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January 21, 1972 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-01-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

NEW ON CAMPUS
SPEED-A-PRINT
619 E. William St. at State
(former Barth Tailor location)
XEROX OFFSET PRINTING
COPIES " " " WHILE YOU WAIT
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page three

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Friday, January 21, 1972

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briefs
by The Associated Press

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FR I DAY-SATU RDAY-SUN DAY
RICHARD HARRIS 0 JOHN HOUSTON
"MAN IN THE WILDERNESS" GP
STELLA STEVENS
"BALLAD OF CABLE HOGUE" R
3rd HIT-"SUDDEN TERROR"

THE NATIONAL ORGANIZATION FOR WOMEN (NOW)
has demanded that Michigan Bell Telephone Co. give its female
employes $91 million it says was lost to them because of alleged
sex discrimination.
A recent report by the federal Equal Employment Opportunities
(EEOC) charged that American Telephone and Telegraph Co.,
Michigan Bell's corporate parent, discriminates against women in
employment and promotion.
Hearings by the Federal Communications Commission on the
EEOC charges are pending.!
SPANISH UNIVERSITY STUDENTS collided with police
again yesterday, throwing stones, overturning police vehicles,
blocking streets, and smashing windows in the worst clash since
the disorders began four days ago.
With the original issue of the suspension of medical students!
faded'in the confusion of student aims and violence, police arrested
over 250 Madrid University students. Several students as well as a
dean and four professors were clubbed by the police.
The confrontation came 24 hours before a Cabinet meeting and'
threatened to provide the government of Gen. Francisco Franco into
closing the university, Spain's largest, and possibly suspending some
civil rights.
A HEARING ON Detroit Edison Co.'s application for a $40!
million interim electric rate increase in Lansing has been delayed
pending a windup of the main case.
Alfred Sullivan, chief hearing examiner for the State Public
Service Commission, said it was decided to continue with the re-
quest for a $70.1 million annual rate hike.
If the annual rate increase is approved, the University would
be forced to pay an additional $640,000 for its electrical service in
the 1972-73 fiscal year, Vice President for Academic Affairs Allan
Smith said Wednesday.
THE PAY BOARD yesterday officially granted its chairman
power to begin working on a backlog of about 800 pending labor I
contracts, while still allowing labor or management to appeal de-.
cisions to the full board.
The board itself has been able to act on only eight labor
contracts in the last two months, and Wednesday had to put off
a decision on a trainmen's contract after two days of debate failed toI
produce a decision.
Chairman George Boldt said, "The backlog of cases which was
beginning to build up can now be significantly reduced."
* *
THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT erupted yesterday after an
announcement that unemployment had soared to a 25-year
peak, causing the session to be suspended for 15 minutes be-
fore Prime Minister Edward Heath could regain order.
One Laborite from a Derbyshire district where thousands of
coal miners are on strike for more pay, stalked across the floor
and hurled at the prime minister a London evening newspaper.
The last time the House of Commons was suspended was almost
a year ago when 40 left-wing Laborites disrupted the proceedings.
* *-*
CHI PENG-FEI, a relatively obscure foreign minister, has
been appointed as Foreign Minister by the People's Republic of
China.
Unlike his flamboyant predecessor, Chen Yi, who died Jan. 5,I
Chi has been described as colorless and unimpressive by visitors who
have met him.

-Associated Press
Veviushenko arrives in U.S.
Soviet poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko pauses for a moment after
arriving in New York Wednesday night. The world-renown poet
will conduct a four-week tour of poetry reading and plans an
extra month of sightseeing.
CHILEAN UPHEAVAL:1
Allende's ministers
quit in govt. shakeup

0 0
Rhodesians riot
rith Great Britain
T SALISBURY, Rhodesia R) - The Rhodesian government
yesterday reported that police killed three blacks and ar-
rested 44 persons during rioting by thousands of blacks pro-
testing the recent Rhodesian-British political settlement.
Two dozen of those arrested suffered gunshot wounds,
the government said, as police moved into Harari to restore
order Wednesday night.
Riot policemen armed with submachineguns patrolled
the streets. As one policeman put it, "We are trying to keep
them on the run. And when

we catch them looting, we'll
shoot to kill."
By dawn yesterday, they report-
ed the all-black township was
calm.
The government said the three
dead blacks had been "shot and
killed whilst committing offenses."
It did not elaborate. The 4.4 ar-
rests were made on charges of
public violence, stoning and loot-
ing, the government said.
The black riots, which began
Sunday at Kwelo 200 miles south-
west of Salisbury, were touched
off by the arrival of a British
commission assigned to feel out
public opinion on a proposed Rho-
desian-British settlement.
The accord with Britain, reached
last November, provides that it
must be demonstrated to be ac-
ceptable to most Rhodesians - in-
cluding the white-ruled country's
black majority - before it can go
into effect.
It aims at increasing gradually
blacks' representation ingParlia-
ment, in which they hold 16 of 66
seats.
The slowness of the increase has
been denounced by blacks as a
means whereby the 250,000 whites
can rule the nation's five million
blacks almost indefinitely.
London's political circles ap-
peared convinced t1to outbreak of
violence spelled doom for the
agreement.
Police fired tear gas shells dur-
ing the riot into the Salisbury
mobs to contain their rampage.
Thirteen persons were treated at
Central Hospital after Ftoning at-
tacks which Rhodesian authorities
blamed on blacks.
The injured included two Ro-
man Catholic nuns cut by flying
glass when rioters smashed the
windshield of them, car.
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 Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $11 by mail.
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mail.

Court its
rFla. prison
lock o0'ut
GAINESVILLE, Fla. (P) - Cir-
cuit Court Judge John Crews said
yesterday that Florida Corrections
Director Louis Wainwright might
find himself in contempt if he
keeps his vow to lock new arriv-
als out of the state's overcrowded
prisons.
Wainwright refused Tuesday, in
an unprecedented and probably
illegal move, to admit any new
convicts into the state prisons be-
cause of overcrowding.
"If I'm sued, I'll lose, but I'd
rather go to jail than invite an-
other riot by further jamming
our prisons," he said.
State Attorney General Robert
Shevin saidthat he supported the
order to turn away any new in-
mates at the gates "until further
notice," but that it was probably
illegal.
Elsewhere, Wainwright's action
elicited the praise of Ellis Mac-
Dougall, Georgia's corrections di-
rector.
"He's the first man in the his-
tory of American prisons who
has had the guts to stand up on
his two feet and tell the courts
and everyone else that prisons
are their problem as much as his,"
MacDougall said.
When Wainwright closed the
doors of the prison system, he said
the population of a system built to
house 8,323 convicted felons
.stands at 9,568.
The Lake .Butler Reception
Center, where convicts are pro-
cessed into the prison system
was built for 710 but its head
count has reached 1,320, Wain-
wright said, adding no new pri-
soners would be accepted there.
Judge Crews yesterday said, "If
our local jails are full, we have
no choice but to send a convicted
defendant to Lake Butler."
Wainwright said he expected
to avoid a confrontation with the
courts.
By next Tuesday, after 115 of
the Lake Butler inmates have
been moved out, he said, he pro-
bably would accept new prisoners
in priority from the most
crowded county jails.

SANTIAGO, Chile (A)-Presi-
ident Salvador Allende's Cabi-
net resigned yesterday to let
him restructure the government
in the wake of defeats in two
special congressional elections.
A two - paragraph resigna-
tion statement signed by all 15
ministers climaxed a week of
meetings among Allende, his
Cabinet and political leaders in
the leftist coalition government.
Allende promised last week
he would make readjustments
in the Cabinet. Overwhelming
defeats for government candi-
dates by anti-Marxist opposition
in the elections last Sunday ap-

COMMANDER CODY and his Lost Planet Airmen will
make their only Detroit area appearance on this tour this
Sunday, Jan. 23 at Hill Auditorium. Tickets on sale now
thru Sat. at Mich. Union noon-6 p.m. and both Salvation
Record Stores. $1-$1.50-$2-$2.50. Also appearing will be
Buddies In The Saddle and The Boogie Brothers (Steve
and John) -advertisement

peared to hasten the reshuffle.
A spokesman at the Interior
Ministry said Allende will name
a new Cabinet over the week
end or at the beginning of next
week. The present Cabinet will
remain in office on a temporary
basis, he said.
The ministers represent all
seven parties and political
movements in Allende's Popular
Unity coalition, including four
Socialists and three commu-
nists.
The president is expected to
rename most of the present
ministers to the new Cabinet.
In the 14 months that the
Popular Unity government has
been in power, its programs to
transform Chile into a Social-
ist state have strained the na-
tional economy.
There has been increasing
government control over the
means of production and in-
come has been redistributed in
favor of the worker.
Unfortunately, heavy govern-
ment spending and disappoint-
ing production at nationalized
copper, mines have drained the
country's foreign exchange re-
serves..

i

MAOR Theater Presents
The Reading of the Play "Cain"
by John Nemerov
Followed by a discussion by Mr. Yaacov Orland,
Israeli playwright, producer, and director, on "Israeli
Theater."
Sat., Jan. 22, 8 p.m. at HILLEL, 1429 Hill
-Admission Free-

r_

4Q

SHOP TONIGHT UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
SATURDAY 9:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M.

p>

Kaleidoscope Presents
DRAMA FROM SAN QUENTIN
THE CAGE
The play, The Cage, is written, produced and performed
by San Quentin parolees. The Cage is a frank, direct,
biting drama of four men locked in a cell. It is a message
play, but does not preach. It informs and communicates
with its audiences.
Friday, Jan. 21, 1972
8:00 P.M.-Pease Aud., EMU
$2.00 General Admission

0
Levi brushed denim jeans..
the softest, best looking
flares around. But, then,
cotton jeans by Leviu
have always been top choice.
Metal button closure,
western front pockets, bock
patch pockets. Navy,
brown, grope. 28-36 sizes. $8.

Friday & Saturday
STREETCAR NAMED DESIRE
with Marion Brando, Vivien Leigh,
Kim Hunter, & Karl Maiden
directed by Elia Kazan
screenplay by Tennessee Williams

*'-

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