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October 28, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-28

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 28, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 28, 1971

CRC blasts state
police hiri ngaction;
racism charged
The Michigan state police and the Michigan Civil Service
Commission yesterday stood accused by the Michigan Civil
Rights Commission (CRC) of discrimination in their refusal
to hire two black trooper applicants.
Sidney Singer, state director of civil service, said his
agency would reconsider the two cases in light of "a new
affirmative action program" for equal employment.
The cases involved Joseph Graves, Jr. and Robert Green,
Jr. The CRC said it believed both men are qualified to become
troopers.
Graves, according to the CRC, was initially rejected lastj

CONTINUE CAMPAIGN:
PCPJ to test sit-in

(Continued from Page 1)
Froines, told reporters yesterday
that Phase Two would include four
months of an "intensive educa-
tional campaign" designed to "give
the American people the facts"
about Nixon.
This education will basically con-
sist in "exposing" what PCPJ
leaders .considerNixon's "decep-
tion of the American public."
One method of doing this, ex-
pressed at the press conference,
will be to establish a "caravan,'
of PCPJ organizers showing edited
video-tapes of the "people's pan-
el" deliberations which took place

here over the weekend.
The panelacomprising 19 per-
sons from all segments of the
protest movement, heard "testi-
mony" over the weekend from var-
ious speakers, and concluded by
compiling the tribunal's testimony
into an "indictment" of the Nixon
administration.
Also, according to organizers,
PCPJ will be working to develop
similar tribunals on a local level
to deal with smaller local prob-
lems. One suggestion was that
thesepanels could investigate
companies suspected of polluting.

arrests
The coalition has also developed
the outlines of an election stra-
tegy directed at the upcoming
presidential primaries.
According to Froines this will
consist of "confronting the candi-
dates" with questions on how they
stand on various issues PCPJ con-
siders important-specifically the
seven point peace proposal of the
Provisional Revolutionary Govern-
ment of South Vietnam.
The primary strategy will also
i n c 1 u d e educational campaigns
among the voters attempting to
dissuade them from voting for
Nixon.
The culmination of the "Evict
Nixon" campaign will come ac-
cording to Froines, at the Repub-
lican National Convention in San
Diego next July.
While declining to go into stra-
tegic specifics, Froines stressed his
hope that the demonstrations in
July will include a cross section of
the country.
"For the first time," he said,
"when people watch demonstra-
tions on T.V. they will be seeing
themselves."

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UM INTERNATIONAL LAW SOCIETY
PRESENTS A PANEL DICUSSION ON
"Legal and Political Dimensions
of the Pakistan Conflict"

E. Pakistani decries war
horrors to U' audience

FOR WEST PAKISTAN:
NUR MALIK, President,
UM Pakistan Student Assoc.

FOR EAST PAKISTAN:
MUZAMMEL HUQ,
President Bengla Desh

South Viet
to release
prisoners,

November because of a 1964
trespassing conviction during
a civil rights demonstration.
A civil service review board re-
versed Graves' rejection shortly
after that but he was turned
down again when he scored 43 on
a written exam - one point less
than needed for passage.
Graves has experience as a
military policeman and a stock-
ade guard in the army, the CRC
said-

6:30 P.M. L-w er's Club Lounge

TONIGHT!

SAIGON (AP) - The South Viet-
namese government yesterday an- Green also failed the written
nounced it will free 618 Viet Cong exam several times, the last time
prisoners of war Sunday in the in Dec., two and one half months
biggest single release of prisoners after ohis30th . birthday,mthecut-
in the Indochina war.ma
The Defense Ministry said the rooper,
Te eesenMinisty saidthe - "There was substantial evidence
release is an amnesty on the oc- that the written test is highly dis-
sinof thenauatin fPre- criminatory against blacks and
ien Ngye Vaother minority applicants," said
second term. Ruth Rasmussen, director of the
All of the prisoners are South iCCcmlac iiin
Vietnamese Communists, or Viet CRC compliance division.
Cong, a spokesman said. He said The CRC also demanded several
there are no prisoners from North changes in state police hiring pol-
Vietnam involved. icies to make the state troopers'
It also was reported that Thieu positions more accessable and at-
is expected to make a new peace tractive to minority group mem-
proposal on South Vietnam's na- bers.
tional day Monday. Sources said- --~"---
they understood that the proposal
will contain new elements. Students to
The spokesman for the Defensei
Ministry, Lt. Col. Du Thanh Nhut,
is the biggest of the war. joi te
He said 442 of the prisoners are 11
in "good health" while 176 are dis- (continued from Page 1)
abled.I
"They will be freed in small According to psychology Prof.
groups all over the country," Nhut Warren Norman, chairman of Sen-
said, "to return to their villages." ate Assembly, references to Grad-
Nhut said another 2,284 Viet uate Assembly will probably be
Cong prisoners in good health and changed to read "Graduate Feder-
36 disabled will be transferred to:ation.'
the Chieu Hoi-Open Arms-pro- Norman said Senate Assembly
gram, which means they will serve might consider changing its rules
the South Vietnamese government, to allow SGC to make all appoint-
He said the prisoners had asked ments. "If we get a request for a:
to be taken into the program, change in rules, we'll consider it,"
which involves propaganda, urging he said. So far, no such request1
other Viet Cong to defect nd pro- from SGC has been made.
viding the allies with intelligence!
information Norman added that he is "not
A communique from he Defense particularly eager to jump into
Ministry said the prisoners "have the jurisdictional dispute between
mended their ways and have SGC and Graduate Federation."
shown good behavior and lisclpii- Graduate Federation organizers
nary spirit during their detention." could not be reached for comment
It said the action was being yesterday afternoon.
taken "in accordance with the hu- Council is now looking for stu-j
manitarian policies of the govei n- dents to fill vacancies on commit-
ment of South Vietnam." tees such as those which advise
the various Universitwy vice-nresi -

(Continued from Page 1)
desh, Mallick told the audience
that the aim of the East Pakistani
struggle is no longer directed to-
wards political equality-but to-
wards independence. '.To give up
now," Mallick asserted, "would
mean the annihilation of the Ban-
gali race."
"The brutal West Pakistan army
has no regard for civilians," Mal-
lick continued. "They are brutal
in their treatment of children, and
women by the thousands are now
bearing the children of these sol-
diers."
T h r o u g h his cross - country
speaking tour, Mallick hopes to
drum up public support in favor
of a bill currently before the Sen-
ate that would cut funds to the
West Pakistan government until
some settlement has been reached
with the East.
Students sympathetic with the
Bangladesh cause have organized
a float with guerrilla theater for
Homecoming this week.
In addition they plan to picket

a birthday party for Sen. Robert
Griffin (R-Mich.) at the Michigan
Union Nov. 6. Griffin is leading
the opposition in the Senate to
the proposed fund-cutting bill.
The current conflict arose last
December when Pakistani Presi-
dent AghawMohammed Yahya
Khan allowed free elections to be
held across the country for a
National Assembly.
In the smaller but more populous
East Pakistan, the r e f o r m i s t
Awami League won an overwhelm-
ing victory, gaining enough seats
to assure that Shiek.Mujibur Rah-
man, head of the league, would be
the Prime Minister of all Pakistan.
"Yahya Khan did not realize the
political unity among our people,"
Mallick said.
Shortly after the election, how-
ever, Yahya ordered the Pakistan
army into East Pakistan and ban-
ned the Awami League-sparking
the bloody conflict between sep-
aratist rebels and the Pakistani
army.

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764-0558

Need a Football Ticket!
Got One to Sell!
Come to UAC's Ticket Exchange!
F R IDAY 1:00-5:00
MAIN LOBBY-UNION
For more info-763-1107
OCTOBER 28 (Thursday)
FRED BRANFMAN
(in Laos from March 1967 to February 1971 with Interna-
tional Voluntary Service) will speak of the
Continuing U.S. Air War
in Indochina
based on his experience interviewing thousands of refugees
plus many American officials and pilots.
Noon Luncheon for Campus ministers
and Ann Arbor clergy
4:15 p.m.-Auditorium A, Angell Hall-FREE
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
7:30 p.m.-First Presbyterian Church

It

Emission free car displayed

4k

(Continued from Page 1)
seemed better to clean the fuel
than the engine," says Marc New-
kirk, the car's inventor.
"Cleaning the fuel precludes the
necessity to clean the engine,
which can never be totally effic-
ient," he adds.
According to Russell Taylor, In-
ternational Material's vice presi-
dent for marketing, the company
wanted to invent a car that would
not alter the existing internal
combustion engine found in. to-
day's automobiles, and that would
not adversely affect the petroleum
industry.
One of the advantages of the
system, said Taylor, is that it takes
up almost no space since it fits
under the back seat. It will costj

The reformed fuel is then mixed
with air to power the car. Then
the exhaust, composed of carbon
dioxide and water is cooled to con-"
dense out some of the water, which
is then recirculated to react with'
more fuel. The carbon dioxide and
remaining water pass out the tail-
pipe into the air.
The device's makers also claim
that with the system gas mileage
will be as high or higher than at
present, the car will perform asI
well as current automobiles, and
less maintenance will be required
than with current automobiles.
The device will be tested in the
Motor Vehicles Emissions Labor-
atory starting December. Newkirk

ANTI-WAR VETERANS
Take Part in Homecoming Half-Time
Show with Michigan Band. Leave Name
at 2528 S.A.B. or Call Matt, 764-8986 or
Dave, 763-6942.
VIETNAM VETERANS AGAINST THE WAR

.

only about $200 to have the de- estimates that the device can be
vice installed in any existing car ready for production well in ad-
with an internal combustion en- vance of the 1976 deadline for
gine. claim the inventors. vate ofeder 197 e dine for
According to a pamphlet is- meeting a emissions stand-
sued by the company, the anti- ards.
pollution device works in six basic ___
steps. First, gasoline and water are
injected into the reformer. Then The Visual Arts:
the mixture is heated causing a!aFl Sre
reaction which produces carbon Ca Film Survey
dioxide and hydrogen.Y
drogen are non - pollutants, the SCULPTURE
fuel is clean even before it en--
ters the engine.
Next. a small amount of the "re-
formed fuel" is stored to start the ..
engine. This fuel is also burned! < o><=">0<-=">o<==>o<"">o I

1432 WASHTENAW

PUBLIC LECTURE

NOON LUNCHEON 35c

Friday,

Oct. 29

i.

U.S. to weigh
U.N. position
(Continued from Page 1)
N. aid programs and subsidiary
agencies such as the World
Health Organization.
"There are cuts to be made,'
Mansfield said "but they should-
n't be made on the basis of pique.'
In addition to presidential and
congressional criticism of U.N
delegate actions Monday night
Vice President Spiro Agnew
blasted the world body, calling it
a "paper tiger" and a "propa-
ganda sounding board for the
left."
The vice president said the
United States should reassess its
financial contribution to the
United Nations, the diplomatic
importance it assigns the world
organization, and its system for
distributing foreign aid.
Meanwhile, Presidential advis-
or Henry Kissinger returned from
the People's Republic of China
Monday with word that there is
no change in Nixon's plans to visit
mainland China in 1972.
"We are exactly on the schedule
we set ourselves," Kissinger said
adding that Nixon is expected to
see Party Chairman Mao Tse-
tung.
U-M STUDENT
BLOOD BANK
Tues., Nov. 2-11-5
Wed., Nov. 3-1-7
at: First Floor
U.iffir 11ninnA

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It
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Y;r
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is
e
s
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E
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r
1
s
tI

Sdents.
The current issue of the SGC
newsletter describes some of the
positions available. Council also
plans to keep a file of students in-
terested in committee assignments,
for use in making future appoint-
ments

Speaker: PAUL DOTSON
Director International Center, U of M
"International Education, Is It Possible?"
GUILD HOUSE-802 Monroe

t heat the reformer.

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Street of Shame
(Japan 1956 dir. Kenji Mizoguchi)
A portrayal of four women in a Tokyo brothel

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