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October 27, 1971 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-27

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I

U.S. HYPOCRISY
ON CHINA
See Editorial Page

C I
4c

.Aritg an

~!IaitM

AMIABLE
High-76
Low-55
Fun for walking in
the rain; breezy, warmer

Vol. LXXXii, No. 41 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, October 27, 1971 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

'EVICT NIXON

Protest ends
with arrests
By TAMMY JACOBS
Special To The Daily
WASHINGTON-"Phase One" of the People's Coalition
for Peace and Justice's campaign to evict President Nixon
ended on the streets near the White House yesterday with the
arrest of 298 anti-war demonstrators, including movement
leaders Rennie Davis, David Dellinger and Father James
Groppi.
Those arrested, part of a group of about 1,000 demon-
strators, were charged with disorderly conduct for staging
a rush hour sit-in at the intersection of Pennsylvania Ave.
and 15th Street, one block from the executive mansion.
Bail was set at $50 or personal recognizance for all those
arrested, but most elected to remain in jail for the night, ac-
cording to the Washington Police Department.
-_---------- --- P e r s o n a 1 recognizance was

U..
U..
hits
WASHINGTON (0
United Nations' dec

accept
Chia

new

policy,

Taiwan ouster

- The
vision to

S1F il unit s
case to be
*reviewed
By TONY SCHWARTZ
Allegations against the contro-
versial Orson Welles Film Society
will be heard by Student Govern-
ment Council tonight at 7:30 in
"*the Michigan Union's Homer
Heath Lounge.
Vic Gutman, director of student
organizations, said yesterday he
will bring charges against the film
group at that time. Individuals
and student group representatives
will then be allowed to present
* allegations, Gutman -added.
After these presentations, Orson
Welles' representatives will be per-
mitted to make counter-charges if
they wish. No written statements
or third party testimony will be
accepted, Gutman said.
G utman originally charged Or-
son Welles with signing for use of
an auditorium under an assumed
name and with advertising while
failing to identify the sponsoring
organization.
He will bring an expandea group
of charges tonight, including alle-
gations that Orson Welles used a
film without permission from the
distributor, fraudulently reported
attendance, harassed other campus
film groups, and operated for pri-
vate profit.
SGC will decide tonight on the
charges to be heard and the evi-
dence to be considered for a sec-
ond meeting on Nov. 10. At that
time, Council will vote on Gut-
man's motion to withdraw recogni-
tion from Orson Welles as a stu-
dent organization.
In such an event, Orson Welles
would be barred from further
showings of films on campus.
Charges originally under th(
jurisdiction of Central Student Ju-
diciary (CSJ) were transferred to
SGC, at Gutman's request, in or-
der to facilitate a more thorough
Minvestigation. '
Gutman explained that the jur-
isdiction of CSJ-which is limitec
to direct violations of SGC regu-
lations-had limited his case se-
verely.
Frank Schoichet, '71, a partici-
pant in investigations that led tC
40&utman's charges, plans to bring
a series of his own charges.
Schoichet said last night he
plans to charge Orson Welles with
willfully concealing informatior
from SGC, other film groups, and
film distributors.
Representatives of Orson Welles
vere unavailable yesterday for
comment on any of the charges.

granted to those with a Washing-
ton area address to give the po-
lice.
Police did use standard field ar-
rest procedure, which they aban-
doned at one point during the re-
cent mass arrests of the Mayday
anti-government demonstrations.
The sit-down was part of a
scheduled m a r c h from the
grounds of the Washington Monu-
ment to the White House, where
the protesters had intended to
serve an eviction notice on Nixon.
PCPJ had also organized the
march to urge Nixon to accent the
seven point peace plan set before
the Paris peace talks in July by
the Provisional Revolutionary Gov-
ernmenti PRG) delegates from
tSouth Vietnam.
The plan basically provides for
release of all prisoners of warj
when Nixon sets a date for total
withdrawal of American forces
tfrom Indochina.
The demonstration came after a
rally on the Monument grotlnds,
during which PCPJ placed a tele-
phone call to Paris and the crowd
heard delegates from both the
PRG and North Vietnam.
The rally and march were the
culmination of "Phase One," which;
began over the weekend with the
convening of what PCPJ calls its;
e"People's Panel," a group of 1
about 20 representatives of the1
anti-war, movement.
The panel, which was set up in;
grand jury format, spent the week-
end collecting "testimony" on suchE
topics as the war in Indochina,
economic and political repression
in America and the American
s prison system.
At the end of the testimony Sun-
day, the panel presented an in-
dictment of the Nixon administra-
- tion which became the basis for
- the eviction notice carried by
t PCPJ supporters on yesterday's
- march.
"Phase Two," which theoretical-
~ ly started as the protesters were
arrested, is expected to consist of
s formulating and carrying out an
r election year strategy to "drive
See 300, Page 8

expel Taiwan will be respect-
ed by the United States, Sec-
retary of State William P.° -
Rogers said yesterday, but the
N i x o n administration re-
gards it as "a most unfortu-
nate precedent."
"This administration deeply re-
grets the expulsion of the Re-
public of China (Taiwan) and
thinks the precedent will have
adverse effects in the future,'"
Rogers said.
In addition, angry Senate and
House conservatives urged a cut
in U.S. contributions to the United
Nations and some members de-
manded even more drastic action.
Others, however, called for con-
tinued support of the United Na-
tions as the only hope for world
peace.
Declaring "We have a new ball
game," Sen. William B. Saxbe (R
Ohio) moved to send the $3.2-
billion foreign-aid authorization
bill, whichrecontains $139 million
for U.N.-related activities, back to
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. Secretary Rog
He said at least a week or two
should be allowed to pass to give
Congress and the country time to " ternational
"digest" the U.N. action and its, Kla(

ANTI-WAR ACTIVISTS Father James Groppi an d Rennie Davis (below)
(above) are among the 200 arrested yesterday in Washington, D.C., during
President Nixon with an "eviction notice" as a protest of American policy in
UNA NIMO US DECISION:

-Jeremy Jacobs,
along with students
an attempt to serve
Indochina.

-Associated Press

gers

reaction

Supreme Court rejects
review of Pontiac busing

WASHINGTON (P),- The Su-
preme Court unanimously de-
clined yesterday to review the
highly controversial busing plan
in Pontiac yesterday, effectively
dashing the hopes of the city's
active anti-busing league for the
time being.
Pontiac school officials had
contended in their appeal that
whatever segregation exists in
the blue-collar community is a
result of housing patterns.
The court made no comment
on the claim. The *lat rejection
of the appeal indicates that
they may hold no weight with
the justices at this point.
An attorney for the Pontiac
school board, Robert Manley of
Cincinnati, Ohio, suggested that
the board had one narrow avenue
of further appeal. He said the

board could ask for a rehearing
of the case when two vacancies
on the Supreme Court are filled,
"But the chances are so slim
that I would have great hesi-
tancy in even recommending it."
Members of Pontiac's anti-bus-
ing league, the National Action
Group (NAG), made no comment
last night on the Supreme
Court's decision.
Indications are that NAG will
continue to work with other
anti-busing groups towards es-
tablishing a constitutional amend-
ment to prevent busing.
Meanwhile the Michigan House
Republican Caucus has asked
for an "immediate" appeal of a
federal desegregation order for
Detroit metropolitan area schools.
The caucus Monday night ask-
ed the governor, attorney gen-

OUTLOOK BLEAK

Engineers' job -rke tightens

eral or State School Board to
"immediately appeal a Sept. 27
ruling by U.S. District Judge
Stephen Roth that Detroit area
schools are operating under "de
jure." By law segregation "be-
cause of state action or in-
action."
The caucus represents the 52
Republicans in the House. The
House has 58 Democrats.
The caucus said it urges an
appeal "so that prior to exten-
sive work devising possible plans
for relief, the basic de jure rul-
ing may be determined by_ an
appelate court or courts."
At the same time, a wide var-
iation in expenditures per pupil
in state public schools was cited
yesterday at a Senate hearing
as an example of unequal edu-
cational opportunity.
Sen. Walter F. Mondale (D-
Min.), committee chairman,
said the "inequality" of the fi-
nancing system can best be
shown by projecting the high
and low expenditures to a class-
room of 25 and coming out with
a $15,000 difference.
Yet, he said, Michigan is but
!one of many states which rely
principally on local realestate
taxes for school financing des-
pite state-aid programs.
j Typically too, he said, in
I Michigan schools with highest
per pupil expenditures lie in
the suburbs around Detroit
where more affluent parents re-
side.
Dr. Daniel H. Kruger, profes-
sor of industrial relations at
Michigan State University, tes-
tified that population trends
have significant bearing for re-
vision of school financing meth-
ods, he said "the Upper Penin-
sula simply does not have the
base to finance quality educa-
tion."

Register now ...
... or forever hold your peace.
To vote in the next election-
c i t y councilmen races next
April-youdmust register by Oct.
29, two days hence. Among
various locations, you can sign

our nation is not in the hands of'
the United Nations. It is square-
ly in our own hands."
In a nationwide address from
Taipei, Chiang called the U.N. de-
cision "infamous" and referred to
"our military strength and eco-I
nomic prowess."
C h i a n g declared Nationalist;

By JIM KEVRA
Graduating engineering students
used to enter the job market con-
fident they could choose from
among many lucrative offei-s.
Today, engineering students find
themselves at the mercy of a tight
kar kt withem nifir. n lr nnn

implications.
Saxbe's move came as the aid " "
bill came up for Senate debate. ositive on U.N. move
In moving to sidetrack the for-
eign aid bill temporarily, Saxbe
noted that 42 of the 76 nations By The Associated Press
that voted to expel Nationalist China's acting Foreign Minister, Chi Peng-fei, called the
China and 12 of the nations that United Nations General Assembly's action in seating his
abstained from voting are listed government "a victory of the people of the whole world,"
as beneficiaries in the bill. Peking's official New China news agency reported yesterday.
ITo begin a heated and emo- Meanwhile, many world capitals applauded yesterday
tional debate now might well lead
to ill considered action regarding the entry of the People's Republic of China into the United
aid for those nations, he said. Nations.
But he referred bitterly to the Nationalist China breathed defiance.
action at the U.N. which he equat- Peking's tingforeign minister Chi Peng-fei said the
ed with "wholesale blackmail." Pi.ng's acin g oreign miiste engrfeicysaidthe
"It was a regular lynching par- U.N. decision demonstrated the complete bankruptcy of the
ty," he said, "and when they won policy long pursued by U.S. imperialism in obdurately ob-
they took the rostrum to say how structing the restoration of the legitimate rights of our coun-
they had clobbered the United try in the United Nations and the U.S. imperialist scheme
States." of attempting to create two Chinas
However, Saxbe later withdrew in the United Nations."
his motion when he became con-
vinced it could not carry.But he .President Chiang Kai-shek told Professors
said that to vote on the foreign- his Nationalist Chinese country-
aid bill in the present atmosphere men on Taiwan: "The destiny of
aid bll i thepreset atos ur ntin s_ not 1.in tne. nanas_-P0

ice. "To get a job, a fellow has to
shoot with the rifle."
A survey of recent graduates
taken this summer by the engi-
neering placement office shows the
engineering job situation may
swiftly reach the critical stage.

Mar~b lin specale peson I Fifty-six per cent cf those who
planning and long ange prepara~ returned the questionnaire survey'
tions now essential. said they had been able to find
"The graduate can't use the shot- regular employment. Another 24
gun approach anymore," according per cent said they had decided to
to Engin Prof. John Young, head attend graduate school. The rest
of the engineering placement serv- said they had not found engineer-

ing employment, were working at
temporary, non-engineering jobs or
had been drafted into a two-year
stint with the United States gov-
ernment.
Further, the survey reveals that
one-sixth of the people who had
been able to find jobs are dissatis-
fied with the employment they had
accepted and are seeking other em-
ployment.
Another aspect of the tightening
job situation is the decline in the
number of employes requesting
engineering placement interviews.
Employer visits are down about
20-30 per cent.

up to vote at the Fishbowl or China would "continue to wield a
at the clerk's office in city hall. strong influence in the changing
balance of international power"
might bring defeat of the mea- and was still determined to over-
sure - something he wants to throw the Chinese Communists.
avoid. In the first Soviet commentary,
Sen. Barry Goldwater, (R-Ariz), Moscowradio in a brioadcast to
said the United States should quit Japan welcomed the U.N. deci-
the United Nations outright and sion to admit the Soviet Union's
send its headquarters off to antagonist, adding: "It is a pleas-
"someplace like Moscow or Pe- ant thing for the Soviet govern-
king." ment that the basic Soviet policy
Rep. Donald M. Fraser (D- of strengthening the United Na-
Minn.), one of the few to speak tions as a tool for peace had
approvingly of the vote, said the brought a success."
admission of the People's Repub-
lic of China would make the Britain, which has voted for
United Nations a more effective seating the People's Republic of
peacekeeping instrument. China since 1961, hailed the de-
"A government representing 14 cision, saying the world needs Pe-
million people has been replaced king's help in solving problems.
by one representing 800 million," A Foreign Office statement said:
he said. "We welcome the General Assem-
A former U.S. ambassador to bly decision to seat Peking."
the United Nations, James J. There was an absence of com-
Wadsworth of Geneseo, N.Y., ment from Most European Com-
said, "the expulsion is not catas- munist countries, possibly reflect-

s
I
.
.,
1
. +
i
. j

China policy
By MARY KRAMER
"I think it's about 20 years
overdue and I'm delighted," said
Prof. Rhoads Murphey, Director of
the Center for Chinese Studies in
reacting to Monday's U.N. vote.
Opinions of University professors
interviewed yesterday concerning
the move to seat the People's Re-
public of China and oust the Na-
tionalist delegation were all fav-
orable.
Political science Prof. Allen
Whiting shares the feeling the ac-
tion is overdue, but says, "It is
unfortunate that we had to place
ourselves in the position of making
a moral issue of it instead of a
procedural one."
The action came as a blow to
American diplomatic and lobbying
efforts for a resolution to seat
both delegations. Opinions on The
possibility of a seat for Taiwan
in the future were divided.
History Prof. Albert Feurwerlker
sees a Taiwan seat as a possibil-
ity in the distant future, explain-
ing, "The present government will
never be seated, but a successive
See PROFS., Page 8

However, Young says this de-
cine is not really a fair indica-
tion of the number of jobs avail-
able because many companies now
find it cheaper to send out litera-
ture and then do their interview-
ing by mail.
But it is "an indication of a
" tightening situation," says Young.
A total of 412 different com-
panies scheduled interviews at the
engineering placement service last
year, down 17 per cent from the
year before. Forty-two Per cent of
the scheduled interviews were
cancelled by the employers at a
later date because the "ompanies
felt they did not need any new
employes.
The total number of graduates
reporting employment has been
dropping the last few years. In

trophic."

ing the Soviet-Chinese feud.

NOW WIELDS VETO

.i
I'll

Will

China start

U.N. revolution?

i
,
,
fi
,:
i'
1
i!

By WILLIAM L. RYAN
Associated Press News Analysis
UNITED NATIONS-By throwing open
its doors to a huge, avowedly revolution-
ary power, the United Nations is now en-
tering a fresh chapter in its 26-year his-
tory.
As a result, a whole new situation may
be shaping up. The big question: How

drastic restructuring of the United Na-
tions and its agencies, saying that poor
nations are underrepresented.
Peking has been harshly critical of the
United Nations in the past, charging that
it is a lair for Soviet-American plotting.
Although it has muted these charges in
recent months, the regime may not want
-- - - n~r n oil fn++ a v t

RUMMIKON ,177. .

y?

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