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November 14, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-14

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Dine with Us and
Dance to the Music of
Mon. thru Fri. ^
t) 319 S. 4th Ave. II a.m.-2 a.m.
761-3548 ^
Sat. & Sun.
S p.m.-2 a.m.
Mon. thru Thurs., no minimum chargev

page three




NEWS PHONE: 764-0552

Saturday, November 14, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three



Sat.-Sun.-Nov. 14-15
"Gives me a close shave every time."
-S. Agnew
WED.: Botticher's Commanche Station
662-8871 75C AUDITORIUM
4 1
WED., NOV. 18
AT 8:30P.M.
Sonata in B-flat major, K. 281
Six Variations on Paisello's "Salve tu, Domine," K. 398
Ten Variations on "Unser dummer Pobel meint" from
Pilgrimme von Mecca, by Gluck
Fantasy in D minor, K. 397
Sonata in A minor, K. 310
"Mr. Gilels makes his Mozart so lovely, so poised and
faultlessly proportioned that it stands as a symbol of
excellence needing no defense."
-New York Times !
TICKETS: $7.00, $6.50, $6.00, $5.00, $3.50, $2.50
University Musical Society
Burton Tower, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48104
HOURS: 9:00 TO 4:30, MON. THRU FRI., SAT. 9:00 TO 12:00
(Also 1 /2 hours before performance at Rackham Auditorium)


ne-ws briefs
By The Associated Press
AMERICAN YIPPIE leader Jerry Rubin was grabbed from
an underground hideout in Belfast, Northern Ireland yesterday
and quickly gave up his fight to stay in British territory.
The Home Office in London announced that Rubin and his Yip-
pie colleague, Stew Albert, have agreed to leave Belfast quietly with-f
out waiting for formal deportation.
Rubin previously had proclaimed his intention to stay in Ire-
land and insisted that the police had no authority to arrest him
On his brief trip to Belfast, Rubin attempted to align himself
with the political and religious dissidents of Northern Ireland.
* * *
FOUR MEN AND A WOMAN were arraigned yesterday on
charges under emergency regulations imposed to combat the ter-
rorist Quebec Liberation Front (FLQ).
Gerard Pelletier, Jocelyne Despatie and Pierre Bourret were
charged with seditious conspiracy and with being members of the
FLQ, outlawed Oct. 16 with the proclamation of the War Measures
Jean-Jacques Leroux and Daniel Seguin were charged with ad-
vocating the aims of FLQ, which wants Quebec independent from the
rest of Canada. Leroux was charged with being a member of the FLQ.
The arraignments brought to 46 the number of persons charged
under the War Measures Act.

-Associated Press

A BOY SCOUT official says 16-year-old James Clark of
Foster, R.I., has been denied Scouting's highest rank because "we
cannot in clear conscience allow any boy to the rank of Eagle
Scout who is an admitted atheist."
Robert F. Parkinson, chief executive for Naragansett Council,
Boy Scouts of America, said the youth's father, George Clark, "is an
admitted atheist and he claims his son believes as he does. Obviously
neither one can be registered in the Boy Scouts of America."
The elder Clark said, "I expressed my personal belief to Mr.
Parkinson when he asked me if I was an atheist. But I don't feel
my personal philosophy has any bearing on it at all."
* * *
THE JUSTICE DEPARTMENT charged Humble Oil & Re-
fining Co. yesterday with failing to install safety devices on 33
offshore oil wells in the Gulf of Mexico.
The suit, filed in U.S. District Court in New Orleans, charges

Mitchell cracks up
Atty. Gen. John Mitchell enjoys a hearty guffaw during a light
moment at a "Salute to the Vice President" dinner Thursday
night in Washington. The dinner was sponsored by the District
of Columbia Republican Committee and the Republican National
A ecitesu ithhold

Humble with 150 separate offenses, punishable by a maximum fine NUV 9' ( N lIE N15/1_/ NU/ t7 L U-' .' /GI 't
of $2,000 each.
The charges grew out of an investigation nto oil spills In the WASHINGTON (P) - The Nix- cide - now - explain - later policy,
G T heLargesigrenoutcofa invigaChtironinooil C s.ils inhegeon administration has quietly de- however, environmental impact
Gulf off the Lousiana coast in which Chevron Oil Co. was charged cided it c a n withhold environ- statements could easily degenerate
with similar offenses. mental impact studies from the into attempts to justify what an
Chevron earlier this fall pleaded no contest to the charges and public until the decisions they in- agency has already decided to do
was fined $1 million. fluence have been made and an- - a danger recognized by Russell
* nounced. E. Train, chairman of the Presi-
BRITAIN is being urged to join a $560-million program for Prominent conservationists, who dent's Council on Environmental
common West European defense that would initially ease the thought they were legally entitled Quality, which reviews the state-
burden on the United States. to see the studies well in advance'ments-
Later, the plan could develop joint weapons production in West of decision-making, learned of the Conservationists had thought;
Europe's first integrated defense venture since President de Gaulle opposite policy from a reporter_ ever since the Environmental Pol-
ithdr and it came as an unpleasant sur- icy Act of 1969 t o o k effect 10
withrew French forces from NATO. prise months ago, that its provision re-
Britain's decision is considered urgent because of next week's dis- s. mongouthat iscposion re-
cussions with the Nixon administration. They will be critical for the A Sierra Club spokesman called iant to keep agencies on their
316,000 men the United States maintains in Europe, some of whom it "a major setback i public par-watch
ticipation in evrnetlpa-te yltigtepbi ac
are expected to leave after next June. n t environmental plan-Ythem in action.
Other countries among the ten considered for the program, de- Federalardby Section 102 of that law requires
vised by Holland's defense minister, include West Germany and law to prepare and make public that environmental impact reports
France, reports on the expected environ- "shall be made available to the
m am t tr.a President, the Council on Envir-
EIGT TPAAROGUERILASfou mn ad fur mental impact ofterproposals.' onmental Quality, and to the pub-
EIGHT TUPAMARO GUERRILLAS-four men and four Behind the smokescreen of a de- lic . . . and shall accompany the
women--forced their way into Uruguay's biggest bank yesterday proposals through the existing
and escaped with $6 million worth of jewels and $48,000 in cash, The Michigan Daily, edited and man- agency review processes."

would be a strike against that
automaker, h i t by a seven-
week walkout in 1967.
The UAW called its Chrysler
Corp. negotiators back for Nov.
23, but did not set a strike dead-
Ford and Chrysler were given
strike immunity while the UAW
struck GM in a continuing eight-
week walkout to win a pattern-
setting agreement for the indus-
try. The GM pact lifts the average
wage above the $5-an-hour level.
GM Vice President Earl R.
Bramblett estimated that at the
end of the third year in the new.
pact, which still must be ratified
by union rank-an-file, the pay of
auto production workers will be
between $12,000 a n d $13,000 a
Bramblett put the cost of in-
creased wages alone at $2.4 bil-
lion, which figures out for GM's
394,000 U.S. production workers
at slightly more than $1 an hour
on top of a current average hour-
ly wage of $4.02 in the automo-
tive industry.
Bramblett said his $12,000 to
$13,000 annual pay estimate was
predicted on assuming overtime
hours average the same as over
the last three years. The $1-plus
hourly increase is predicted on
the cost-of-living to which sec-
ond and third year wages a r e
geared, advancing 4 per cent in
both years.
Two Detroit UAW local unions
have scheduled votes tomorrow on
the new contract, which has been
approved unanimously by the un-
ion's leadership and by a 4-to-1
vote of the 350-man GM Council
representing locals across the
The strike will be in its tenth
week when the union-set deadline
f o r completing local ratification
elections arrives on Nov. 20.
The international union ordered
locals to report back by that date
so it can give GM a final answer
Nov. 21 in hopes of getting the
world's largest auto manufacturer
back in operation by Dec. 1.
The strike idled more than 394,-
000 workers in U.S. plants of Gen-
etal Motors and has caused thous-
ands of additional layoffs in sup-
plier plants and related indus-
tries. Some 22,100 GM Canadian
workers still are on strike with
negotiations continuing.

UAW sets Ford
tstri ke date; GM
pact vote begins
DETROIT (M - The United Auto Workers served a Dec.
7 strike deadline notice yesterday on Ford Motor Co. as its
General Motors members began voting on a new three-year
A 2,000-member';local union at a stamping plant at West
Mifflin, Pa., was the first to vote on the new GM contract
and reported overwhelming approval. Some other locals sch-
eduled weekend voting.
UAW Vice President Ken Bannon called for a resump-
tion of negotiations at Ford for Nov. 23 and said if there were
no settlement by Dec. 7 there -

Laird hits
r'U.S. plane
WASHINGTON (R) - Secretary
of Defense Melvin R. Laird warn-
ed yesterday the United States is
prepared to strike again at North
Vietnamese anti-aircraft batteries
if there are further attacks on un-
armed U.S. reconnaissance planes.
Laird spoke several hours after
the U.S. command announced in
Saigon that an RF4 reconnais-
sance jet had been downed by en-
emy ground fire about 42 miles
south of Vinh in North Vietnam.
Its two crew members are pre-
sumed dead.
U.S. warplanes in the past have
bombed- enemy anti-aircraft po-
sitions to safeguard reconnais-
sance aircraft, but there appar-
ently was no such action in con-
nection with the latest loss.
"We remain ready," Laird said,
"to take appropriate action in re-
sponse" to firings on unarmed
American planes over North Viet-
nam, to any major troop incur-
sions across the demilitarized
zone a n d to shelling of Soutbi
Vietnamese cities.
He was speaking before repre-
sentatives of World Affairs Coun-
cils from around the country.
He noted there had been a re-
cent rocket attackon Saigon and
said that this sort of action, fir-
ings on U.S. reconnaissance planes
and incursions across the DMZ
all were ruled out under under-
standings with the North Vietna-
mese at the t i me of the total
bombing halt just over two years
The North Vietnamese have al-
ways insisted they were not party
to any such understandings.
The RF4 was the first American
jet destroyed over North Vietnam
since last May and the 10th since
the U.S. bombings was halted on
Nov. 1, 1968. The last use of "pro-
tective reaction" against North
Vietnamese anti-aircraft positions
occurred on Sept. 5.

police said.
The Tupamaros, Latin America's oldest left-wing guerrilla group,
use stolen funds to maintain their operations. Police said last week
that they escaped with $1.4 million in earlier robberies this year.
The organization kidnaped Brazilian Consul Aloysio Mares Dias
Gomide and U.S. police expert Dan A. Mitrione on July 31 and U.S.
agricultural expert Claude F. Fly on Aug. 7. Mitrione was found
murdered Aug. 9, but the two others are believed still alive.

atec, by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier. $10 by mait
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mail.

Nixon's administration, however,
seems to be excluding public in-
put into environmental decisions.
The Interior Department, f o r
example, released an assessment
of oil spill risks last month only
upon announcing its decision to
proceed with a major auction of
offshore oil leases.





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6 a.m. till 3 a.m.-Fri.-Sat.
8 a.m. till 7:30 p.m.-Sunday
Delivery and Catering

4m DIAL Sh
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Vice. And Versa.

lows Today
1, 3, 5,
and 9:10

I ______ 1


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L....Lan iL.......L.... IP U U em -eo - TI 'Vw1% on T ( rT ; 1 -0n+


Mick Jagger. And Mick Jagger.




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