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January 31, 1970 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1970-01-31

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page three

MICHIGAN

DIAL
5-6290

al4IP

Mitrliigian

tit

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

William Faulkner's Pulitzer Prize-'
Novel "The Reivers" is now a#
"'The Reivers' fills one with a
joyous sense of life and laugh-
ter. A marvelous time is had by
all."-New York Magazine
Steve Mc ueen ~y f
"The Reivers ::..
with
SHARON FARRELL
and WILL GEER x

wning
-'

Saturday, January 31, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan page Three

thes
by The Associated Press and College Press Service

J

r A MA.

HELD OVER!
2nd WEEK*...

NO 2-6264 SHOWS AT:
1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:30
The Most Explosive Spy Scandal of the Century!

"i
From the country
that gave you ,
"I,A WOMAN" "INGA"
and"I AM CURIOUS"
(YELLOW)
Fanny Hill' is a"porno-classics"
-ARCHER WINSTON
"in there with sex and
love all the way!"
N.Y. Post

SECRETARY OF LABOR George P. Shultz appealed to rail-
road union and industry leaders to delay a threatened nationwide
rail shutdown.
Negotiations between the industry and four AFL-CIO shopcraft
unions broke- down Thursday, leaving the prospt of a strike against
a limited number of railroads.
Chief industry negotiator, John Hiltz, replied to the threat of a
strike by saying that if any railroad was struck, the whole industry
would be shut down in retaliation.
"The railroad industry deplores the fact that discontinuance of
service is the only defense left to us against union attempts to divide
and conquer," Hiltz said.
The unresolved issue is not wages, but a provision in the new
contract that would allow members of the unions to cross each other's
job jurisdictional lines to perform a limited amount of work.
THE CIVIL AERONAUTICS BOARD ordered nine major air-
lines to reduce their fares to the level of last September.
The airlines losing the 6.35 per cent fare increase which went into
effect last October are: American, Continental, Delta, Eastern, Na-
tional, Northeast, Northwest, TWA and United.
The CAB said the fare increase had been granted on the condi-
tion that the trunk carriers file plans for joint service with local
service routes by Jan. 31. Only two trunk lines - Braniff and West-
ern - have taken this action and will not be affected by the fare
roll-back.
THOUSANDS of demonstrators stormed the palace of Phil-
lipine president Ferdinand Marcos in the largest anti-govern-
ment riot in Manila's history.
The demonstrators burned autos and threw up barricades, as they
fought with 1,500 troops and riot police.
Students have been demanding that the government release 10
million pesos - about $2.5 million - to state-run schools.
Students also fear that Marcos, elected to a second four-year
term last November, may try to revise the constitution so he can run
for a third consecutive term.
* *
ALLEGED MISCONDUCT by Supreme Court nominee G.
Harrold Carswell in a 1964 civil rights case was denied by his sup-
porters.
John Lowenthal, a Rutgers University law professor had testified
before the Senate Judiciary Committee that in August 1964 Carswell,
who was then U.S. District Judge in Tallahassee, ordered a sheriff to
rearrest seven voter registration workers after they had been freed
from jail by a writ of habeas corpus.
James O. Eastland (D-Miss.) had Carswell call former sheriff
Otho Edwards of Gadsden County, Florida to obtain a statement{
denying the alleged jail caper. ,
Eastland later reported that both Carswell and Edwards denied
having anything to do with the alleged order to rejail the voter regis-
tration workers.
* * *
THE CONSTRUCTION industry and black leaders in Pitts-
burgh have reached agreement on a plan to train more blacks for
skilled construction jobs.
At a joint news conference with representatives from contractors1
groups, unions, and the Black Construction Coalition, the agreement
was described as an "understanding" rather than a formal pact.
The agreement involves having individual craft unions and con-
tractors voluntarily train more blacks for skilled construction jobs.
No quotas have been set, but a 12-man committee was establishedj
to work out details of training programs with individual unions.

at G. E.
NEW YORK .(P) - The two larg-
est unions at General Electric Co.
and the company management
yesterday reached a tentative
agreement to end the three month
old strike.
Paychecks now based on a $3.25
an hour average wage would go
up 88 cents an hour, and another
17 cents worth of fringe bene-
fits would bring the totalrincrease
to $1.05 an hour, according to
the agreement.
Ten smaller unions are expected
to go along with the billion dollar
pact.
Over the 40-month period of the
contract, production workers would
receive 53 cents an hour in wage
boosts, 21 cents an hour in cost of
living provisions, 4 cents an hour
for special skills, and gain an addi-
tional 10 cents through increased
employer insurance contributions,
sick leave, vacations and the like.
Fringe benefits not reflected in
take-home pay, such as pensions,
hospitalization and others, would
add 17 cents to the package.
The tentative agreement also
provides for two additional paid
sick leave days per year after five
years, and five days after 25 years
-the so-called "to hell with it"
clause.
"These days, unlike the days an
employe would be paid when ha
had the flu and such," a union
spokesman explained, "are 'to hell
with it' days. These are the days
when a guy wakes up and says,
I think I'm going to be sick to-
day-it's the first .day of the hunt-
ing season.,'"
The 95-day strike was spear-
headed by the AFL-CIO Interna-
tional Union of Electrical Work-
ers and the independent Tnited
Electrical Workers, which repre-
sent. 89,000 and. 16,000 GE em-
ployes respectively.
Losses to the strikers totalled
about $200 million in wages. The
loss to GE was untold millions in
sales losses, augmented to an un-
determined degree by a national
AFL-CIO boycott of their pro-
ducts.
GE's $8 billion a year produc-
tion schedule came to a virtual
halt in most of its 135 cities across
the nation. However, nearly all its
plants were kept open by an esti-
mated 18,000 non-strikers, clerical
workers, supervisors and small
groups of nonaffected production
people. ;

-Associated Press
Students battle.polie iBoston
Scuffling broke out between Northeastern University students and police Thursday night. The
students tried to break through police lines and enter a school auditorium where S. I. Hayakawa,
president of San Francisco State College, was speaking.
PUBLIC HEARING:
Councilmen propose first city
o ution control ordinance

.
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;.".
r
;.

"Fanny is played by Diana
" - . Kjaer, who has a nice body,
lots of red hair, big blue eyes,
and a lovely soft mouth into
which she often sticks a finger."
-N.Y. Times

-:FJeyrossranodricho1asDemetroules
aamy
PERSONg
UNDER
18 NOT new...and from Sweden
ADMITTED}
DIANA KJAER"- Hans Emback-Keve Hjelm
Written and Directed by MAC AHBER, w° "I
Produced byTORE SJ(OBERGfor MINERVA-EUROPA
Distributed byCINEMNATION INDUSTRIES -COLOR by DeLuxe
ORIGINAL SOUNTRACKRE RDIN
AalbI. on ecoqi. and h1M6 T
SAT.-7:15, 9:00, 10:45
SUN.-7:15, 9:00

U.

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UNIVERSITY REFORMED HURC H
East Huron at Fletcher (behind Rockham)

E'

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II

MARK'S is open 9 a.m. -3p.m.,
serving sandwiches,

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By RICK PERLOFF
Ann Arbor's first air pollution
control ordinance was introduced
at a public hearing of City Coun-
cil Thursday night amid criticisms
that its enforcement provisions are
not stiff enough.
The proposed ordinance, spon-
sored by Democratic Councilmen
John Kirscht '(First Ward) and
Len Quenon (Second Ward), would
enable the the city Department of
Building and Safety Engineering
to inspect any property "at any
reasonable time" in order to in-
vestigate suspected air pollution.
It also would require installa-
tion permits for the construction
of any fuel-burning equipment or
for other equipment with a similar
potential to emit "air contamin-
ants."
In addition, the ordinance would
restrict the emission of burning
refuse and prohibit the emissions
of gases beyond the owner's prop-
erty line. It also bars open fires
in any public or private location
except outside a building.
The ordinance would not apply
to vehicular pollution.
The code as it stands now would
give the department the authority
to order the correction of viola-
tions "within a reasonable time."
Within five days after an order
is served, the department may re-
quest the violators to appear be-
fore a hearing in Washtenaw
County Circuit Court.
After the hearing, the depart-
ment could order "the prevention
abatement or control of the air
pollution involved."
This provision, which came un-
der fire for not being sufficiently
strong, will probably be changed
to conform with the department's
normal enforcement provision The
enforcement procedures, explained
City Attorney Jerold Lax, would
then permit the department to
ticket a violator and impose a
fine of up to $500 per violation
and up to 90 days in jail.
There were repeated concerns
at Thursday's meeting that this

By CHUCK PADORR the new vice president." He sug-
Seven members of Student Gov- gested that the vice president have
ernment Council met yesterday final authority in all disputes with
with Dr. Walter Shervington, can- the policy board. The board, how-
didate for vice president for stu- ever, would retain the power to
dent services, to discuss his views fire the vice president.
on the controversial bylaw and Shervington is one of five can-
policy board questions. didates for the position recoin-
Shervington told the council mended to President Robben
members that a student policy F 1 e m i n g by a student-faculty
board "should have power over search committee earlier this
DAILY OFFICIAL BUL LETIN
Ct70r .'g gEEEE, ,'s..," ''iry:EMENG-MEEw. ?':;;;;.., fi?,q.r"tN. es}};r ;.;::,, ::lc}t+fi'::y' } .

soups, cereals,
coffees and pastries, etc.

9:30 A.M.-Church School,
10:30 A.M.-"Jesus Christ, Super-Star"
Communion:
Speaker: Rev. Paul Swets
5:30 P.M.-Collegiate Supper
6:30 P.M.-"Folk Worship"

fine would not be sufficient. One
person- suggested that polluters be
taxed and another recommended
giving the department authority
to issue temporary injunctions.
Despite such objections, how-
ever, there was substantial agree-
ment at the hearing that the or-
dinance was a worthwhile first
step toward eliminating pollution
in Ann Arbor.
Others at the meeting also
urged that the University be in-
cluded in the pollution ordinance
because it operates an incinerator
near North Campus which emits
large amounts of smoke.
Neil Ressler, who lives in the

northeast section of the city, said
"the source of it is horrendous; it
blows on the public housing units."
The University, in the past, has
claimed immunity from city or-
dinances because a state institu-
tion, it contends, cannot come un-
der the jurisdiction of a munici-
pality, like Ann Arbor.
This claim is challenged by City
Attorney Lax who believes the
state Iaw is a matter of interpre-
tation over which lawyers can dis-
agree. A new Human Rights or-
dinance gives a Human Rights De-
partment authority to investigate
cases of alleged University dis-
crimination.

SGC meets with Shervington
to discuss OSS vice presidency

BUT:

We can't be open nights anymore because we're losing too
much money after 3:00 p.m. We've talked over a lot of
alternatives, and the only possibility of re-opening at night
is to ask for membership fees of $5.00 per month per person.
Until we do get enough subscriptions to open nights, we will
continue to be open only days, from 9:00 to 3:00 p.m.
Your subscription entitles you to come in six nights a week
(we will be closed Sundays) from 6:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m., a
chair, part of a table, a floor, a ceiling, lights, heat, and
maid service. We need at least 270 subscriptions before we
can re-open nights, and at least that same amount each
month to continue to remain open nights.
Does this community want a place for quiet conversation,
chess, chamber music, and a decent cup of coffee?

_I

The University of Toledo
Student Union Board

i
s
D

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L. S. A Bld g ., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
licat ion and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. F o r more informa-
ti n, phone 764-9270.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 31
Day Calendar
Track--Michigan Relays: Yost F i e 1 d
House, Preliminary Events, 11:00 a.m.;
Finals, 7:00 p.m.
Wrestling: U-M vs. Ohio State: At
Events Building, 2:00 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program (Phoen-
ixTheatre) - The Criminals (U. S.
Professional Premiere): Lydia Mendels-
sohnTheater, 2:30 and8:00 p.m. '
Gymnastics: U-M vs. Minnesota:
Events Building, after wrestling.
Swimming: U-M vs. Michigan State:
Matt Mann Pool, 7:30 p.m.
Degree Recital: Andrew Stein, violin:
School of Music Recital Hall, 8:00 p.m.
University Players (Department of

Speech) - Dark of the Moon: True-
blood Theater, 8:00 p.m.
UAC World's Fair: Miss Elizabeth Za-
Jac, pianist, will perform Chopin se-
lection, Rm. 3Z, Mich. Union, 8:00 p.m.
General Notices
Advance Classification, Spring - Sum-
mer Term, Spring Half-Term & F a 11 '
Term, 1970 (No advance classif. for
Summer Half Term): All Freshmen &
1st Semester Sophs, must make appts.
in person, 1213 AngellaHall, according to
assigned counselor as follows: Feb. 2-3:
Bassett, Binkert, Brown, Cooper, Cot-
thell, Clo ztier, Cowen, Donaghy; Feb. 4-
5: Croake. Fabian, Elgot, Filgas (Pre-
Business), Fenstemacher, Gale, Genova,
Gerlikov; Feb. 6 & 9: Hartsuff (Medi-
cal Tech.), Hinchey, Jaeger, Jones, Keil-
er, Longree, Linneman, Montaperto; Feb.
10-11: McNamara, Rodgers, S i m o n,
C. Smith, Springier, Stephenson, Wiss-
man, Wilson (Physical Therapy).
Honors Prog. students disregard this
cchedule and make appts. at Honors
Office, 1210 A.H. At start of ea. two day
period full range of appt. dates with
counsis. will be avail. All second-sem-
ester sophs. (55 hrs. or more by end
Winter Term) make appts. in Jr.
(Continued an Page'8)

month. Fleming announced Thurs-
day he was postponing selection
of one of the candidates until he,
the Regents, and SGC can agree
on wording in new drafts of Re-
gents' bylaws defining the powers
and relationships of the new vice
president and the policy board.
In the interview, Shervington
listed a number of obstacles that
might prevent him from taking
the job if offered. He said that:
-he would not take the job at
the presently offered salary of
$10,500, Shervington is currently
an instructor in psychiatry in the
medical school, and has a private
practice of his own.
-he would require that the Of-
fice of Financial Aids be put under
his direction. It was recently
transferred ;to the jurisdiction of
Stephen Spurr, vice president and
dean of graduate studies.
-he will withdraw his name if
the appointment is not made in
the near future.
Shervington told the council
members he would attempt to rep-
resent student views to the ad-
ministration, and attempt to up-
grade the quality of services, es-
pecially in the area of counseling.
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 St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $3.00 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail.

presents

The ith Dimension

NAME

IN CONCERT

ADDRESS,

ANN ARBOR BLUES FESTIVAL
GENERAL MEETING
SUNDAY, FEB. 1, 4 P.M.

PHONE

I month $5.00
3 months $15.00

FEB. 6
8:00 P.M.

FIELDSOUSE

U~nversty aof Tnoedn

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