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October 23, 1971 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-23

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news briefs
By he ssciate Prs

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552


page three

Ann Arbor, Michigan Saturday, October 23, 1971

ALTHOUGH PRINCETON admitted women asundergraduates
in 1969, the National Organization for Women (NOW) is protesting
the fact that administrative Jobs remain overwhelmingly male.
"Women are underrepresented grossly in faculty and administra-
tion" NOW concluded after a recent three-month survey. "The present
projection that student enrollment may be only 25 per cent female is
also discriminatory."
The current Princeton undergraduate enrollment is 3,200 men and
630 women, while of 759 faculty members, 30 are women-not quite 3
per cent of the total.
The Department of Health, Education and Welfare is conducting
a survey to see if the university, which has federal contracts, is
complying with executive orders banning discrimination against all
* * *
VETERAN'S DAY will be marred Monday by boycotting
veterans who are protesting a switch in the holiday date, which is
traditionally observed on Nov. 11.
Henry Iwan, head of a Jacksonville, Fla., group of World War I
veterans expressed the dissatisfaction saying, . . . if this city and the
country want to change the Nov. 11 date to provide another long week-
end for fun, then count us out. We won't march."
Elsewhtere, Jim Davis, national coordinator of the Vietnam
4Veterans Against the War, said members of his group would attempt
to join traditional parades held across the .nation, with or without
A MICHIGAN STATE professor will refund $1 to students in
his agriculture technology class Tuesday, because he doesn't want
to profit off them.
Dr. John Shickluna, who teaches the class, will continue to make I
the refunds on the $7.96 textbook he co-authored, as long as the book
is required, he said.
With the textbook's two other authors, Shickluna stated that "we
are here to teach students, not to profit from them."
The crop and soil science professors also said that a "professor
is a professional, not a mercenary,"
NO-KNOCK ENTRY warrants, intended by the Nixon admin-
istration as a model anti-crime measure for the nation, have been
used only flour times by the District of Columbia police since they
became available Feb. 1.
All four cases involved narcotics or gambling where evidence might
be destroyed quickly, according to police chief Jerry Wilson.
Another controversial portion of the administration's D.C. crime
bill, the preventive detention section that allows a judge or magistrate
to jail a defendant without bail for up to 60 days, has been used fewer
th dntan a dozen tmes.
Opponents such as Seni. Sam Ervin (D-N.C.) say preventative
detention Is unconstitutional because it violates the assumption that
a man is innocent until proven guilty, and allows police to break in
4without knocking.

from base
TAY NINH, Vietnam L4P-In
an apparent bid to quiet fur-
ther public furor, the United
States yesterday p u11 e d its
rorces out of Fire Base Pace,
the last American-manned in~-
3tallation on the Cambodian
The banse uhad been helled foi 4
namese troops, and American sol-
diers twice had balked at going out
on combat patrols, not wanting to -
be among the last to die in a war
thatIs apidlytewinding down for
"The publicity was causing all
kinds of consternation in the
states," one U.S. officer said. "If
I was a private citizen and read
about my Army like that, I'd be
very upset."
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy (D-
Mass.) had called for a congres- PHASE 2 COMMITTEE LEADERS and newsmen meet yesterday
sional investigation of an incidt are George Boldt, who will head the Pay Board; Donald Rums
diOct 9nhend fiv soldiers sasigd teheads the Cost of Living Council; and G. Jackson Grayson, cha
Four days later, 20 men in the INDICTMENTS UPHELD:
replacement company again re- -
reented after 30 minutesudurin
which the base commander ex-
them to move out. ur p r v sIJi
Aldthoug the UaS. Command CINCINNATI (iP) - The 6th U.s. indicated they were guilty before
saridletheewithdrawalof abotry85 Circuit Court of Appeals let stand they were tried.
from the base had been planned yesterday indictments of 25 per-~ The report placed a "major re-
as part of the American phaseout sons in last year's Kent State Uni- sonsibility'' for the disorders on
from the war, It was learned that lovesitycourtorder Btat aunldt h school administration and
the move was made 10 days ahead grand cur rerht ica ote exonerated National Guardsmen
of schedule. grnvry adeinitrtiaon e x who fired on students. four of
Field commanders feared more ivest dmnsdtinb x whom were killed during the May
confrontations between officers punged. 4, 1970, disturbance.
and balking soldiers or a possible The attorneys for the 25 students~ The three-judge appeals court
ground attack on the base that and faculty members had argued also let stand an order by a Por-
might inflict heavy American cas- that the grand jury report "villi- tage County Comfnon Pleas judge
ualties. fied" persons on the campus and who barred nearly 200 grandl jury

Inflaion rate
WASHINGTON (IP-The nation's economy suffered a re-
lapse in the July-September quarter while the inflation rate,
responding to President Nixon's treatment, showed marked
improvement, the. government yesterday reported.
As two key reports on the state of the economy were
released, Nixon chose all 22 members of the pay and price
panels that will decide how much wages and prices can go
up after his 90-day freeze expires Nov. 13.
The two reports supplied a mixture of both good and bad
economic news. A slower-paced economy means little progress
is apt to be made on the unemployment front immediately.
A slower rate of inflation means a slower rise in prices.
The Commerce Department said the Gross National Pro-
duct, total output of the nation's goods and services, advanced
atathree per cent annual


'rate in the third quarter in
-Associated Press terms of noninflated dollars.
at the White House. From left Economists consider that rate of
'eld, presidential counselor who g rwthtoo0slow to 0cut ino the
rmanof he riceComisson. which has hovered around six pe;r
cent since the first of the year.
They say at least a four per cent
growth rate is needed to start
making inroads into the jobless
e1~a gesPaul McCracken, chairman of
Nixon's Council of Economic Ad-
visers, said the GNP advance was
xwitnesses, couirt officei s and others "less than the ongoing gains that
associated with the probe from we have to achieve."
discussing the investigation. The good news in the GNP re-
That order had been overturned port was a 3.3 per cent rate of
by a lower federal- court, and the inflation, down from last quarter's
appellate panel ruled the question 4.25 per cent and the lowest since
should have been raised with a the second quarter of 1967.
state court. Paralleling that, the Labor De-
Attorney G e r a I d Messerman, partment said the Consumer Price
who had sought to have the grand Index rose two-tenths of one per
jury report erased, said he was cent in September, the first full
pleased with the appellate ruling, month of the wage-price freeze.
He said he was not involved in Meanwhile, the President named

(Continued from Page 1)
person. "Our movement is in a
total state of crisis. People are
tired of. saying 'off the pig' and
not doing it."
Others were more subdued
than Mann. Radical Washington
attorney Philr Hirschkop speak-
ly but fervently on the "erno-
tional brutality" of American
For its part, the auidence was
intent, applauding a few of the
day's dozen speakers ,listening
quietly to most of the others.
-Juror Bob Eaton, draft coun-
selor for the Friends Peace Com-
mittee, accurately summed up
opinions offered by many.
"I'll have to reserve judge-
ment until much later," he said,
agreeing that the panels could
be anything from a "gimmick"
to a historic 'milestone in the
anti-war movement.
"The panel is unstructured
right now," he said. "We can
make it almost anythiing iny the
next two days."
The grand jury and the testi-
mony it received is expected to
be a model for similar investi-
gations jn other cities, according
to a PCPJ statement. The panel's
finding will be the basis of an
evict Nixon strategy during the
coming months, leading to dem-
onstrations at the Republican
convention in San Diego.
Rbiso f h Dal Washingo
Bureau also contributed to the pre-
paration of this article.


Sni budee wih9

(Continued from Page 1)
Such a conflict would undoubt-
edly have severe consequences on
the international scene.
Chn nearby People's Republic of
Cna, long time ally of the Paki-
stanis, has recently backed its
commlttment with an agreement
to suplply two additional divisions
for the Pakistani army.
Further, the Himalayan passes
provide easy access to the troubled
*area for the Chinese army.
It Is this threat of Chinese in-
tervention which some experts be-
lieve pressured India to settle its
last conflict with Pakistan in 1965.
On the other hand, the Soviet
Un~ion has recently concluded a

treaty with India promising mili-
tary assistance in the event of at-
tack, thus raising the spectre of a
confrontation between the two
super powers. 3
The position of the United States
appears to be somewhere in be-
Washington has severely strained
relations with the Indian govern-
ment by continuing its military aid
to Pakistan.
On the other hand, the U.S. has
applied diplomatic pressure on the
Pakistani government to institute
various reforms including demo-
cratic representation, and an end
to alleged repression of opposition
political groups.

It has been this repression and
denial of representative govern-
ment which created the current
difficulties in East Pakistan.
Last December elections were
held across the country for a Na-
tional Assembly.
In the smaller but more popu-
lous East Pakistan, the reformist
Awami League won an overwhelm-
ing victory, gaining enough seats'
to assure that Shiek Mujibur Rah-
man would be the Prime Minister
of all Pakistan.
Shortly after the election, how-
ever, President Yahya Kahn or-
dered the Pakistan army Into East
Pakistan and banned the Awami
League, in effect annulling the

..--~ .---- --. ___appealing the indictments but was
not surprised at that decision.
Defense a t t o r n e y Benjamin
Scheerer, however, said the de-
fendants "cannot get a fair trial."
He had appealed the indictments
to U.S. District Court.
lijo'7 efu eesThe appellate panel, ruling on
the indictments, said the appellants
had failed to establish bad faith
election. rorists have become virtually a the wul"s ffer reaot andthim-
This was the spark which touch- nightly occurance. Recently the mithe irrderblea ham frm-
ed off the bloody conflict between separatist guerrillas destroyed a mroeiono nictmbents."fom
separatist rebels and the Pakis- train, and launched attacks on poeuino nitet,
tani army which has continued major power centers, crippling lo-
through the present. cal industry.
Proclaiming the independence of It has been in the countryside. C om m ent o
East Pakistan as the free nation stronghold of the insurgent forces,
of Bengala Desh, a guerrilla army however that destruction has been fContinued from Page 1)
known as the Mukhti Bah ini, most widespread. .Lewis Powell
numbering about 50,000 has been The Bengalis, traditionally re-
waging war against 80,000 regulars sentful of the westerners who have mnent of. legal aid services to the
of the Pakistani army, and all in- Iruled them since independence, poor.
stitutions of the central govern- have become entrenched in their Wrkn wthP el nhe
ment. bitterness with no hope for con- National Crime Commission, Vin-
Much of the fighting has cen- ciliation in sight. Iigtrehssuroraon
tered in the capital city of Dacca Attempts by the Pakistani gov- ofther "most activear sp-
and the chief port of Chittagong emnment to pacify the rebellious sible members of that commis-
where bombings by Bengali ter- eastern province have been futile. sion."
-~ In July, President Yahya Kahn
-____ .announced new by-elections would "In nearly every instance,"
be held to fill the seats won by the says Vining, "he came to ndc-
outlawed Awami League. pendent conclusions after rca-
IThe government-approved can- soned thought."
didates-strongly right-wing and Describing Powell as a "mod-
[fundamentalist M o s 1 e m s-have est, soft-spoken man," Vining
been unable to venture into the said that Pgwell would be an ex-
countryside without heavy military tremely careful judge who would
escot.1Secneto ewe h be anxious not to prejudice the
Bengalis and the present Pakistani curt by being too accessible to
government apparently insoluble, ousd nlecs
and the growing refugee problem I "As a teacher and a scholar,
ITY LUTII ERAN CHAPEL threatening to ignite the tinder.. Powell's nomination certainly
theron Church-Missouri Synod) box of subcontinental politics, gov- excites me, and will undoubtedly
ashtenaw Ave. crnments of the world have been gain Nixon the respect of all
Scheips, Pastor viewing Bengal as a major trouble those who appreciate an excel-
9:15 ond 10:30 a.m.-Services, spot on the order of Indochina and lent appointment to the court,"
ft of God's Grace.",teMddeEs ay iig
9:15 a.m.-Bible Study-"Galo- th-ide at ay iig

George Boldt, retiring chief judge
of the U.S. District Court for the
Western District of Washington,
as chairman of the 15-member
Pay Board and C. Jackson Gray-
son, dean of the business school at
Southern Methodist University, as
chairman of the seven - member
Price Commission.,
The two groups have three weeks
in which to tell Americans how
much their paychecks, can go up
and business how much more they
can charge for their products.
n nominees



(Continued from Page 1)
Win. Relinquist
picture Kuaper gives of his for-
mer Washington associate. "He's
easy to get along with, yet not
a man to be pushed. He's a
strong-willed person; Bill forms
strong opinions and sticks to
them," says Kuaper.
Yet, overall, Kuaper describes
Rehniquist as a scholar and an
academician. "He was never ter-
ribly comfortable in the political
arena and has a certain aca-
demic bent. You can be sure
he'll study his court role totally
detached from the government
and you can also be sure he'll
not give in to outside pressures."
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 48i04. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sier. $Subscription rates: $iO by
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5 by carrier, $6 by mail.

801 South Forest at Hill
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
9:30 o.m.-Service of Prayer and Preaching.
11:00 a.m.-Folk Mass.
1:00 p.m.-Holy Communion.
6:00 p.m.-Supper.
7:00 p.m.-Program.
7:30 p.m.-Worship, St, Simon and St. Jude,
On the Campus-
Corner State and William Sts.
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Senior Minister
10:30 a.m.-unday Shoolsstt
10:30 a.m. - Service. Sermon: "God in the
Way," Rev. Terry N. Smith.
There is infant and toddler care in the nursery.
306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.-Holy Eucharist.
10:00 a.m.-Holy Eucharist and Sermon.
7:00 p.m.-Evening Prayer (chapel).

State at Huron and Washington
Dr. Hoover Rupert, Minister
Bartlett Beavin, Campus Minister
R. Edward McCracken, Campus Minister
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Sermon by Dr. Hoover
Rupert: "Defining Today's Church: 2. The
Company of Concerned Stewards."
Broadcast over stations WNRS 1290 am,
WNRZ 103 fin, 11:00 to noon.
Wednesday, Oct. 27:
Noon-Luncheon Discussion: "Why Situation
Ethics?" with Bart Beavin Pine Room.
Lunch :25c.
Noo -Luncheon Discussion: "The Christian
and Militarism" with Bart Beavin, Pine
Room. Lunch 25c.
6:00 p.m.-Grad Community.
1 236 Washtenaw
Donald Postema, Minister
Guest Speaker-Mr. Clayton Libolt, Graduate
Student in Old Testament at U. of M. will
conduct bot services.
10:00 a~m.-Morning Worship.
11:00 a.m.-Coffee and sharing in the lounge.
6:00 p.m.-Evening Worship-Sermon: "A
Still, Small Voice."
KIDoCT u tEIn cL fl= E UD Icw

(The Lu
1511 W
Alfred T
Sunday at
"The Gil
Sunda a

Wednesday at 10:00 p.m.-Midweek Service.
Thursday at 8:00 p.m.-Workshop in "New
Art Forms in Worship," Artist R. Marx-
hausen in charge. All interested pe.rsons
1432 Woshtenaw Ave.
Robert E. Sanders, John R. Waser,
-Donald A. Drew, Brewster H. Gere
Worship at 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.
Preaching Oct. 24--Mr. Drew.
Past or: Charles Johnson
For inrformation, transportation, prsonalie~d
at 330 Maynard St.
(the Alley)
11:00 o.m.-Holy Communion.






yi Geng

7:00 & 9:15


Oct. 23


Saturday and Sunday
1959. With M A R T N
LEYMARIE. Stark spare
beauty due to Bresson's
muted, concise style. A
pickpocket pur s u es a
compulsive c ar ee r of
theft through the Metro
stations of Paris.

Govts to vote
gdu(Continued from Pageo i) nt
Student Government Council Pres-
ident Rebecca Schenk.
"By purporting to represent
graduate students," she adds, GF
is constitutionally a "governing
body, even though they claim not
As be the successor to GA, the
constitutional drafters claim1 the
federation will inherit the respon-
sibility of appointing members to
Senate Assembly committees, a
function now met by SGC.
If this proves true, "SGC will
fight for the rights of students to
appoint," Schenk says.
Senate Assembly, the faculty
representative b o d y, maintains
several student-faculty committees
of academic and general concern.
"It is not students who gain
from the playing off of a multi-
plicity of governments against one
another," Koza warned.
However, Bommersbach argues
a need f or a body specifically rep-
resenting graduate students.
Unlike their younger counter-
parts, "graduate students are more
likely to be married and have chil-
dren, financial difficulties and pro-
fessional experience," she explains.
The federation will concern Itself
with issues that involve the "edu-
scation and lifestyle of graduate
students, such as grad student
Atu ameeting rearlier this week
of representatives from graduate
and professional school govern-
ments, it was decided that ratifi-
cation procedures and the selection
of federation representatives would
be completed.
Nine governments must ratify
the GF constitution, according to
federation organizers, before the
body can begin to function.

The Taira Clan Saga
artistry in action

2580 Packard Road-971-0773
Tom Bloxam, Pastor-97 1-3152
Sunday School-9:45 a.m.

423 5. Fourth Ave.
Telephone 665-6149
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr., R. E

Kenji Mizogochi's great epic
of the rise of the samurai, against the Emperor
the aristocracy, against the Buddhist hierarchy
its private army.




U ..

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