100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 12, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-12

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

I

Michigan Union Billiards

n s..briefs
By The Associated Press

I'

Reduced Rates
10 a.m.-noon
Mon.-Sat.
1-6 p.m. Sunday

ACU- l
Billiards
Tournament
Sign up now!

COMING NOV. 4-JIMMY CARAS, 5 time champion
Free Billiard Exhibition Union Ballroom

I-

-

Wednesday & Thursday-October 13 & 14
Department of Speech
Student Laboratory Theatre
pre.sents
THE FLIES (Act III)
by Jean-Paul Sartre
and
THE ROOM-
by Harold Pinter}
ARENA THEATRE, Frieze Building,
Promptly at 4:10 P.
or earlier if the theatre is filled.
ADMISSION FREE

0
-

GRAD COFFEE HOUR
Wed., Oct. 13
CIDER
and
DOUGHNUTS
4-6 p.m.I
RACKHAM 4th Floor

A FORMER BLACK PANTHER was shot and killed by police
Saturday night in Denver after he reportedly stabbed threej
women, knocked down one officer with a panel truck and fired
on the officers.
He was identified as James Young.
In Houston on Saturday a Black Panther member was also shot
by police.
Two policemen reported that they saw John Coward walking
down the street with a rifle under his coat. Coward opened fire on
them they said and they shot him while he was trying to reload.I
THE CHILEAN GOVERNMENT ruled yesterday that Cerro
Corp. will receive $18.3 million compensation for it nationalized
copper holdings, but that the two other American copper com-
panies operating here owe the state more than their property {
is worth.
The ruling by Comptroller General Hector Humeres claimed Ana-
conda Co. and Kennecott Copper Corp. have a net liability to the
government $378.5 million because of "excess profits" and allegedr
damage to mine installations and equipment.
President Salvador Allende's leftist government acknowledged'
earlier that, since Cerro's Rio Blanco mine in central Chile began
producing only this year, no question of excess profits was involved.
Chile nationalized the copper industry in July.
PRESIDENT Anwar Sadat of Egypt flew into Moscow yes-
terday to decide - with the Kremlin's help - on a response to
a new U.S. Middle East Peace proposal.
It; has been believed that Sadat is shopping for more military
hardware to counter a possible U.S. decision to resume arms ship-
ments to Israel.
THE NIXON ADMINISTRATION wants to overhaul the na-
tion's $750 million school-lunch program which one Agriculture
Department official says is threatening to become a nationalized
meal service for all children, regardless of need.
Approximately eight per cent of the 7.3 million children getting
reduced-price lunches last year-some 584,000 children-were from
families above the poverty line.
All lunches, including those served the needy, get a federal con-
tribution of five cents plus seven or eight cents in the form of do-
nated commodities.
AN ENGLISH CLERK from the British Embassy was arrested
in Aeilgrs and charged with passing on secrets.
Leonard Hinchliffe, 39, was seized by Special Branch security
agents in London shortly before midnight Sunday.
Hinchliffe was the fourth person charged under Britians Official
Secrets Acts since Britian expellod 105 alleged Soviet spies.
NEARLY 10,000 MOSCOW JEWS jammed the street in front
of the central synagogue last night to sing, dance and gossip as
they celebrated the Jewish holiday Simchat Torah.
The people crammed into Arkhipov Street from one end to the
other said this was the biggest holiday gathering of Soviet Jews
they could remember.
Discussion centered around emigration to Israel and some of the
young people were bold enough to wear pins with Israeli flags on,
them.

Area church
By DANIEL JACOBS as in a W:
Stressing the need for church groups to Nov. 15, ir
involve themselves in society's political ling of the
and social problems, the Ann Arbor Inter Further,
faith Council for Peace (ICP) has actively withhold p
sought to help end U.S. military involve- a more in
ment in Indochina and shift government In an att
priorities to domestic issues. ly affectin
"Politics is the way in which we organize verting sor
our corporate lives," says genetics Prof. problems.
Donald Rucknagel - one of six ICP co- ICP will
chairmen. "If religion is to play a rele- Thomas, w
vant role in society, it must not be aloof with racism
from concern about politics." matize his
Established in 1966, ICP now boasts a While r
mailing list of 2,200. The panel of co- might feel1
chairmen - composed of both ministers a part of t
and University professors - meets twice members a
a month to re-examine the group's policy ligion mus
and discuss coming activities. Near Eas
Though their efforts are church-affiliat- John Baily
ed, the co-chairmen do not consider con- one of the
gregational membership to be necessary for synagogues
participation In ICPsaccording to staff a clear sta
member David Houseman. - In a mc
ICP plans to participate actively in the adds, "On
Vietnam moratorium on Oct. 13, as well moral ques

Vhite House vigil and sit-in on
n protest against Nixon's hand-
war.
ICP is urging local citizens to
ayment of their phone taxes as
direct form of dissent.
tempt to deal with issues direct-
g the church itself, ICP is di-
me of its attention to localized
It is likely, for instance, that
support the cause of Charles
rho has charged local churches
m and disrupted services to dra-
view.
more traditional church-goers
that the realm of politics is not
he church's proper domain, ICP
re firm in their belief that re-
t not remain static.
stern Prof. and ICP co-chairman
asserts, "I have always felt that
great failures of churches and
has been their refusal to take
and on government issues."
ore specific context, Rucknagel
ce you envision Vietnam as a
stion, there's no more debate."

ICP's most ambitious project thus far
has been a three-man excursion to the
Paris peace negotiations in the spring of
this year. The ICP group met with all four
negotiating parties.
The ICP trio talked with ambassadors
from North Vietnam and the National
Liberation Front for several days and re-
ceived a cordial reception, according to
Bailey.
Onthe other hand, Bailey remarks that
the South Vietnamese representatives were
reluctant to discuss the war in depth, and
that the American delegation was the
"most dispiriting" of all - consisting of
"seasoned diplomats" who held little com-
passion for peasantry and who advised the
visitors to go to Washington if they were
interested in changing U.S. foreign pol-
icy.
In another political action, the ICP
helped organize the first national Clergy
and Laity Concerned (CALC) conference
held here this summer. CALC is a 37,000
member national organization working in
conjunction with regional groups such as
ICP, to help organize political and social
actions.

urges social role

$

£frigtan

Iati

Tuesday, October 12, 1971 Page Three

Schedule for October
Wednesday, Oct. 13°
Thursday, Oct. 21
Tuesday, Oct. 26
CLIP AND SAVE

Labor to debate
freeze packagen
WASHINGTON (IP} The Executive Council of the 13 million

BE THERE!

NONE"

Soc. R

/

member AFL-CIO and the heads of the two largestv independent
unions, the Teamsters and the United Auto Workers, will meet today
to decide whether to participate in President Nixon's Phase 2 eco-
nomic plan.
A spokesman for the AFL-CIO said there had been no efforts by
administration officials to contact federation President George Meany
to patch up a dispute over how the post-freeze program will operate.
At the White House, spokesmen said Nixon worked in his office
at the nearby Executive Office Building, but refused to say on what.

'

.. ti t.

J Issho yi

Geng

Tuesday

4'~a

41

/

r
!j

Sadat, Kosygin meet
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt (left) stands with Premier A:
Kosygin (right) on arriving in Moscow yesterday. Sadat c
for a series of meetings on the Middle East crisis. (See N
Briefs.)

Sen Jacob Javits (R-N.Y.) sent
telegrams to Meany and other top
union officials Sunday, trying to
resolve their reported doubts on
whether the Cost of Living Coun-
cil would have veto power over
lexei wage decisions that would be
;ame made by a newly created tripar-
ewse tite Pay Board.

r

TONIGHT

Oct. 12

a color, cinemascope film by Nagisa Oshima, "Japan's es-
thetically and politically most. radical filmmaker."-Variety
-BOY-
Ar expressionist mystery thriller that explores a child's fantasy
in conflict with reality. "A study of an outlaw family that recalls
Truffaut's 400 Blows, but really goes much further in penetrat-
ing individual psychology and in portraying a society."-News-
week. Plus a short film
Ritual of Love and Death
written and directed by, and starring Yukio Mishima, the mili-
tarist-artist who publicly committed hari-kari in November. 1

TAFT-HARTLEY INVOKED
Dock, coal strikes continue across nation

By The Associated Press
Los Angeles area piers re-
mained shut down yesterday,
while the rest of the W e s t
Coist throbbed with activity af-
ter a 14-week longshoremen's
strike was interrupted over the
weekend as a result of a Taft
Hartley back-to-work order.
Cargo remained piled up three
times higher than a, man's head,
while efforts were made to set-
tle a fresh dispute involving 11
striking members of the 15,000
man International Longshore-
men's and Warehousemen's Un-

ion (ILWU). They refused to
accept dock assignments f or
which they were singled out by
name.
On the East and Gulf coast,
a walkout of 45,000 dockers con-
tinued for an 11th day, with
no negotiations scheduled. The
striking AFL-CIO International
Longshoremen's Association con-
tinued to be plagued by a re-
volt of Texas dockers, as most
of them ignored strike orders
and continued to work the West
Gulf piers.

7:30 and 9:30 NAT. SCIL*AUD.

note change
of location

$1.25 benefit contribution s

More than 10,000 soft

coal

miners remained idle in 20
states in another 11 day o I d
walkout. They were seeking an
increase in the top daily wage
from $37 to $50, plus a doub-
ling of a 40 per cent per ton
royalty paid by the industry to
the United Mine Workers pen-
sion fund.
"They're not close to agree-
ing on money and several other
matters," a high union source
reported of negotiations.
Roving bands of pickets over-
turned two loaded coal trucks
at a mine near Petersburg,
about 15 miles southeast of
Youngstown, Ohio. Other pick-
ets shut down about 10 non-
union mines in West Virginia.
The- latest Los Angeles pier
TV & Air Conditioner
RENTALS
Hi Fi Studio
121 W. Washington
NO 8-7942

deadlock involved the refusal
of 11 key men, known as "steady
men," to prepare fork lifts,
cranes and other pier equip-
ment which must function pro-
perly before 'longshoremen can
handle ships.
The Pacific Maritime Associa-
tion on Saturday requested the
11 by name, and their right to
specify whom they wanted was
upheld by an arbitrator. The
ILWU said the 11 refused to
accept the jobs because they
felt available work should be
shared equitably among quali-
fied dockers.
Ship sailings were resumed
from the San Francisco-Oak-
land area, where 1,000 long-
shoremen - about 10 times the
normal number - worked
through the weekend on 26 ves-
sels.
Prior to last week's applica-
tion of Taft-Hartley with its 80
day cooling off provision, t h e
MLWU was deadlocked with
West Coast shipping firms over
jurisdiction of off-dock contain-
ers, a guaranteed work week and
wages and benefits. The walk-
out began July 1 and losses were
estimated at $1.7 billion.

The White House has said that
the Pay Board, as well as a seven
member Price Commission, would
be semiautonomous bodies. While
their individual pay and price de-
cisions would be final, the Cost of
Living Council could step in if
the wage-price criteria they de-
veloped got out of line with the
administration's goals.
Meany, who has been critical
of the wage - price freeze, has
urged an autonomous Pay Board.
As the labor leaders pondered
their decision,- consumer advo-
cate Ralp Nader, who was ex-
cluded from White House consum-
er consultations on Phase 2. told
a Senate subcommittee Nixon's
post freeze program undermines
the Constitution.
"Any strict constructionist judge
wouldn't take any more than 14
minutes to dispose of these pro-
grams on a constitutional basis,"
Nader said. "This all wraps up as
a rape that makes the executive
expansion under the New Deal
look like a picnic," he said.
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,
Michigan48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Ujniver-
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.

;

]bombs Mairk
beginning .,of
Agnew's visit
ANKARA (A)M Bombs hurled
at twoAmerican targets marked
the beginning yesterday of Vice
President Spiro Agnew's 1I3-day
mission to Turkey, ; Iran_ and
Greece. The tombs exploded in
Istanbul, 20 miles northwest of
here, a few hours before Agnew's
plane landed.
U.S. officials in Istanbul said
an attempt was made to throw
a bomb over the fence of the U.S.
Consulate General grounds, but
the device fell short and exploded,
causing no damage. The second
bomb blew up the car of Kenton
Keith, a U.S. cultural attache.
The Consulate was closed for
Columbus Day. Turkey's martial
law government ordered the na-
tion's press to print no stories of
the explosions.
The vice president said in an
arrival statement that the U.S.
commitment to the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization - of which
Turkey is a- member -"Stands on
a foundation of bedrock."
Agnew was met at the airport
by Premier Nihat Erim. They rode
the 20 miles into the city along a
highway cleared of other traffic
and lined by clusters of Turks.
Agnew told Erim that "the link
our two countries have shared in
Nato for more than a decade re-
mains vital, not-only to our mu-
tual security but also to the peace
of the world."
On the flight from Washington,
the vice president voiced opposi-
tion to any congressional ban on
military aid to Greece, the last
and longest stop on his current
trip.
ISRAELI FOLK
DANCING
Every Wednesday
8:30
H ILLEL
Social Hall

I

Anti-war Congressman:
DONALD RIEGLE
talks on Vietnam, '72 election
and other issues
100 Law School
Thursday, October 14-8 P.M.

1,

mmmm

TOM & HARRY'S WATERBED FANS!
WITH STUDENT
Super Gargantuan DD
SALE KING
QUEEN$170I
DOUBLE
SINGLE
-E-1.-
5V

VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS
Complete Collision & Painting. V. W. body work our
speciality. 12 years experience on V. W. We honor
all insurance claims and all work is guaranteed.
Miller's V. W. Collision Inc.
1845 Whittaker Rd.
Hamilton St. to Whittaker Rd.
Ypsilanti, Mich. Ph.-483-2062

w

71l\SL.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan