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July 01, 1971 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-07-01

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, July 1, 1971

Poge Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, July 1, 1971

The Couple Everybody's Talking About!
"One of this year's toppiture."
"A trimph. The cast is nothing short of perfect."
* (Highest Rating) I love it"
(and the missus)C
are now entertaining exclusively at
o r
TON IG HT & TOMOR ROW N IG HT ON LY
SHOWSATV7 9, & 11 P.M
Tickets go on sole ot 6 p m. shorp.

Det. workers
begin strike
DETROIT(iP) - D e t r o i t
sanitation workers voted to
strike at 12:01 this morning,
threatening the city with an
even worse garbage pileup than
it has suffered since the sani-
tation workers refused several
weeks ago to work overtime.
The workers disregarded the
advice of their union leaders to
jstay en the job as long as har-
gaining for a new contract with
the city continues.
The city's contracts with 43
unions representing city em-
ployes expires today. City em-
ployes and city officials had
been trying to wrangle a con-
tract settlement before the cur-
rent pact runs out.
So far, the city's 1,400 sani-
tation workers are the only em-
ployes who have voted to strike.
Tons of garbage and litter have
accumulated in alleys and along
curbs in Detroit after the sani-
tation workers, members of Lo-
cal 26 of the American Federa-
tion of State, County and Mu-
nicipal Employes, refused to
work overtime in protest to lay-
offs of other sanitation workers.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. 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. Sbscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mall.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $5 by mail.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

I

newys TAdbriefs
By The Associated Press

INTENSIFIED FIGHTING NEAR THE DMZ, viewed as a pos-
sible forerunner of a major North Vietnamese drive toward the cen-
tral highlands in South Vietnam, continued yesterday.
North Vietnamese hit a chain of U.S. and South Vietnamese bases
with renewed rocket, mortar and ground attacks. U.S. forces re-
sponded with heavy artillery and air strikes.
Various sources say North Vietnamese will mount a major offen-
sive in the next few weeks in an attempt to defeat the South Vietna-
mese army, and discredit the government before the October elec-
tions.
THE FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION yesterday accused two
of the nation's largest income tax return preparers with using con-
fidential information for their own purposes and selling it for mail-
ing lists.
The two firms, H. and R. Block and Beneficial Corp., must nego-
tiate a voluntary consent order settlement within 60 days or the com-
mission could issue a formal complaint and move to hearings before
an FTC examiner.
The proposed consent orders would require the firms to halt
alleged misrepresentation in advertising and notify customers in
advance when their tax return information will be used for other
purposes.
JIM GARRISON, New Orleans District Attorney, and two New
Orleans policemen were arrested yesterday on federal charges of
taking up to $1,500 a month to protect illegal gambling with pinball
machines.
Atty. Gen. John Mitchell said arrest warrants charged Garrison
and the others with bribery, illegal gambling and obstruction of law
enforcement.
Garrison, who came to national prominence through an investi-
gation of what he called a conspiracy to assassinate President John
Kennedy, was released on $5,000 personal recognizance bond.
THE SENATE has defeated a number of proposals aimed at
ordering national budgetary priorities away from defense and space
spending and towards domestic programs.
Two amendments, one by Sen. William Proxmire D-Wisc.) to
place a $68 billion ceiling on defense spending, and one by Sen. Wal-
ter Mondale (D-Minn.) to eliminate the multi-billion dollar space
shuttle program, were defeated by large margins.
the ann arbor film cooperative presents
Jack Lemon (as comic villain), Tony Curtis, and
Natalie Wood in the 2-and-a-half-hour
uproarious, rollicking comedy
THE GREAT RACE
directed by BLAKE EDWARDS (The Pink Panther, Shot
in the Dark, The Party). IN COLOR
Swecial Holiday Show-Sunday, July 4
auditorium a 7:00 & only 75c
angell hall 9:45 p.m. children 35c

4

I

__. _ __

ROMANTIC LEADING MAN
Earl Wild has been described by music critic Harold Schonberg
as a "sensational virtuoso with a remarkable flair" who "shook down
the heavens." Mr. Wild is acknowledged to be one of the leading
exponents of the great works of the Romantic piano literature.
His recital will include compositions by Liszt, Brahms and Chopin.
Mr. Wild leads off our Summer Concert Series with a performance on Wednesday
evening, July 7.His will be the first of four piano recitals in July,
featuring also John Ogdon, Philippe Entremont, and Garrick Ohlsson.
Individual performances are $2.50, $4.00, $5.00, or you can enjoy
considerable savings by puchasing series tickets for four
concerts at $6.00, $9.00 and $12.00.
University
Musica SOciet
Tickets by mail or at Burton Tower, 9 to 4:30, Sat. 9 to 12
(also at air-conditioned Rackham Auditorium 1 Va hours before performance)
Concerts beginat 8:30 p.m. Telephone 665-3717

STARTING FRIDAY!
SHE WOPJD
IN80DW
DadNiYn Cantinfas
RbertewIn ShiftMaelpjn
LAST TIME
TONI TE
OPEN 7 P.M.
RUSS MEYER
FILM FESTIVAL!
Finders Keepers" 7:15
"Good Morn" 8 430
"Cherry &Harry" 9:45
COOL COMFORT!
u PVTH orum
Jr tAfj

* Open 2:15 P.M.
FIFTH FORUM
FAMILY
ENTERTAINMENT
July 4th Festival
5 Days Only!
2 Academy Award
Winners!
FRIDAY & SATURDAY
"AROUND THE
WORLD IN 80 DAYS"
SUN., MON,, TUES.
"WEST SIDE STORY"
MATINEE EVERYDAY
FIRST ADULT
FULL PRICE :
2ND ADULT
HALF PRICE:
* ALL CHILDREN
ACCOMPANIED WITH
AN ADULT 50c
* YOU MUST BRING THIS I
COUPON FOR SPECIAL PRICES
"-----------------------

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