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November 14, 1972 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-14

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN [DAILY

Tuesday, November 14, 1972

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 14, 1972

No

peace date in sight

as Haig returns to

U.S.

&

AP Photo
HENRY KISSINGER, right, and Gen. Alexander Haig leave a helicopter as they head for a meeting
with President Nixon yesterday at his smountain retreat, Camp David. Haig has just returned from
talks with South Vietnamese President Thieu.
79 NATIONS TO SIGN:
Anti-upn pact set

By AP and Reuters
WASHINGTON - The White
House said yesterday there may
be a need for additional con-
sultations with the North Viet-
namese beyond the "one more"
negotiating session outlined last
month by presidential adviser
Henry Kissinger.
Presidential press secretary
Ronald Ziegler told newsmen he
could not confirm nor deny that
Kissinger and chief North Viet-
namese negotiator Le Duc Tho
would meet this week in Paris.
But if and when such a session
takes place, Ziegler said, "there
will be further consultations re-
quired" with South Vietnam and
perhaps Hanoi.
Ziegler told reporters also that
Gen. Alexander Haig, Kissing-
er's deputy, brought a letter to
President Nixon from S o u t-h
Vietnamese President Nguyen
Van Thieu when he returned
from Saigon yesterday. Ziegler
confirmed also that Haig went
to Saigon last week carrying a
Nixon letter addressed to Thieu.
The spokesman would not dis-
close the contents of either mes-
sage, but American officials in
Saigon indicated Haig's four days
in the South Vietnamese capital
apparently cleared the way for a
resumption of the Kissinger-Tho
meetings.
The main purpose of Haig's mis-
sion was believed to be to offer
reassurances to Thieu that the
United States would maintain
diplomatic and material support
for him after the ceasefire went
into effect.
President Thieu has been insist-
ing that North Vietnam explicit-
ly or implicitly agree to remove

its troops from South Vietnam
and also wants iron-clad assur-
ances that the proposed national
council for reconciliation a n d
concord - set up under the cease-
fire draft to prepare elections
in South Vietnam - is not viewed
as a coalition government, with
communist participation, in Sai-
gon.
General Haig also talked with
President Lon Nol in Cambodia

and President Chung Hee Park
in South Korea.
President Nixon will remain at
Camp David for more than a
week to review Vietnam develop-
ments and also to continue his
work to reorganize the govern-
ment in preparation for his se-
cond White House term, which
begins in January, a spokesman
said.

\

CONSIGLIERE NABBED
Mafia figures indicted

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NEW YORK (Reuters) - Three
underworld figures who played key
roles at a Mafia headquarters in a
Brooklyn junkyard have been ar-
rested in a major crackdown on
New York's organized crime,
Brooklyn District Attorney Eugene
Gold said yesterday.
The men, tracked down by a
young detective who pretended to
cooperate with them, face charges
of bribery, relony, and conspiracy
which could put each one of them
in jail for a total of 129 years, if
convicted on all counts.
All the indictments announced
yesterday were said to be a direct
result of Gold's probe into organ-
ized crime revealed last month
when police began a massive oper-
ation to serve subpoena notices on
677 underworld figures compelling
them to appear before a grand

jury.
Meanwhile Mafia leaders were
maneuvering to escape the drag-
net by using a young detective
whom they thought they "owned,"
today's press conference was told.
The detective, Douglas Levien,
had made contact with key men at
the junkyard Mafia headquarters
by pretending to cooperate in a
stolen cars racket.
He became friendly with the
three men arrested yesterday -
Paul Vario, an alleged consigliere
(counselor) to the Carmine Tra-:
munti Mafia "family", C 1 y d e'
Brooks, and Norris Rubin, both
alleged close associates of Vario.

TN4FU T4E

By AP and Reuters
LONDON - Representatives of
79 countries pledged yesterday
not to dump oil, mercury and cad-
mium compounds, germ warfare
material, or highly radioactive
wastes into the ocean.
The convention takes effect
next year on ratification of the
signatory countries. The meth-
ods of policing the treaty will be
decided then. It is expected,
however, that a supervisory com-
mission will be set up.
A "Grey list" requiring special
permits for dumping includes ar-

senic, lead, copper, zinc and
their compounds: cyanides, fluor-
ides and other pesticides not on
the black list; bulky metal ob-
jects or containers likely to pre-
sent fishing or navigation obsta-
cles; and radioactive materials
not blacklisted.
Many delegates viewed the
agreement as a compromise and
not the ultimate answer to ma-
rine pollution. A Belgian dele-
gate called it "a step in the
right direction."
An escape clause allows the
bans to be disregarded in "an

Indian government to
investigate rich guru
NEW DELHI ( P) - Prime Min- Guru Maharaj Ji's Divine L i g h t
ister Indira Gandhi's government Mission operates - including the1
is investigating a religious move- United States and Britain - havej
ment headed by a guru claiming been asked to investigate finan-
to be 14 years old who is India's cial aspects of the movement.
latest spiritual export to the West, The government, he added,
authoritative sources said yester- wants to determine whether the
day. mission is violating Indian Law,
One senior member of the gov- particularly regarding restrictions
ernment said Indian diplomatic on Indian nationals having b a n k
missions in countries where the accounts and capital assets abroad.
The controversy began when the
guru returned to India last Tues-
Police quiet day in a jumbo jet filled with 350
American disciples - and a suit-
case containing $65,000 in money,
outbreak at watches and jewels, including dia'
o~thr ak at mond rings and a pearl necklace.
Customs impounded the suitcase.
0 Arthur Brigham, a devotee fromI
B oston allDenver, Colo., director of the
movement's large public relations
division, said the money was to be
BOSTON (Reuters) - A b o u t used for meeting the local travel
100 police officers, along with can- and food expenses of about 3,000
ine squads and tear gas yesterday Western devotees, mostly from the
quelled a riot by about 200 inmates United States, who came to India
at the Suffolk County Jail in down- in seven chartered Boeing 747s to
town Boston. meditate in the Himalayas for a
At least four inmates were in- month.
jured. The watches and jewelry, he add-
Authorities said the riot began ed, were gifts for the guru, his
" during the lunch hour. Inmates mother and brothers and for about
roamed through the 21-year-o 1 d 2,000 mahatmas, the priests of the
jail, smashing windows and break- Divine Light Mission.
ing furniture and plumbing fix- "This was supposed to be like a
tures. birthday party," said Brigham, ex-
Damage was reported heavy. plaining that the devotees h a d
During the riot, the inmates de- come here mainly to celebrate the
manded to talk with Massachusetts birth anniversary of the guru's late
Corrections Commissioner J o h n father, who founded the Divine
Boone about a list of grievances. Light Mission in India in 1960.
Boone had not appeared, however, The guru exported the movement
by the time the outbreak was put to the West in the Spring of 1971,
down. . going first to England and t h e
Recently inmates have protested United States.
conditions at the jail, including the In an interview, the guru denied
quality of food, medical care and any personal connection with the
living conditions in general. impounded suitcase.
_ . _ _ .... .

emergency." However, other na-
tions particularly affected m u s t
be consulted in such cases be-
fore the dumping is carried out.
The pact was signed after 15.
days of tough bargaining by 250
delegates from the 79 signatory
countries and observers from 12
others.I
The United States was repre-
sented by a 20-man delegation
led by Russell Train, President
Nixon's adviser on environmental
quality.
"It is a historic step toward
the control of global pollution,"
Train said, adding that the Unit-
ed States "will continue to lend
its full support to efforts at in-
ternational cooperation to pro-
tect the environment."
The meeting was separ ate
from the U.N. Intergovernmental
Maritime Consultative Organiza-
tion, which already has in force
a world pact to guard the seas
from oil pollution by tankers.
The conference almost found-
ered on Friday over attempts by
Canada and some Latin Ameri-
can countries to include soecific
references to the extent of na-
tional jurisdiction offshore.
The United States and other
major shipping countries charged
this would prejudice their posi-
tion at the forthcoming U.N. Law
of the Sea conference, at which
fishing limits are likely to be
the major topic.
Under the agreement, dumping
permits will be issued by special
authorities to be set up in each
member state. Prime responsibil-
ity falls on the state for control-
ling dumping by its own flag
ships.
But a state may take action
to prevent or punish illegal
dumping by ships or aircraft
within its jurisdiction.

U

I

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Ci nema Guild
TUE. WED.
Goda rd's
WEEKEND
The last of Godard's films in-
tended for a broad audience,
this is a reflection of the rad-
ical issues in the late sixties:
violence in bourgeois society
and as a revolutionary medium.
The film is in color and full of
action. It wil be followed on
Thurs. by one of Godard's more
esoteric discourses on f o r m
(image/vs. sound) and theo-
retical problems:
Le Gai Savoir
Architecture Auditorium
7 & 9 p.m. 75c

y / CITY'
COUSIN
217S.ASzH , 2PM-2AM

FEDERICO FELLINI'S

ADVANCE SALES AND INFO
PTP TICKET OFFICE-MENDELSSOHN LOBBY
764-0450

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(Italian language-English subtitles)
Aboutgreat contemporary European clowns. "Fellini is exactly the right person to undertake so
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ublication of the National Board of Review of Motion Pictures.
TONIGHT - November 14th - ONLY! - 35mm COLOR -7 & 8:45 pA.
TOMORROW EVENING-Ingmar Bergman's PERSONA
COMING THURSDAY-John Schlesinger's SUNDAY, BLOODY SUNDAY
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A," ANGELL HALL-$1
Tickets for all of each evening's shows on saie outside the auditorium at 6 p.m.
IF
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UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
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4-

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