00
Box Office Phone:
764-5387
DEPT. OF SPEECH
COMMUN ICATIONS
AND THEATER

DAILY at 1,3, 5,7, & 9 p.m.B
BACKING Y OU UP.
this business there aren
f PO in Color A Paramount Picture
-SOON-
MIDWEST PREMIERE--"LOLLY MADONNA"

no

I

'4
I

i
E(
_. _ I
r
I
i
I

COMING SOON

.adnitz / MATTEL Productions
PResents 0 1 O&a
A Robert B. Radnitz/Martin Ritt Film
PANAVISIONOCOLOR BY DE LUXE'
with CICELY TYSON
UniversityTJ'
Activities Center ..
is now accepting applications for the
following positions:
MUSKET:
an all-campus student-run musical production
(producer)
SOPH SHOW:
sophomore class musical
(producer-member of the crass of 1976)
TRAVEL:
student-run travel office, charters, vacations
(chairman
PUBLICATIONS:
coordinator of U.A.C. publications.
Freshman Register and U.A.C. Calendar
Applications may be picked up in the U.A.C.
office, second floor, Michigan Union, and
must be returned by Friday, Feb. 23
r4

a

.. ... ..

Academy ,Award Nomination

BEST PICTURE
ond BEST ACTRESS (Liv

Ullm

PaE
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41 { 1 A ! tl/
t 1 a "

4 F-11 ! I I 1 Y

,Historical
gent"
-Vincent Canby--Dick
New York Times
"Enor
asterful"
-Archer Winsten,
New York Post,
I{t
MaxvonSydow
The Emigrants

an)
"Stunning
Masterpiece"
Richards, WHBI
rmous Beauty
and Power"
-William Wolf,
Cue Magazine

The Crackers . . .

hold-up

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---

NEW WORLD FILM COOP
665-6734

|

wn

Technicoor*From Warner Bros., AWarner Communications Company

C/vpc w vpc/lp &4Phh erice4

i

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, ) FIRST UNITED METHODIST UNIVERSITY REFORMED
SCIENTIST CHURCH and WESLEY FOUNDA- CHURCH
1833, Washtenaw Avenue TION - State at Huron and Wash. 1001 E. Huron
SUNDAY:10:30 a.m.: Worship 9:30 a.m.-Discussion Classes.
Services, Sunday School (2-20 yrs.). 9:30 and 11:00 a.m. - Worship 10:30 a.m. - "Love and Lust.'
Infants' room available Sunday andServices. Sermon by Dr. Donald B Speaker: Calvin Malefyt.
Wednesday. Strobe: "The Ring of Authority." 5:30 p.m.-Student's supper, 75c
Public Reading Room, 306 E. Li-'Series: LThe SUe r m o n on the
berty St.: Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat.. LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
10-5; Closed Sundays and Holi- Broadcast on WNRS 1290 AM, CHURCH (ALC, LCA) (formerly
days. WNRZ 103 FM, 11 a.m.-noon. Lutheran Student Chapel)
For transportation, call 668-6427. . E F 801 S. Forest (Corner of Hill St.)
hrch Sho.WESLEY FOUNDATION Donald G. Zill, Pastor

E
r
i
"Y) i i
)C.

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue
Services of Worship at 9:00 and
10:30 a.m.-Sermon: "Sound No
Trumpet." Preaching: Robert E.
Sanders.
COLLEGE PROGRAM
Bible Study-Tuesdays 12:00 to

-i

1:00.
Holy Communion -
5:15 to 5:45.
Super Program -
6:00.
* * *

Wednesdays
Wednesdays

* * *
HURON HILLS BAPTIST
CHURCH: 3150 Glacier Way
Pastor: Charles Johnson
For information, transportation,
personalized help, etc., phone 769-
6299 or 761-6749.
Worship.

Sunday, Feb. 18:
4:00 p.m. - Discussion, Wesley'
Lounge. "Non-Violent Action and*
What It Is" with Charles Walker.'

Sunday Folk Mass-10:30 a.m.
Sunday School-9:15 a.m.
Sunday Supper-6:15 p.m.
Program-7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Eucharist-5:15 p.mf.

5:30 p.m. --Celebration, Wesley * * *
Lounge. UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
6;15 p.m.-Supper, Pine Room. CHAPEL (LCMS)
7:00 p.m. - Program, Wesley 1511 Washtenaw Avenue
T a %-+1XA; rsnnt Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor

CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw
Rev. Peter Paulsen
Services:
10:30 a.m.-Multimedia Service-
"Seasons of Life."
11:00 a.m.-Get acquainted hour.
6:00 p.m.-Fred Maitland.

PIER PAOLO PASOLINI'S film of GIOVANNI BOCCACCIO'S

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