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February 01, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-02-01

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CHERYL CLARK'S SEX
BIAS CASE
See Editorial Page

IE

AOF A6P
an

~Iait&

UNIMPRESSIVE.
High-25
Low-15
Chance of
snow

Vol. LXXXII, No. 94

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, February 1, 1972

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

I

Deaths spur
new riots in
North Ireland
From Wire Service Reports
Guerrillas in Northern Ireland yesterday struck back
with bombs, bullets and defiant parades-protesting the
killing of 13 civilians in a clash with British troops.
The deaths were a result of rioting Sunday which broke
out after a civil rights march was held despite a govern-
ment ban.
Official retaliation from the Irish Republic to the south
jincluded the recall of its ambassador from London. Mean-
while a gasoline bomb set the British Embassy in Dublin
ablaze.
The civilian deaths marked the worst day of violence
since the disorders first broke out three years ago, and

i
HEW
''for
,stud
By PAT BAUER
and MARY KRAMER
As part of a continuing study
of alleged sex discrimination
in University hiring, two in-
vestigators from the Depart-
ment of Health, Education and
Welfare (HEW) will meet with
University officials Friday to
discuss the progress of the
University's affirmative action
plan for increased hiring of
women.
University officials were notified
last week of the upcoming meet-
ing in a letter from John Hodgon,
director of the HEW Regional
Civil Rights office in Chicago.
For President Robben Flem-
ing's comments on sex discrimi-
nation. see Editorial Page.

returning to
1continued

7

of

sex bias

brought the total death toll to

Vietnam
bombings-,
ealating,
SAIGON P)-U.S. air power
struck heavily yesterday at com-
munist targets in both North and
4South Vietnam.
The -U.S. Command said today
that a dozen Air Force and Navy
jet fighter-bombers struck North
Vietnamese missile sites, antiair-
craft artillery batteries and radar
defenses in five "protective re-
action" attacks ranging up to 50
'nles north of the demilitarized
zone. A spokesman said it was the
highest number of such raids ever
in one day.
South of the zone that separates
the two Vietnams, waves of B52
bombers pounded communist con-
centrations near the Laotian bor-
Icer.
The command spokesman Capt.
Donald Parrish, said there was no
damage to U.S. planes in the raids
over North Vietnam, but results
of the attacks were not known.
Parrish said the U.S. planes at-
tacked with bombs and missiles
Sfter North Vietnamese antiair-
craft artillery guns and surface-
to-air missile sites fired on un-
armed reconnaissance planes, on

232.
In London, Roman Catholic
militant Bernadette Devlin as-
saulted British Home Secretary
Reginald Maulding - punching,
scratching and pulling his hair.
The attack occurred in the
British House of Commons yes-
terday when Maulding announc-
ed that the government will set up
an independent inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding Sun-
day's rioting. Devlin blew up when
she was repeatedly denied the
right to speak.
British troops came under re-
peated fire in Belfast's Catholic
section during the violent reaction
to the Sunday shootings. A soldier
was seriously wounded when a
guerrilla bullet penetrated his ar-
mored car. School children dived
into gutters when they were
caught in the cross-fire.
In an official account of Sun-
day's riots, the army said that the
dead were snipers who had fired
at troopers trying to break up
rock-throwing mobs with nausea
gas and rubber bullets. But local
people contended that the ,soldiers
had panicked and fired wildly
into the large crowd.
In addition to the 13 deaths,
fifteen civilians were taken to the
city hospital with gunshot wounds,
two of. them women. Three sold-
iers were reported inJured, only
one with gunshot wounds.
A spokesman -for the militant
Provisional wing of the Irish Re-
publican Army said that all guns
had been cleared from the route of
the march and that no shots had
been fired until the troops opened

_, ,
,
I

.j
,

The meeting will mark HEW's
fi ht official return to campus
0C.since fall 1970. when investiga-
Artors charged the University with
sex discrimination in employment
.i.practices. -Daily-Robert Wargo
SAs a result of the investigation Virginia Nordin
anTHEW's subsequent threat to
withhold federal contracts, the
nUniversity formulated the affir-mtg
mative action plan. Its goals and A pthmed s is hu s y aU
-Daily E-UaEa IN AP ILomebn lener bresend ofiia
visiorUnPOrt, ofthefycltywm hvn rbeno fii alldiNrhapproved by HEW. ssm at hack liam n
AeutBernard Rogers, a membe -of
Universityfacultyartshomusespersarpictureom the two-person team that will visit
of Art. The work is part of an exhibition entitled "Art Faculty Annual IV," scheduled to continue the University, said the trip wouldERL QR N
through Feb. 16. be a routineone, and not neces- By ERL GQRON
sarily in response to recent criti- About 60 University women met last night at Rackham
cism of the University's plan. Amphitheatre to discuss sexism at the University and action
RESUMES IN APRIL: Hogdon's letter requested that being taken to improve the status of women here.
the University provide detailed Virginia Nordin, chairwoman of the Commission for
computer dataon University em- Women, which sponsored the event, began the presentation
Fsmtmsy-The results of the file review by explaining the new federal requirements for affirmative
M i lita ry i d u c ti o n theUniversity'sattempt to locateiaction plans for the equal hiring of women known as, 'Re-
y ysbsalary inequities between male and v nised Order No. 4".
female emploayes; Under the new order, federal contractors will be required
-Information on all women
whose files were selected for the to analyze work forces to deter- '
files reiwh and women whomine if women are under utilized
fmrshtteiew andedrfegommnwwre.have received salary increases; and, if deficiencies are found, toAo eCarre) t
temporarily halted the vlopregoalesand timetables to ears
t -Information on University lop goals
hiring and promotion practices; cortthm
From Wire ServiceReportsa nouncement. Most of these men three months of this year but not -The status of women promoted The failure to correct the under- D D
Defense avsSecretary Melvin Laird graduated from college last June !afterward. since the initiation ofth affirma- uiiaino women can lead to s s e
announced yesterday that there or lost student deferments for These men will not be drafted tive action program; the cancellation of federal con- unor crrlis edeynsaerdtynhuli rdhrth.
wnould beodraft alluntilh April oe r so inthe lastmy u sstredis e nthial bi inrmationo heji tats the s orde.urrCntlumdb
at the earliest. This assures thou- months of last year. aion on the sclen a fications and departments of fan- Nordin said she expected "a Ii oh e sg
' men with low lottery Yesterday's announcement af- World War iut in hcIh to o moreme significant effort on the part of
sandor f fected draft-eligible men who weresh Th madreason s at ye ers are employed by the Univer- the University to comply with these SN OSE Ci. jur-Fs.
nume ratha e ye oil nt bt th esity;andW 'term . Tshre ali ngeriygansi
drafted. , classified 1-A, 1-0 or 1-A-0 at the h.e rs eni eCisial- Davis Jordan, sister of imprisoned
being drafted in the first quarter -The description of the griev- ready had contracts withheld by Aelais as oe ofa18d-er-
---~rd-'--~-~--ouncnarentpecne toaiducs rndNwofrogrsmswyearavand bwhhsthryPref.KAtnrelak Davrisryinamsmors eofthe18tion-
L ' n eea eenf sernandowho5have'aof this year, according to military ante procedure designed to accom- the Department of Health Edu-UF
that nearly all men who were bornr o manpower specialists, is that the modate employes' complains of sex cation and Welfare for discrimi- ssearir sour blrdig whuder-e
in 1951 or before and who do not year's cut-off point. Army must reduce the size of its discrimination. nating against women.iCo i in e
now hold draft deferments on Dec. force by about 70,000 men before Edward Hayes, manager of Uni- Inside the building, Davis' at-
31 91 ilecp h rfr-July 1 . The cut in troop strengthI versity p e r s o n n e 1 information onyagefrmreiom-
gadlssoftei lttrynmbrs tonthseme wr pacd tportance of a return visit by HEW tonyage frmreifm-
gadls o her oteynubrs tos.tes enweeplcd twas ordered by Congress last year. commented yesterday on the re- ivsiaosshdldfrti tion about prospective jurors.
Seetv evc fiil adthe beginning of this year's pool.'ivsiaosshdldfrti
Laiecdicitedrtwoe otherireasonsdquested data saying, "We don't Fia.As pretrial hearings began in-
that about 115,000 potential draf- Men in this category would be have the programs to produce any RersnigteCm siofr side the court, helmeted sheriff's
tees were affected by the an- liable to the draft for the first fary theinreucesrtcall.g$3Mil- of it in the form- they requested. Women's Nepotism Committee, deputies arrested the placard-car-
---- -_--_- ----- -_ Ilion __ ar payicese totingc$3mbie New proggrams will have to be history Prof. Kathryn Sklar pre- rying members of' the National
Imen to enlist voluntarily, and teIiitdt rag n rn the sented a proposal for a new nepo- United Committee to Free Angela
withdrawal of ground troops frominomtn. tism policy. Dvs
aeOsprim ary fo dciahsrdcdtene Last November, ColumbiaUn-T
Indchia hs rducd te nedversity faced the possible with- Te present policy, she said, is Davis is charged with murder-
frdraftees, he said. holding of federal contracts when "designed to prevent the favoring kidnap and conspiracy, in connec-

b o m b e r s conducting attacks fire.
against the Ho Chi Minh trail in Sunday's march had begun in a
neighboring Laos and on escort Belfast housing project overlook-
ighters. ing the city where the civil rights
The strikes yesterday raised to movement was born in 1968.
27 the number of "protective re- The crowd of about 15,000 from
action" attacks reported by the all parts of Northern Ireland
U.S. Command inside North Viet- marched on the city center. When
nam this year. their way was blocked by an army
In the action nearest the DMZ. barricade about a quarter of a
the command said, Vietnamese an- mile from their destination. the
tiaircraft 'artillery opened fire on organizers diverted the parade to-
wo carrier-based Navy A7 fight- ward a Roman Catholic area.
er - bombers conducting missions However, some marchers re-
against the Ho Chi Minh trail, mained to confront the troops and
Hanoi's s u p p 1 y lifeline to the showered stones and later nausea
south. eas cartridges stolen from the
The battery was said to be on: British army on the soldiers.
the northern edge of the DMZ. The soldiers replied with gas
about three miles from South Viet- and rubber bullets and later call-
iam's frontier and two miles east ed in water cannon to disperse the

of the Laotian border.
A surface-to-air missile site 15
miles to the northwest of the DMZ
fired at two Air Force FlO5s es-
corting bombers across the north-
ern part of South Vietnam toward
-Laos. The FlO5s were in South
ietnam when they were fired at
the command said, but evaded the
missile.
The other three actions took'
place near the Ban Karai pass
a main entry point for supplies
being moved from North Vietnam
to the Ho Chi Minh trail for ship-
ment southward into South Viet-
nam, Laos and Cambodia. The
pass is 35 miles north of the DMZ.
Despite the high bombing rate,
the U.S. command said American
troop strength fell to the lowest
level since September, passing
resident Nixon's goal of 139,000
ten.

rioters.

E
t
t
i
t

State Sen

President, precinct delegates

LANSING (P) - The State Sen-
ate voted last night in favor of a
combined primary and precinct
delegate election for Michigan on
May 9.
The much-debated, long-stalled
measure passed by a vote of 34-2
and now goes to the House.
The bill provides for the simul-
taneous votes on presidential
hopefuls and precinct delegates
to county conventions. County
convention delegates decide at

state conventions who goes to the
national presidential convention.
It also says the number of state
delegates a presidential candidate
can take to a national convention
must be proportional to the num-
ber of votes the candidate got in
the presidential primary.t
' Presidential candidates will not
be able to hand pick a slate of
delegates as is done in other
states.
An amendment introduced from

HRP forms party platform;
- a step toward April elections

the floor will allow local units of
government to bill the state for
election costs which are expected
to range between $475,000 and
$950,000.
The bill is a hammered-out
compromise between Republicans,
who wanted a presidential pri-
mary, and Democrats, who want-
ed a new election of precinct dele-
gates. The bill went through doz-
ens of amendments before the
final draft was voted on.
Critics have questioned the
ability of the state to hold a presi-
dential primary on the proposed
May 9, date..
According to House Speaker
William. Ryan, (D-Detroit),, the
mechanics of an election, includ-
ing informing presidential candi-
dates and printing ballots, could
easily delay the primary until the
end of May.
A later date would work to
Michigan's advantage,dRyan said.
By late in May, he contended, the
field of pr-sidential contenders
would narrow, giving Michigan a
more decisive role in the selection
of a presidential candidate at the

Laird would not commit himself
as to when the draft would be re-
sumed or how many men would
be drafted for the rest of the year.
President Richard Nixon has
set a goal of ending the draft by
the middle of 1973. Specialists who
are predicting low draft calls for
the remainder of this year are
doubtful that the President's goal
of an all-volunteer army can be
reached by that date.

HEW requested similar informa-
tion and the school failed to pro-
duce it.
A spokesman for Columbia esti-
mated at that time that the com-
pilation of data could not be com-
pleted before November, 1973, a
date HEW termed "unrealistic."
Following HEW's first investi-
gation, the University acknowl-
edged that $350,000 in federal con-
tracts were not granted. However
a letter dated Jan. 14, 1972, from
J. Stanley Pottinger, director of
See 'U', Page 8

SECURITY TIGHTENS
Rising thefts rampage housing

of relative by relatives," but is tion with a San Rafael courthouse
used to refer to women, specifical- escape attempt Aug. 7, 1970. Four
ly women married to men who persons, including. a judge, were
work for the University. killed.
Under the present policy, no in- The trial was scheduled to begin
dividual may be assigned to a de- yesterday, but attorneys say argu-
partment or unit under the super- ments on pretrial motions could
vision of a realtive who may have last a month.
a direct effect on the individual's Sheriff's Lt. Don Tamm warned
progress. demonstrators they would be ar-
Relatives are also not permitted rested for violating a state law
to work for the same immediate barring protests which influence
supervisor, without the prior writ- courtroom proceedings.
ten approval of the administrative When the group did not disperse,
See UNIVERSITY, Page 8 See DAVIS', Page 8

By SUE STEPHENSON
The Human Rights Party Sunday approved a
party platform calling for a variety of programs
ranging from the repeal of all laws regulating
4exual activity, to an end to the U.S. involve-
ment in Southeast Asia.
The party plank also calls for:
-Legalization of homosexual marriages;
-Repeal of all abortion laws;

tion next weekend-must be supported by all the
selected HRP candidates.
HRP coordinator Nancy Wechsler was not upset
that only about 25 persons worked on the final
version of the platform. "Some people had worked
on the individual planks and they knew that onuy
good things would be presented so they didn't
bother to come," said Wechsler.
Detailing individual planks, the platform states

By JUDY RUSKIN
The steadily rising rate of thefts in the
dorms has compelled the University to
retaliate against would-be thieves with a
new barrage of security systems aimed at
keeping residents' property on the inside
and thieves on the outside.
However, over a year since these systems
were introduced, it has been found they
have had little or no effect in cr nbating

that the severity of thefts has increased
this year."
"It used to be that all that was taken
was cash and small personal items. Re-
cently, however, students are losing hun-
dreds of dollars worth of equipment at one
time," he adds.
According to security personnel, the in-
creased number of thefts seems to be the
result of more outsiders in the residence

:.: .. X,

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