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November 30, 1972 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-30

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, November 30,19-7/

PageTwoTHEMICIGANDAIY Tursay, oveber30,19I

Anti-IRA bill
causes protest
in S. Ireland
By AP and Reuters
DUBLIN - The government's plan to smash the out-
lawed Irish Republican Army (IRA) plunged the Irish Re-
public into a political crisis yesterday.
Demonstrators marched on parliament as Prime Minis-
ter Jack Lynch battled to push through legislation giving
him wide powers to crush the IRA in the South.
As Lynch spoke to parliament thousands of IRA support-
ers marched to the building through pouring rain demand-
ing the defeat of the anti-IRA legislation and the release of
their' jailed leader, Sean MacStiofain. At the rally before the
.march, speakers from the

Soviet
arms used
in Ireland
By Reuters and AP
The British government c o n-
firmed yesterday that a rocket
launcher captured from the Irish
Republican Army (IRA) Tuesday
was of Warsaw Pact design.
But Ian Gilmour, British minister
for defense, cautioned that t h e
country where the weapon w a s
made did "not necessarily" sup-
ply it to the IRA.
The launcher, which was found
in a car stopped in Londonderry,
was a seven-rocket anti-tank wea-
pon of the kind made in several
communist countries in eastern
Europe and supplied to various
forces outside eastern Europe.
IRA guerrillas fired 15 of the
rockets at 10 targets Tuesday, kil-
ling a British soldier and a police
constable and wounding 13 o t h e r
soldiers.
Three more rockets were fired
yesterday, but there were no cas-
ualties.
Three other deaths in northern
Ireland on Tuesday -- a soldier
shot accidentally during operations
and two IRA suspects blown up by.
their own bomb - raised the death
toll in the North to 645 in the last
three years.

IRA and its political arm, the ".
Sinn Fein, declared virtual
war on the Lynch govern-,
ment.
MacStiofain, sentenced to six}
months in jail for IRA activities,
was reported critically ill in a AP Photo
military hospital after 11 days of , est
refusing food.
Lynch's proposed legislation A South Vietnamese Ranger is treated by medics. Field reports yesterday said heavy monsoon rains
would allo corto j IRA - had slowed ground fighting in the north, where government troops are trying to regain ground lost
pects if a senior police officer
swore on oath that he believes to North Vietnamese earlier this year. U. S. warplanes hammered again at the southward move-
them to be members of the banned ment of supplies through North Vietnam's panhan die.
organization. ---
The prime minister's fhanna SI L C Il1E E AR S
Fail party has a majority of only I CHINESE ARMS:
one in parliament, and the oppo-
sition Fine Gael and Labor par-
ties are opposing his anti-IRA bill
on the grounds that it infringes ba- bels atl ilipino toops
sic human rights.
But early last night Lynch gain-
ed valuable bargaining time by MANILA (Reuters) - Philip- order to check, he said, a state Moslem city af Marawi, not far
winning a postponement in the pines Pres. Ferdinand M a r c o s of rebellion and insurrection and from Basilan.
vote until today. said yesterday a group of rebels in order to institute sweeping re- In nearby Cotabato Provinde
A later bulletin reported that po- apparently armed from abroad forms. Earlier he had charged several days later, government
lice halted the marchers about 100 was fighting government troops that an unnamed foreign power troops clashed with a 500-strong
yards from the high iron gates in on the southern island of Basilan. was supporting a communist re- group of Moslem outlaws.
front of the parliament building. The group had wiped out a bellion in the Philippines. It was' A ship caught running arms to

Dems vie
for top
leadership
WASHINGTON (,') - Former
Democratic Party treasurer Ro-
bert Strauss received fresh support
yesterday in his bid to capture
the chairmanship of thetDemocra-
tic National Committee (DNC).
Supporters listed 18 governors and
a former vice-chairman behind his
candidacy.
Strauss and Lawrence O'Brien,
former party chairman, are two of
the contenders in the race to re-
place Jean Westwood, who was
picked for the job last July by Sen.
George McGovern (D-S.D.). Since
McGovern's defeat, many party
leaders have urged Westwood to
step down and let the DNC pick her
replacement at its upcoming meet-
ing.
Last week Westwood opened the
door for such a move with a state-
ment stressing that the party, not
her political future, is most im-
portant to her.
Mary Lou Burg, who served un-
der O'Brien as party vice chair-
man, has sent a letter to DNC
members endorsing StraussDfor
party chief.
In her letter, Burg defends
Strauss against attacks that he is
not sympathetic to party reforms
and that his friendship with John
Connally, head of the "Democrats
for Nixon" organization in the re-
cent election, would impair his ef-
fectiveness as party chairman.
Likely candidates other than
Strauss and O'Brien are George
Mitchell r of Maine, who directed
Sen. Edmund Muskie's unsuccess-
ful campaign for the party's nomi-
nation this year, Charles Manatt of
California, and possibly McGov-
ern's running mate Sargent Shriv-
er.

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

4 Performances Dec. 2 and 3
- EE

a

The ShowYOU
ASKED FOR

The show YOU DIAL

8-64 16

May well be
the most,
heautiful film
ever made.
-Newsweek

AM Awr
e 9D.gH. regce's
G-T-T C&
irgn the sy"
tjfp

t
r

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 Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. or
Ohio); $750 non-local mail (other!
states and foreign).

military detachment on the is-
land, some 550 miles south of
Manila, he said.
Marcos said the fighting w a s
still going on, but he did not in-
dicate whether there were any
casualties.
Nor did the president, in a tele-
vised address to local government
leaders gathered at Malacanang
Palace, identify the rebels or
their source of foreign backing.
Marcos declared martial law
Sin the Philippines Sept. 22 in

the third outbreak of fighting in
the predominantly Moslem South
since he imposed martial law.
Early last week some 400 men,
mostly Moslems and branded by
the government as Maoists, stag-
ed a 26-hour uprising in t h e

Maoist New Peoples Army guer-
rillas in northern Isabela Pro-
vince a few months ago alleged-
ly called at a North Korean port.
Intelligence sources also claim-
ed at the time that some of the
arms bore Chinese markings.

p

I

* STARTS FRIDAY AT THE
"Ll E

I

"'PLAY IT AS IT LAYS'
IS A -SMASH H IT!
It ranks high among the best movies
I've ever seen.-One of the most
rewarding experiences you'll ever have
in a motion picture theatre."
--Rex Reed, Syndicated Columnist

THOSE ZANY IDIOTS, THE MARX BROTHERS, BACK AGAIN IN
HORSEFEAT IRS,
Groucho, as college president Quincy Adams Wagstaff, defies the Marx credo in his witty song, "I'm
Against It." There's a hilarious biology lecture by Groucho; Chico and Harpo as a pair of unlikely college
athletes, and a frenzied football finale, involving chariots, hot dogs, banana skins, elastic bands, and
countless pigskins.
ALSO: Laurel & Hardy in the hilarious TWO TARS

I

I

"An acid-paved freeway trip which has'
the sting of a rattlesnake! -N.Y. Daily News
"AN ORIGINAL WORK OF MOVIE ART."
-N.Y. Post
"Beautifully performed by
Tuesday Weld and Anthony Perkins."
-N.Y. Times
"FRANK PERRY'S BEST WORK BY FAR."
-Harper's Bazaar
"My Oscar bet for just about the
best of everything."-Cosmopolitan Magazine
AN IMPRESSIVE FILM."
-Gene Shalit, WNBC-TV
\OMINICKDUNNEANDF P FILMS. INC PRESENT
A NEW
FRNK PERRY FILM
TUESDAY WEED - ANTHONY PERKINS

COMING TUESDAY-Glenda Jackson in Ken Russell's WOMEN IN LOVE
NEXT THURSDAY-Francois Truffaut's JULES AND JIM
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A," ANGELL HALL-$1
Tickets for all of each evening's performances on sale outside the auditorium at 6 p.m.

-TONIGHT--November 30th-ONLY!

7 & 8:45 p.m.

k

SHOP TONIGHT AND FRIDAY
UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

VOTED ONE OF THE TOP TEN FILMS'
OF ALL TIME!
A group of highly qualified film producers and critics selected by the U.S.C. Per-
forming Arts Council to pick milestone pictures-Those which gave new concepts
and advanced the art and technique of film-making - has picked "FANTASIA"
among its top ten! -UPI News, Nov. 18th
FAR AHEAD OF ITS TIME .. . BEST AUDIO-VISUAL EXPERIENCE IN
TOWN!" William Wolf, Cue
"BEST FAMILY FILM!" Joseph Gelmis, Newsday
"A TOTAL EXPERIENCE IN SIGHT, SOUND AND COLOR . . . MAKE
FANTASIA A MUST!" Bob Salmaggi, Group W Network

I

TUESDAY WEL
BEST PERFORMA
1972 VEN4ICE FILMI

"PLAY IT AS IT LAYS'
~I AL lOAN TAMMY GRIMES-ADAM ROARKE
i FESTIAL JOANDIDION an JOHN CRFCDRY DONN "JOAN LII WU
FRANK PERRY W ROMNICK DONNE" FRANK PER A UNIVERSEL P1(1111 E IMN(1
r_---,di

I

1

THUR., FRI.-7:20 and 9:00
SAT., SUN.-5:40, 7:20, 9:00
__ __ __ _ 6
not continuous with "REEFER MADNESS"

A

I

.

I

Miss J likes the jaunty
look of a double
breasted pea jacket...

/

//

WR-Mysteries of the Organism
next FRIDAY

VV

/f

next SATURDAY

zo/

lightweight, softly textured
wool/nylon bonded to
acetate for warmth.
Sizes 5 to 13
in camel. $52.
4%W JAWp

t:
::
° r.
' :

V

'I

... ... .....
"MR4

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