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July 17, 1970 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1970-07-17
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4
Page Six

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

0

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I

' fr , '

Friday, July 17 197C

Friday, July 17, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1

U.S. AS AGGRESSOR:
DAILY OFFICIAL
U ITBULLETIN
UN youth assembly BU* Ti '
(Continued from Page 2)
tion notices are not accepted for pub-
iiation. For more information, phone
764-9270.
DTIay Calendarl
UNTED NATIONS_ "NY (UPd) nr nrp tin of wnld ;

. Uaow

too #A

K~,, ' fI

DIAL 8-6416

Emergeuc

TWIN ENCORES
WINNER ! 3 ACADEMY AWARDS
INCLUDING BEST ACTRESS KATHARINE HEPBURN
EER CYTOOLE KATHARINE HEPBURN
THE AMML!L
LION IN WINTER AOAY **.C
PN4ItN IO LO

*14XA'142 11 ,140 , . . k-
- The World Youth Assembly's
peace commission yesterday ap-
proved a report portraying the
United States as an aggressor
abroad and a repressor at home.
The vote was 181 to 73, and
one U.S. participant abstained.
The other voted no.
The commission also branded
Britain, West German, France
and Japan as imperialist pow-
ers and condemned Israel as an
oppressive, expansionist country
that threatens world peace.
The charges were contained
in a report drafted by partici-
pants from Cuba, E a s t, Ger-
many, Guinea and Pakistan and
approved in a show of hands.
The U.S. commission member
who voted no was Debby Ann
Shore of Seattle, Wash. Dennis
Warren of Stockton, Calif., ab-
stained.
The document expressed "the
strongest indignation, protest

ana cunuemna ion of wor i
youth of U.S. aggression in
Vietnam. Laos and Cambodia."
It demanded the immediate and
unconditional wihtdrawal of
U.S. troops from Southeast As-
ia and recognition of the Viet
Cong'svprovisional revolution-
ary government in South Viet-
nam.
In Latin America, the United
States was charged with follow-
ing an "interventionist, aggres-
sive and rapacious policy" that
threatens the continent.
The report accused the United
States of sponsoring despotic
regimes in Brazil, Argentina,
Paraguay, Nicaraguay, H a i t i
and the Dominican Republic.
Turning to internal U.S. af-
fairs, the document expressed
"grave concern over racial dis-
crimination in the United States
which is engaged in a h a r d
struggle for human rights."

FRIDAY, JULY U
Cinema Guild: The Big Sleep: Archi-
tecture Aud., '7 and 9:05 p.m.
Dept., of Speech: Michigan Repertory
70, Of Mice and Men, Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. 8 p.m.
Astronomy Visitor's Night: J. Lo-
presto, "Life in the Universe," To ob-,
serve-Jupiter and a star cluster: Aud.
B, Angell Hall, 8:30 p.m.
dmiaPC ssA1%JmrA rII(Ve:T

--

UAJNAIZIVN- IAWWA

* ALSO

MICHAELt

CAINE ANTHONY QUINN
"The MAGUS"
A Truly Great Film in Beautiful Color

I

9119MBUILD
JULY 17, 18-FRIDAY, SATURDAY
THE BIG SLEEP
dir Howard Hawks (1946)
HUMPHERY BOGART - LAUREN BACALL
One sees this best of private-eye melodramas several
times to sift out the clues and absorb the subtleties.
7 & 9:05 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 75C AUDITORIUM
L LAST DAYS! DON'T MISS IT!
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- Chicago Dily Ne
A ROSS HUNTER Production
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BURT LANCASTER - DEAN MARTIN
JEAN SEBERG - JACQUELINE BISSET -GEORGE KENNEDY
JELEN HAYES -'VAN HEFLIN - MAUREEN STAPLETON
1 BARRY NELSON-"LLOYD NOLAN AUNIVEr i"-RE D- -
DANA WYNTER - BARBARA HALE - -.
DIAL 1:05-3:45
5-6290 6:30-9:05

NOTICES SATURDAY and SUNDAY MATINEES
:......... r .............::::::f:. fW EEKEND CLASSICS
Graduate Christian Fellowship meet-W
inr, July 19, Sunday. 8:15 p.m., 1018 each weekend tht Fifth Forum brings back a fine
Fuller Rd. Topic: "The Intellectual film for those who missed it the first time or wish to
Church," (a tape by Francis Schaeffer)w
The Ageless Science of Yoga-Asana see it again. "TRUFFAUT IS SPECIAL
and posture class sponsored by the Self ADOEOFTEFE
Realization Fellowship, Fri 8-9 p.m AND ONE OF THE FEW
Call Linda at 761-9825 after 6 p.m DIRECTORS WHO MAKES
S I M P L E, PERSONAL,
GREAT FILMS.
'THE BRIDE WORE BLACK' IS
CR T]N SO CAREFULLY AND PER-
FECTFULLY MADE, SO ALIVE
THAT ONE KEEPS BEING SUR-
PRISED AT EVERY STEP. THE
MOVIE IS A SUSPENSE AND
HORROR FILM IN WHICH
PRESENTS JEANNE MOREAU MURDERS.
A NUMBER OF GENTLEMEN.
EVERY ONE OF THEM IS A
GEM OF CHARACTERIZA-
PETER.WOWEN TI'ON."
-N.Y. Times
and yJANNE
andEAhONLY $1.50
MIKE SMITH Sat., Sun.-1 :45, 3:30
, I . SMIEBTHK"
* not continuous with
the rights and loves of Female Animal
man brought home to us FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT 0 P'IP'THPCU"
all on voice and guitar' A onand by OWNT WNANN
0NIT b T AND LPERI 1 SCORPRHNNEXT WEEKEND
TONIGHT AND"All A d Th
TOMORROW Mulberry Bush"
8 P.M. $1.50 per ---s
Read and Use Daily Classifieds

Britain
LONDON (A-Queen Elizabeth II yes-
terday proclaimed a state of emergency
because of Britain's nationwide dock
s t r i k e. The Conservative government
alerted troops to keep vital supplies of
food, medicine and the mail moving.
More than 40,000 longshoremen tied up
the country's 40 major ports for the first
time since 1926 and nearly 100 ships were
caught with their c a r g o e s only half
moved.
Dockers in London and in some other
ports cleared away perishables already
landed.
The strike began at the end of Wednes-
day's day shift after 80 delegates re-
jected a compromise offer from employers
against the advice of their union leaders.
The vote was 48 to 32. The men, in effect,
voted to maintain their original demand
for an increase in basic pay from $27.92
a week to $48.
Passengers, so far, have not been af-
fected. The Cunard line announced the
Queen Elizabeth 2 will sail for New York
today on schedule.
The state of emergency-only the fifth

-Associated Press
STRIKING BRITISH DOCK WORKER William Chapman stands in front the
idle Victoria Docks in London yesterday. Chapman is one of 40,000 dock workers
out on strike, and like his fellow strikers receives $12 a week from his union
in strike benefits. Chapman says the stipends does not cover his rent of $22.60
a week, however. Britain's forty major ports have been tied up and nearly 100
ships were caught with their cargoes only half unloaded. Passenger service so far
has not been affected, however.

proclaimed
the governr
subject to
to deal with
Home S
announced
that the gc
lature's apps
ures Monda
Employm
desperately
ployer and
another sea
delegate sa
decision ani
as long as I
The state
was drafted
morning.
a special
Former F
set the gen
reaction who
stand the v
cult persona
ma you fac
help we can

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NY poice'
hecad asks
bomb laws
WASHINGTON (A) - New York City's
bomb-harried police commissioner yes-
terday said he can no longer guarantee
the safety of citizens visiting his own
headquarters.
He urged adoption of new federal laws
regulating the explosives industry a n d
licensing buyers and sellers of explos-
ives.
"I would say this situation has reached
g i g a n t i c proportions," Commissioner
Howard B. Leary told the Senate's in-
vestigations subcommittee. "It's a threat
to the innocent and defenseless.
"It's almost impossible to protect
against a bomb being placed a n d ex-
ploded anywhere."
Leary charted a steep rise in explosive
and incendiary bombings in the last 10,
years, said it had worsened dramatically
in the last 18 months, and predicted an
even sharper acceleration in the imme-
diate future.
Another witness, Hart T. Mankin,
counsel of the General Services Adminis-
tration, testified damage caused to fed-
eral buildings across the nation by
bombs and arson escalated 6,860 per cent
in fiscal 1970, causing a total $782,219 in
property destruction. Last year's damages
were $10,445.
Leary urged adoption of a series of
controls similfr to gun control legisla-
tion.
They would include a coded, indestruc-
tible object inside t h e explosive itself
which could be recovered and traced.
A memorial service will be held to-
morrow at 11 a.m. at the First Pres-
byterian Church for Allen R. Smith,
acting chairman of the freshman-
sophomore counseling office. Smith,
36, died yesterday at University hos-
pital after a two week illness. The
family has asked that, in lieu of flow-
ers, contributions be made to the
American Cancer Society.
Other proposed laws before the sub-
committee include the licensing of all
persons possessing explosives, strict re-
cord keeping of the sale and use of ex-
plosives and standards for preventing the
theft of explosives.
Leary also said that as the number of
bombings has increased, so has the num-
ber of false bomb threats: From about
3,300 last, year to more than 6,000 in the
first six months of 1970.

Nixon student aid ph

WASHINGTON (AP)--A spokesman
for 275 colleges and universities yester-
day called the Nixon administration's
student aid proposals for the poor un-
realistic and like a "three-legged
horse."
Thousands of students from middle-
income families who need existing fed-
eral subsidy and loan programs would
be denied aid and would have to go
deeply into debt to get their degrees,
Dr. Robert R. Martin told a Housegedu-
cation and labor subcommittee.
Speaking for the American Associa-
tion of State Colleges and Universities,
Martin said the group applauds Pres-
ident Nixon's wish to guarantee an
education for students from families
earning less than $10,000 a year.
"Regretably, t h e administration's
concept, like a three-legged horse,
looks good from certain angles, but
once it is made to run it will simply
limp along badly until it finally col-
lapses," he said.
The administration's bill would set
up a federal National Mortgage As-
sciation to guarantee eligible students

low-interest loans of up to $2,500 a
year.
Martin, who is president of Eastern
Kentucky University, Richmond Ky.,
said it is estimated more than 100,000
students from families earning more
than $10,000 annually would be de-
clared ineligible for federal subsidy and
loan programs.
Students denied federal loans would
have to get money on the open market.
he said.
Martin said a student who borrows
$2,500 for each of his four' years of
college would have to.payuback more
than $27,000 over 20 years.
This would force many potential
teachers, doctors and others to seek
jobs in industry rather than borrow
so much money, he said.
The administration's bill also is
based on the fallacy, Martin said, that
$1,700 is the minimal cost for college
education at public institutions.
With the government supporting
low-income students without assisting
institutions, colleges would be forced
to cut enrollments to raise tuition, he
said. Thus students would need more

aid to get ar
gram would
the long run,
He said tI
want legislati
lege adminis
student unres
"We would
treme action
which might
but which co
hands of a vi
ganized radic
"We think
totalitarians c
paralyzing th
institutions,"
The Preside
past federal s
"disjointedi
coherent lor
further said,
unequal abou
education wh(
family earns r
times more I
than a youn
earns less tha

JAMES TOCCO
United States winner of the Tchaikovsky
Piano Competition in Russia
Replacing I NGRID II A EBLIE R, wiho is ill)
Wed., July 22
at 8:30
in
Rackham Auditoritin
(air-conditioned)
PROGRAM

Sonata in I major, K. 533
Sonata No. 6, Op. 82
Les Preludes, Op. 28

.Mozart
Prokofie ff
.Chopiu

NEM
miss
tells
sube
boml
yest
used
grou

Tickets: $5.00-$4x00-$2.50
The University Musical Society
Burton lower, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
OFFICE HOURS: Mon. through Fri., 9 to 4:30; Sat., 9 to 12
(Telephone 665-3717)
(Also at Rackham Auditorium 1 112 hours before performance time)-

2hCentury-Fox Presents
(EORGE C. SCOfT /KARL MALDEN
ipd"P'1*TTON" ,.. . ...1.."byo..i.' .-. c'
A FRANK McCARTN-FRANKLIN.SCHAfFNER PRODUCION.FRANKMcCARTNY-FRANKLINJ.SCHAFFNER-FRANCISFORDC*PPOLA&EDMUND .NORTH 5
IAITDN:ORDEALAND TRIUMPH",LADISLASARA6.O.4ASOLIERSSTORr".,MARN.RADLEY.JERRY GOLDSMITH -COLOR3Y DELUXE*4

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