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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, July 1,8, 1970
Saturday, July 18' 1970
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
LAST DAYS! DON'T MISS IT! II
"'AIR PORT' is a great film all the way!"
-Chicago Daily Nays
A ROSS HUNTER Production
BURT LANCASTER 'DEAN MARTIN
JEAN SEBERG JACQUELINE BISSET - GEORGE KENNEDY
IELEN HAYES - VAN HEFLIN - MAUREEN STAPLETON
3ARRY NELSON - LLOYD NOLAN A- Pdcrn 70MM 100
DANA WYNTER - BARBARA HALE
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FRANCOIS TRUFFAUT Fo H ou
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:"urORPORAfION NEXT WEEKEND
"All Around The
hits Nixon. s
WASHINGTON i - S e n.
Strom Thurmond, (R-S.C.
yesterday attacked Nixon ad-
ministration school desegrega-
tion policies. He said President
Nixon has allowed himself to
be misled by liberal advisers,
and declared that Nixon rx a y
face defeat in 1972 if he does
not reverse course.
IThurmond, widely credited with
helping Nixon win his party's
1968 nomination and getting
him Southern votes, denounced
major administration decisions
on desegregation policy which
he said "cast grave doubt upon
the Nixon administration's
commitment to treat all sec-
tions of the country with an
'the rights and loves of
man brought home to us
all on voice and guitar'
8 P.M. $1.50 per
The Michigan Daily
By. The Associated Press
EGYPT AND THE SOVIET UNION wound up 19 days of top
level talks yesterday with a communique which blamed the Middle
East crisis on "unceasing armed attacks" by Israel, but ignored a
U.S. proposal for a new peace approach.
Issued a few hours after President Gamal Abdel Nasser left the
Soviet Union for home, the communique described the situation in
the Middle East as "very dangerous." It said Egypt and the Soviet
Union would strengthen their cooperation in the political, economic
and defense fields.
* * *
THE JUSTICE DEPARTMENT, beginning what it said will
be a full and vigorous defense of the 18-year-old voting age law,
filed its initial response Friday in a suit calculated to bring a
swift Supreme Court ruling on the new Voting Rights Act.
Justice Department sources said they hope the case will be ready
for the high court when it opens its fall term Oct. 5.
BRITAIN'S MAJOR DOCKS stood idle and nearly deserted
yesterday, the second day of a nationwide longshoremen's strike,
but troops were on alert-ready to go into action this-weekend
to move vital cargo.
There appeared to be little'progress in the government's intensive
efforts to 47,000 striking longshoremen and management back to work.
* * *
THE UNITED AUTO WORKERS (UAW) opened new con-
tract bargaining with Chrysler Corp. yesterday and told the na-
tion's No. 3 automaker they wanted the firm to support a UAW
plan for a national health insurance program.
The proposed plan would be supported by a 2.2 per cent federal
tax on corporations' gross payrolls and a 1.8 per cent levy on individ-
- - - - - - - --___ ___ --i-
Regents adopt low-cost housing
acting dean -
By ROB BIER
Alfred Sussman was named by the
Regents yesterday to serve as acting
dean of the literary college for the com-
ing year. He will serve until a permanent
dean is selected for the college sometime
Dean William Hays announced in May
that he would leave the post and departed
on July 1 for a year's sabbatical at the
University of California at Santa Bar-
bara. Upon his return, Hays will become
associate vice president for academic de-
Since Hays' departure, Sussman has
been informally handling the dean's
duties. He has been an associate dean of
the college for the past two years, and
served as chairman of the botany de-
partment from 1963 to 1968. His appoint-
ment is effective immediately.
Richard Kennedy was named to take
over as secretary to the Regents and
assistant to the president, succeeding Her-
bert Hildebrandt who has held the post
since 1966. Kennedy, currently director
of state and community relations, will
take over on Aug. 1, while Hildebrandt
will return to teaching.
The Regents also approved the ap-
pointment of Robert Vinter as acting
dean of the school of social work. Vinter
will take over the post on Aug. 1 when the
present dean, Fedele Fauri, becomes vice
president for state relations and plan-
ning, filling the post left vicant by the
death of Arthur Ross.
Vinter came to the University in 1954
and became a full professor in 1961. He
has been an associate dean of the school
Three center directors were also ap-
pointed by the Regents. They are Prof.
Elliot Berg as director of the Center for
Research on Economic Development, Prof.
James Doi as director of the Center for
the Study of Higher Education, and Prof.
Kenneth Luther as director of the Center
for Near Eastern and North African Stu-
Prof. James Richards was named as-
sitant dean of the pharmacy school. He
joined the faculty in 1959 and became
an associate professor in 1965.
NATIONAL GUARD CHIEF WINSTON WILSON, center, faces members of the
President's Commission on Campus Unrest yesterday and defended the actions
of guardsmen during demonstrations. He is accompanied by Dr. Theodore Marrs,
assistant Secretary of Defense, left, Lt. Col. James Elliot of the National Guard
and a number of articles which he said had been used against his men during
Scranton says panel
'1to tell i't like it is'
Heavy Duty Steering
and Suspension Parts
" BALL JOINTS
" IDLER ARMS
" TIE ROD ENDS
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WASHINGTON (UP) - The President's
Commission on Campus Unrest ended its
first week of hearings Friday with its
chairman saying the commission "is
going to tell it like it is."
William Scranton said the panel will
not back away from any recommendation
it thinks applies to the campus issues, in-
cluding the possibility of telling Vice
President Spiro Agnew to "lower his
voice" or suggesting ways to end the
DIRECT FROM ITS SENSATIONAL RESERVED SEAT ENGAGEMENT
SPECIAL SHOW TIMES
2-5 AND 8 P.M. ONLY ...
Nothing hasbeen left out of "The Adventurers"
"But until the commission finishes its
work, I shouldn't be telling anybody how
to behave," Scranton said.
Scranton, former governor of Penn-
sylvania and several other commissioners
criticized the testimony of National Guard
Chief Winston Wilson, who generally
sidestepped questions over the Kent State
University tragedy in which four students
Wilson said yesterday that guardsmen
were justified in carrying loaded wea-
pons in the May confrontation at Kent
State University. "but I don't know if the
order was given to open fire."
Wilson said guardsmen have a right
"to protect their own lives" in a mob
scene. He brought along a bagful of rocks
and ballbats which he said had been used
against his men in demonstrations.
Commissioner Revius Ortique, former
president of the National Bar Association.
called the exhibit "an insult to the in-
telligence of' this commission,"
"The fact that a rock was hurled is not
sufficient evidence for having people ex-
ecuted," he said.
Scranton added that "When Wilson got
down to the nitty-gritty he was not re-
Commissioner Joseph Rhodes Jr. noted
the morning testimony of Harvard Presi-
dent Nathan Pusey, who said that stu-
dents "denigrate the role of reason and
sometimes show contempt for reason."
Rhodes, a graduate student at Harvard
and the only student member of the com-
mission, said "I was concerned that he
did not seem to be attuned to some things
happening on campus."
Granville Sawyer, president of Texas
Southern University, told the commission
that predominantly black campuses face
all the same issues which provoke unrest
at white schools, plus added difficulties
"directly related to matters of race."
Harold Sponberg, president of Eastern
Michigan University, said that student
concern over the war and military service
"is readily understandable," but added
"we must not be so naive as to believe
that withdrawal from Southeast Asia will
eliminate campus unrest."
"We have seen too frequently that the
concession or agreement on one demand
merely leads to another," he said.
The first s
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A PARAMOL 1T PC$M
JOSEPH E. LEVINE PRESENTS THE LEWIS GILBERT FILM
_ Based oa the Novel ThE ADVENTURERS" by HAROLD ROBBINS
CHARLES AZNAVOUR - ALAN BADEL - CANDICE BERGEN
THOMMY BERGGREN - DELIA BOCCARDO - ERNEST BORGNINE
ROSSANO BRAZZI- OLIVIA do HAVILLAND-BEKIM FEHMIU -
ANNA MOPPO - LEIGH TAYLOR-YOUNG
MIGASTWJSandLEWN1SGUER0T jL EWNGBERT 'I ANT OSao1Um jA PMn&mT
20th Century-Fox Presents '__-
A, (--n~.1 bG e'. S P.11- As C(,tcr .10,',. y O yN B r
AFRANK~cAITHYORNU1SHAF PRODUCTION.FRAIIII cCATNY*"FRNKUtNJiCNAITNER FRANCIS FORD CIPPOLA & EMUND N. ORTh
.PATTONORDEAL AND TREIU" ADISLAS FAAGO . A SOLDIER'S STORY"".OMAR NMIADLEY " JERRY 1GOLDSMITH -COLOR IDELUXE"P C
The Spiro and Arnie Show
Vice President Spiro Agnew gets a few pointers from golf pro, Arnold Palmer,
right, during a taping of the NBC-TV program "The Tonight Show." Palmer
was guest host on the show whkct was scheduled to be broadcast last night.