In the news this morning
VIENNA-Soviet Premier Alexei Kosygin
called for full economic integration of Com-
munist countries by 1990, the official Bulgarian
news agency BTA reported yesterday. Kosygin
addressed the first plenary session of the
Council for Mutual Economic Assistance
(COMECON), the Communist bloc's trade
conference, meeting in Sofia, Bulgaria, BTA
Kosygin called for "a long-term concrete
program for' the expansion of all around co-
operation in the field of power production"
and made a number of proposals in that
NEW YORK - American Telephone &
Telegraph Co. announced higher earnings and
revenues in the last three months, but warned
that added labor costs and over-all economic
conditions might force telephone rates up this
year. Chairman John deButts said the economy
and labor negotiations currently under way
are the two factors that will have "significant
bearing on the year's results."
WASHINGTON P)i-The Senate passed, 91
to 0, a bill to increase education benefits for
Vietnam-era veterans by 18.2 per cent, give
them up to $720 a year in tuition grants and
provide $2,000-a-year loans. The measure will
have to be reconciled with a house-passed
measure which provides a 13.6 per cent cost-
of-living increase but not the tuition grants or,
LANSING-Michigan workers would be guar-
anteed at least $2.30 an hour in 1977 and time-
and-a-half pay for overtime under legislation
adopted by the state Senate yesterday and
sent to the House. The bill, approved by a 28-0
vote, would apply primarily to restaurant and
hotel employes and farm workers. The mini-
mum wage, now $1.60 an hour, would be in-
creased in stages to $1.90 an hour by Oct. 1;
$2 an hour by Jan. 1, 1975; $2.20 an hour by
Jan. 1, 1976; and $2.30 an hour as of Jan. 1,
LANSING-Legislation to crack down on
unscrupulous television repair practices by
annually licensing repairmen was introduced
yesterday in both houses of the Michigan
legislature. The proposal is the result of a
recent study by Attorney General Frank
Kelley that uncovered frequent customer prob-
lems, including overcharges and long delays,
We may even see the sun today! With a
stationary front to the south of us, most of the
wet, cloudy weather will stay south of us.
We will have partly cloudy skies with warm
temperatures. Today's high will reach 80-85
with tonight's low reaching 60-65.
6:30 2 11 CBS News-
4 13 NBC News-
7 ABC News--Smith/
9 Dream of Jeannie
20 Nanny and the Professor
24 Dick Van Dyke
30 Liias, Yoga and You
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
7 To Tell the Truth
9 Beveriy illbiliies
11 To Teil the Trath
13 Whot's My Line?
24 Bowling kor Dollars
56 You Owe It To oYurself
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 You Asked for It
7 New Ti-ensure Boat
11 Hollywood Squares
13 Troth or Consequences
20 Denny McLain-Variety
24 Let's Make a Deal
50 Consumer Buy-Llne
0:30 2 11 Movie
"Niky's World," 1974
4 13 Flip Wilson
7 24 Chopper One
9 Campaign 1974
30 56 Shali We Have a
50 Mi-air's Navy
8:30 7 24 Firehouse
20 Happy Though Married
50 Mere Griffin
9:00 4 13 Ironside
7 24 Kung Fu
9 News-David Compton
9:30 2 11 Movie
"Viva Max!" (1970)
9 In the South Seas
30 56 Advocates
10:00 4 13 Comedyworld
7 24 Streets of San
20 Seven Hundred Club
50 Perry Mason
10:30 9 Question Period
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 24 News
0 CBC News-Lloyd
50 Sixth Sense
i1.30 2 Movie
"To Be or Not to Be" (1942)
Jack Benny, Carole Lombard
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Geraldo Rivera: Good-
"The Strawberry Statement"
"Belle Starr." (1941)
12:00 S Movie
"Sing and Swing."
20 Waters Family
1:00 4 Tomorrow-DiscussIo
7 13 News
1:30 2 Movie
"The Strawberry Statement"
Daily Official Bulletin
Thursday, June 26
WUOM: interview with Sen. Ed-
mund Muskie by reporter Barbara
Newman of NPR, recorded 6/17, 91.7
M~tit, 10:00 a.m.
Music School: carillon recital~
Jacques Lannoy, carillonneur, Bur-
ton Tower, noan.
Mi-tnts: meeting 2:30 p.m.,
Comments," 4 p.m., Regents' Bm.,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 31-8
Thursday, June 20, 1974
is edited and managed by studiets
at the Uaiversity of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Pubtished daily Tuesday through
Suaday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
Summer session published Tues-
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Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).
to know the two of
you before you become
the three of you.
Get to know what you both really like.
What you both really want out of life.
Get to enjoy your freedom together until you both
decide you want to let go of a little bit of it.
But make it your choice.
Research statistics show that more than half of all
the pregnancies each year are accidental. Too many
of them, to couples who thought they knew all about
family planning methods.
Get to know how the two of you don't have to
become the three of you.
Or the four of you. Or...
Children by choice. Not chance.
ftr further information, write Planned Parenthood,
Box 431, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019.
grianned Parenthood is a national, non-profit organization dedicated to providing
information and effective meansof family planning to all who want and need it.
advertising esatributed for the pubiwee"d
"What really matters is what state gaY. means
in the homes of this state." Sander Levin, Dem.
INITIAL MEETING TO FORM
"STUDENTS FOR LEVIN"
Date: June 20, Thurs.-TODAY
Time: 7:00 P.M.
Place: FISHBOWL, U of M Campus
INFO. CALL: SHAWN DREW 761-5950
TONIGHT! June 20th, ONLY! 7 & 9 p.m. $1.25
PETER BROOK'S FILM OF
-Lord of the Flies
with James Aubrey, Tom Chapin, and Hugh Edwards
TURNS THE VICTORIAN MYTH OF CHILHOOD INNO-
CENCE AND PURITY ON ITS.HEAD!
One of the most extraordinary adaptations of a literary work
ever to be filmed, Peter Brook's Lord of the Flies emerges as
a powerful work of art in its own right. Seen by the New
Yorker, as 'a drama that is far more piercing and, in the
end, makes a for more convincing point than any of the
book's anthropological ideas . . . " and by Esquire as "one
of those rare instances in which the movie is better than the
book," the film clearly demands attention both as a distinct
experience and in relation to its original source. The story
it tells, familiar by now to an astounding percentage of high
school and college age youth who have made of the novel a
classic of our time, is that a group of stranded English school
boys, victims of a plane crash during their evacuation from a
war threatened London. On an uninhabited island, and with-
out adult control, the boys (played with astonishing skill by
a group of non-professionals) regress to a savage and
anarchic state, turning on its head in the process the Vic-
torian myth of childhood purity and innocence. Clearly alle-
gorical and highly symbolic, the film, though to many view-
ers less ambiguous (and thus more successful) than the
novel, nevertheless lends itself to various interpretations and
will certainly stimulate exciting discussion. Without doubt, as
Cue Magazine has said "a film to see.'
Tues., June 25_$ Thur., June 27- 1
-"---"iH *"oa COME EARLY TO GET
ffi.8r, YOUR TICKETS FOR
'YeIIl Sbmv8 ' oA8
Wed., June 26-$1.25
Marx. Bros. Double Bill O OoeuT Ct i-E
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUD. A, ANGELL HALL
Series Tickets available: 6 films for $5
Tickets go on sale at 6 p.m.