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October 19, 1972 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 19, 1972

Page Two

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 19, 1972

White House
denies Demn.
spy charges
WASHINGTON (lP) - President
Nixon's chief spokesperson yester-
day denied that the White House
directed a campaign of political
sabotage, spying and espionage
against Democratic presidential
candidates.
"If anyone had been involved in
such activities," said press secre-
tary Ronald Ziegler, "they would
not long be at the White House"
because political sabotage is
something we don't condone and
won't tolerate."
Ziegler's comments came after
the New York Times joined the
Washington Post and Time maga-
zine in publishing stories linking
White House aide Dwight Chapin
to a key figure in the reported
sabotage campaign, California at.
torney Donald Segretti.
Ziegler repeated his previous
statements that no one presently
employed at the White House "had
any involvement, awareness or
association" with the break-in al
Democratic headquarters in the
AP Photo Watergate complex.
He also refused to say whether
the White House had investigated
ers killed the reports of political sabotage.
d as con-
.ennOr ne-

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 mailI
(other states and foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mall (in Mich. or
Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (othert
states and foreign).

HA HA
In the mid-19th century, Cali-
fornia's Imperial Valley was a
waterless wasteland "not worth
a dollar," according to Daniel
Webster. A canal from the Colo-
rado Rivertbrought irrigation in
1901. and the valley's year-round
harvest now brings $250 million.

I

r

K I

On Washtenaw Ave.
1 1/2 Miles E. of US 23-Arborland
iI
DIAL 434-1782 _
SHOWS NIGHTLY AT 7 & 9 P.M.
"The biggest, most exciting hit
of theCannes Film Festival."
-Boston Globe
"A brilliantly acted piece' of
Americana."-London Times
JOHN.
HUSTONS

DIAL 668-6416
A man went looking for America.
And couldn't find it anywhere...
PETER FONDA
DENNIS HOPPER \
RideORQ
COLOR 'c
Released byCOtUMBIA PICTURES
CANNES FILM FESTIVAL WINNER
"Best Film By a New Director'

Hillel Foundation Presents
"The Shop On
Main Street"
Directed by Jan Kadar and
Elmer Klos
Starring Josef Kroner and
Id Kaminska
ACADEMY AWARD FOR BEST
FOREIGN FILM 1965
"...Totally without preten-
sion with two great performers
creating unforgettable portraits,
it stands as one of the finest
films of our time, for all time."
Judith Crist
8 P.M.
SAT., SUN., Oct. 21-22
at HILLEL,1429 Hill
50c admission

THE
STUDENT BLOOD
BANK
-will provide for your blood needs if
it can collect 600 pts. this term.
GIVE: Oct. 31-11-5
Nov. 1
Nov. 2
UNION BALLROOM

1

I

ALSO
Elliott Gould
in
.Getting Straight"

i

i

'

Y

1

iS n~r4inrI rof Iii mrr-

11

I

VI ~r/\//

7 -

Bridge mishap
Firemen recover the bodies of two construction work
when a bridge collapsed yesterday. The incident occurre
crete was being poured into wooden forms at a freeway
tion site near the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif.

CUilii'UG

N. Viets pessimistic
despiteIKissinger trip

By The Associated Press
Despite the fact that I e n ry
Kissinger is in Saigon to review
the status of Vietnamese peac: ne-
gotiations with U.S. and South Viet-
namese officials, the North Vier-
namese say peace is no nearer de-
spite this series of secret talks in
Paris.
President Nixon's national cemur-
ity adviser arrived last nIght from
Paris, where he had another se-
cret meeting with the North Viet-
namese on Tuesday. He will con-
fer with President Nguyen Van
Thieu today, the White House said.
There is speculation that the
U.S. position is centered o7- work-
ing out a cease-fire arrangement
that would result in the release of
American prisoners of war and a
political settlement that would not
give the appearance of a sellout of
Thieu by the Nixon administration.
Sources here speculated : h a t
Kissinger's mission in Saigon iay
be to convince Thieu of the ne-
cessity of some sort of coalition
RADIO KING ~
AND His
COURT OFR YTHAA
2't7a nl 2PM-2AM

or dual government with the VtA
Cong. Thieu has said repeatedly
he never will accept a coalition
government with the Viet Cong.
In Paris, Nguyen Thanh Le,
spokesperson for the North Viet-
namese delegation at the Paris
peace talks, told reporters: "Up to
now the Vietnamese proolem is not
yet settled."
Indicating no change in the C m-
munist position, he added: "Up to
today, Oct. 18, the Nixon admin-
istration refuses to bring an end
to this war of aggression, refuses
to abandon the traitor Nguyen Van
Thieu."
He declared that the best hope
for peace would be President Nix-
on's acceptance of the Viet Cong
peace plan, which calls for a U.S.
pullout from South Vietnam and re-
placement of Thieu's regime by a'
tripartite provisional government.

Bach Club
PRESENTS
The Holborne Quintet
CHRISTI GALAN
TINA KRUGIER
CAROL WALLACE
BEATRICE OLENDER
MARIANNE MILKS
T.urs., Oct. 19, 8p.m.
East Quad, Greene Lounge
No musical knowledge
necessary
Afterwards: sweet pastries
toffee squares
EVERYONE WELCOME
Info: 763-6256
Presents
HALLOWEEN DANCE
CHUCK BERRY
THE DRIFTERS
and The Woolies
Fri., Oct. 27-8:00 p.m.
Bowen Field House
Ypsilanti
Reserved Seats
$2.00-3.00-4.00
TICKET OUTLETS:
McKenny Union
Huckleberry Party Store
Ron Henry Music
WAAM Radio
J.L. Hudsons

"A 'LAUGH- N'
WITH BRAINS!"
-Gene Shalit, WNBC-TV
"BATTILY FUNNY!"
-Penelope Gilliatt
New Yorker
"A Mad Mix of review,
whimsey and satire.
Extremely funny!"
-New York Magazine
"MARX BROS.
ZANINESS!"
-Playboy
R T{ 1i a 7
4 6 immjimmm dam mm

VArCC*r
.Imwmw-ommmml

presents

Contmporryiscssi * *
Contemporary Discussions

CHRIS MILLER
editor of the NATIONAL LAMPOON

will give a free

lecture

A
f

s

Thurs., Oct. 19 at 3:00 p.m.
in the Mchigan Union Ballroom

A

Thurs.-
7:15, 9:00
Fri.-
7:15, 9:00, 10:45.

75--k e

NEXT-
"Bad Company"
SOON-
"The Ruling Class"

I

}-
"RECKLESSLY FUNNY!"
-Penelope Gilliatt, New Yorker Magazine
"I WISH THERE WAS A FUNNIER WORD FOR
FUNNY! YOU'LL HAVE A GREAT TIME!"
-Gene Shalit, NBC-TV
where are the
members 4
Taking Off!
SOCIETY FOR THE
PARENTS OF
FUGITIVE CHILDREN
~ STARRING
LYNNCARLIN AND BUCK HENRY
A UNIVERSAL PICTURF -" FY r ^n. A "-llr+ Fe'nmAAAN FILM IR1

WINNER
JURY PRIZE AWARD
CANNES INTERNATIONAL
FILM FESTIVAL
TONIGHT!
October 19th
- ONLY!.-
7-& 8:45 p.m.

Domestic
Travel
Special fares on
American Airlines
Thanksgiving
and
Christmas
" New York
" California
Thanksgiving
Sign-up deadline:
October 21, 1972

W.W.W.W.-106 FM Presents
STEVE MILLER BAND
Ford Auditorium-8 p.m.
Thurs., Oct. 26 and Fri., Oct. 27

11

TUESDAY-Anouk Aimee in Claude Lelouch's A MAN AND A WOMAN
WEDNESDAY-Jean Cocteau's gothic fantasy BEAUTY AND THE BEAST
NEXT THURSDAY-Francois Truffaut's STOLEN KISSES
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A," ANGELL HALL-$1
Tickets for all of each evening's shows on sale outside the auditorium at 6 p.m.

Oct. 26 with FLACK,
Oct. 27 with TRAPEZE from England

If

7

t

OPEN 12:45
"FIDDLER" AT
1 P.M.-4:30-8 P.M.
CHILDREN $1.00
ADULTS:
MON. -SAT. MAT.-$2.00
EVE. & ALL DAY SUN.-$2.50

UAC Travel
2nd floor Union
763-2147

SHE
DANCING-8 p.m.-2 a.m.
EVERY NIGHT
OPEN 11:00 a.m. FOR LUNCH
D177 A P C A. AinIC'-C

.wLw WU I" V / ~

I

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