h. - _ _ -- - ---- t
The Staff of Station WCBN
cordially invite you to dedication ceremonies for
senior executive producer-CBS NEWS
NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Wednesday, February 16, 1972
"TV and the DOCUMENTARY"
3:30 p.m. Thursday
February 17, 1972
by The Associated Press
Atty. Gen. Mitchell resigns;
Kleindienst nanmed s uccessor
COME TO A
Discussion of Mexican Art
Thursday, Feb. 17--6:30 P.M.
ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER, 921 Church Street
Reservations must be in by Wednesday, Feb. 16th
Call 662-5529 Days; 763-6213 Evenings
THE SENATE voted yesterday for enforcement through theI
courts of the 1964 Civil Rights Act's ban on racial and other dis-
crimination in employment.
The adoption of an amendment by Sen. Peter Dominick (R-Colo.)
erased from the hotly-contested bill authority for the Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) to issue cease-and-desist
Under the amendment, the EEOC would have to bring
ment suits in the federal courts rather than having the power
employers or labor unions to halt alleged discrimination.
You'll find them all
4th Floor Rackham
Donuts and Cocoa for All
A DISTURBANCE AT ALLEGHENY COUNTY JAIL, Pitts-
burgh, Pa., left four guards and an undetermined number of in-
mates injured yesterday.,
Sheriff Eugene 'Coon, in charge of security at the prison, said
the brief disturbance was triggered by inmate grievances over "meals.
conditions, and other things."
The sheriff said he did not know how widespread the disturbance
had become before it was brought under control 15 to 20 minutes after"
BUSING TO ACHIEVE RACIAL BALANCE came under re-
newed dispute yesterday as State and southern groups spoke out
on school desegregation issues.
The Florida legislature has approved a bill which would give
the state's voters the opportunity to express their views on school
busing to achieve racial balance. The three-issue "straw vote" poll
would be scheduled along with the March 14th presidential primary.
Elementary school pupils in Augusta, Georgia burned I.D. cards
yesterday as Rep. Fletcher Thompson (R-Ga.) called for a statewide
school boycott on Feb. 28 in protest of a court-ordered busing plan.
Five alleged Ku Klux Klan members asked Monday that a new
location be" chosen for .their trial on conspiracy charges in connection
with the August 3 dynamiting of Pontiac school buses. Defense At-
torney James Wells contended that pretrial publicity had prejudiced
his clients' chances for a fair trial.t
Meanwhile, at a speech in Pontiac yesterday, Charles Evers,
mayor of Fayette, Miss., spoke out in favor of busing for integration.
A RUSSIAN U.N. TRANSLATOR WAS ARRAIGNED yesterday X
on charges of espionage in connection with the solicitation of classi-
fied documents on the Navy's new F14A fighter plane.f
Valery Markelov was seized Monday night in a Long Island'
diner after allegedly receiving documents from a Grumman Aerospacef
Corp. engineer who was working for the F.B.I.1
* * * -
THE SEABED ARMS Control Treaty, intended to ban placing
of nuclear weapons on the ocean floor, was ratified 83-0 by the I
-'-- Box Offices Open at 6:30
Show Starts at 7:00
"SOMETIMES A GREAT NOTION"
NIGHTLY AT 7:05 & 11:10
CLINT EASTWOOD ELIZABETH HA
"THE REGUILED" I
WASHINGTON (/P) - The n a -
ticn's balance-of-payments deficit
slid to its worst level in history
in 1971 and still remained a mas-
sive figure in the last three ,nonths
of the year, the government re-
Meanwhile, output of the nation'sj
factories, mines and utilities in-
creased moderately in January, re-
flecting a continuing slack in the
economy, the FederalkReserve
Board said yesterday.
The Commerce Department re-
ported that the balance-of-pay-
mentsdeficit, as measured by the
hr,d'cit. r± xvtiek_ was $9.6i-
WASHINGTON (A) - Atty.
.:: "..., Gen. John Mitchell resigied
.;.his Cabinet post yesterday to
head up President Nixon's re-
" election campaign. Nixon im-
mediately named deputy Atty.
\;.,. Gen. Richard Kleindienst to
Senate liberals promised close
:}"questioning of Kleindienst, an
Arizona conservative, but early
indications were that his nomina-
tion as the President's top legal
adviser would gain Senate con-
"} \ irmation.
<;>> t Mitchell, one of Nixon's closest
personal and political advisers,
managed. his 1968 Campaign. His
resignation to direct the 1972 ef-
fort had been expected for
months, but apparently was de-
layed by debate within the ad-
ministration about his successor.
Mitchell gave Nixon a hand-
-Associated Press written letter of resignation Mon-
yesterday as Attorney General (right) and his successor Richard day and the President responded
yesterday with a four-paragraph
letter saying he accepted his de-
parture U: from the Cabinet "on a
liE IJP:note of the utmost regret."
Kleindienst came to Washing-
f( I ton three years ago, with a re-
putation as a tough political op-
erator and a militant conservw=
tive with a strong view on law
f f f and order.
t Is OT Back in Arizona, he had won
i h ih s oelection to the state House of
Representatives as a Republican
The Commerce Department blam- The increase in personal income, in 1953. A long-time ally of Sen.
ed the 1971 deficit on the nation's however, was offset by a rise in Barr y Goldwater, Kleindienst
worsening trade position as well as Social Security contributions be- served as national director of field
the instability of the dollar prior to cause of a law increasing the wage operations for the Republican
Aug. 15, when President Nixon an- on which Social Security taxes may presidential candidate in 1964.
nounced the United States would be assessed. That change reduced Afterward, Kleindienst ran un-
no longer redeem dollars for gold. bisuccessfully for governor of Ari-
The Federal Reserve Board said zona. He joined the Nixon cam-
that its industrial production in- lion, the department said. paign in 1968 and worked under
dex, a key economic indicator, in- Mitchell as the national director
creased by 0.3 per cent, well below The Michigan Daily, edited and man- of field operations.
the evied eceber oos of0.6aged by students at the University of
the revised December boost of 0.6 a e h 74nvrtcn Kleindienst was responsible
cent Oriinaly, he oardhadMichigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second IKenint ws rsos~
per cent. Originally, the board had class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich- for the dubiously legal mass ar-
pegged the December increase at igan, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, rests during the May Day pro-
0.7 per cent. Michigan48104. Published daily Tues- tests last spring.
day through Sunday morning Univer- "ieapn lcrncs1
At the same time, the Commerce a sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by "iretappin electro a
Department announced that per- carrier, $11 by mail. veillance - is the first weapon
Summer Session published Tuesday that has had any real impact on
sonal income of all Americans rose through Saturday morning. Subscrip- organized crime," he said re-
$7 billion in January, with all but tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mail. Gently.
$1 billion coming in increases in _ -
wages and salaries. A federal pay COAL MINERS' STRIKE
raise was one of the prime factors
u w w - w w - sI~i'aE~.'
-'%WATI I Iq IkO I I --oly J, Jopr
I1S OF Ya
DUSTIN HOFFMAN JON VOIGHT
"MIDNIGHT COWBOY" R
"THE CHRISTINE JORGENSEN STORY"
ALSO ALLEN FUNT'S
"What Do You Say to a Naked Lady?" [
Howevel, the pact, signed by more than 70 nations, does not apply billion, the largest in history and
to waters within 12 miles of a nation's coast or such weapon systems a $19.8 billion worsening f r o m
as Polaris- and Poseidon-firing nuclear submarines. And two nuclear 1970.
powers, mainland China and France, are not among the signatories. And, in the last three months of
the year, the payments deficit was
Meanwhile, Secretary of Defense Melvin Laird reported yesterday $G.1 billion, an improvement over
that Soviet military buildup "is showing even gr'eater momentum", the previous quarter, but still large
than he predicted a year ago, requiring the United States "to under- in the face of Nixon administra-
take a major new strategic initiative" at sea. 1ti'n moves to stabilize the dollar.
I'l 13-161 LLUSWA:LMA U-
SHOP TONIGHT UNTIL 5:30 P.M.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
9:30 A.M. TO 9:00 P.M.
kini-sets and short-raps. .
a whole new thing in
shifts for Miss J
These shortest of short
subjects by Ring-Alee-Veeo
are flirty and free-swinging
... .... ,....
in the sizable income gain.
LONDON (P) - Prime Minister
Edward Heath urged Britain's
trade union movement yesterday
to get coal miners back to work
now and end the strike that has
caused electricity cutbacks and
threatens to shut down all British
industry within two weeks.
An estimated 9,000 trade union-
ists and miners, headed by a brass
band; marched on Parliament,
chanting "Heath out" and demand-
ing that the government grant the
miners' pay demands.
Heath met with Victor Feather,
head of the Trades Union Congress
Heath meets with labor
(TUC), which represents nine mil-
lion workers. Government sourees
said Heath asked the TUC to urge
both an early return to the pits,
and an end to the picketing of
The sources said Heath a 1s o
warned that unless new fuel sup-
plies get through to power. stations
quickly, the nation's entire work
force risks layoffs.
Miners working below ground
now make $49.40 a week. They
want a raise of $15.50. The state-
run coal board has offered $7.80.
Look For Yourself! Judge For Yourself!
in Arnei jersey. . .and there's
a bright print for everyone
in our collection. Sizes 5-13.
A. The short-rap is a jumpsuit
with a tiny wrap skirt. $22.
B. With long sleeves, $24.
C. The kini-set is a shaped
shift with bikini pant, $24.
"IT SHOWS HOW BEAUTIFUL
PHYSICAL LOVE CAN BE"
-MISS R. B., SCHOOL TEACHER
"IT MADE ME WISH WE HAD
OUR MARRIAGE TO LIVE
-MRS. A. D., NURSE
"LIKE PICKING UP
'MASTERS & JOHNSON'-
I DON'T NEED IT!"
-MISS B. W., SECRETARY
"IT PUTS THE POETRY BACK
-MR. T. R., ACCOUNTANT
"WHERE WERE THE POLICE
WHEN THEY WERE SHOWING
-MRS. P. R., HOUSEWIFE
"IT'S JUST A PEEP SHOW
WITH A LOT OF WINDOW
-MR. P. A., FIREMAN
"THE SCENE ON THE DIVING
BOARD WAS RIDICULOUSI"
-MRS. L. K., BOOKKEEPER
"I'M GOINGTO SEE IT AGAIN
AND BRING MY WIFE."
-MR. O.C., AD. EXECUTIVE
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