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November 22, 1970 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-22

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SWINGING EDUCATION
(by the tail)
with STUDENTS FOR EDUCATIONAL INNOVATION
at an INFORMATIONAL MEETING
" new challenges to the Educational Establishment
" creative roles for students in Ed School
" nominations for SEI executive council
Tuesday, December 1, 7:30 p.m.
Schorling Auditorium, School of Education Bldg.

Convertible Tops
and Repairs
Auto Interior Repairs
Custom-Interiors
PERFECT FIT
SEAT COVERS
2270 W. STADIUM
ANN ARBOR 662-5860

page three

94P

Sicrtg3n

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE:
~aif 11764-0554t

Sunday, November 22, 1970
news briefs
By The Associated Press

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

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UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER & STUDENTS INTERNATIONAL
Present

FREEPORT

$186

WINDSOR-FREEPORT-WINDSOR VIA AIR CANADA JET

DEPART
Dec. 27
Jan. 1

RETURN
Jan. 1
Jan. 7

ACCOMMODATIONS
6 days, 5 nights
7 days, 6 nights

PRICE
$186
$196

includes ground
transportation
between airport
and hotel

AN ALL WOMEN local government was elected during Brazil's ne s
In Miguel Pereira, the mayor, judge and public attorney are
all women.
Meanwhile, the military government's Arena party swept the
elections except in Rio, where an opposition candidate running on a
pro-Voodoo platform ran second among the candidates for state
deputy.
* * *
THE CHIEF LAWYER of the U.S. anti-poverty agency was
fired Friday along with his deputy in an apparently political '
move.$
Terry F. Lenzer and his deputy, Frank Jones, were fired by a
Donald Rumsfeld, head of the Office of Economic Opportunity.
Rumsfeld claims that Lenzer and Jones "violated the law and '
condoned actions not in the best interest of the poor."
Lenzer told a news conference that "The administration ap
parently believes in bargain-basement justice for the poor." Jones
called for Rumsfeld's resignation, labelling his former office, the
Legal Service Program, as "being run by Southern bigots and
right-wing politicians across the country."
-Associated Press
A CORONER'S INQUEST Friday in Montreal revealed that
a prime kidnaping suspect was caught because he mistakenly Shortageo sustenance
entered a closet with no secret compartment in which to hide. An elderly man begs for food while squatting on a roadside near
Three others suspects found the niche and hid for almost 24 Bhola East Pakistan. Widespread hunger has set into the Bay
hours before escaping. of Bengal region of East Pakistan following a devastating cyclone
Separate cells of the Quebec Liberation Front kidnaped British last week.
Trade Commissioner James Richard Cross and Laporte on Oct. 5 and week.
10 to press demands for the release of 23 political prisoners. Laporte
was found strangled a week after his abduction but Cross is believed ADMINISTRATION RESISTS:

"HAPPY HOUR" every evening-2 hours of live music,
dancing, and unlimited free drinks

I SIGN UP:

UAC Travel Office
2nd Floor, Michigan Union

PHONE: 163-2141

OPEN ONLY TO UNIV. MICHIGAN STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF, & THEIR IMMEDIATE FAMILIES

still alive.
INDIANS OCCUPYING ALCATRAZ ISLAND marked their
first anniversary there by announcing plans for a $6 million
Indian University.
The University would teach, tuition-free, Indian laws, arts and
crafts, ecology and tribal languages. Sales of Indian art objects would
support the school.
Although the federal government insists the Indian occupiers arer

Israel asks U.S. for
longy-termarms aid
WASHINGTON (,,P) - Israel is ( zation is needed for any "f i r m

Chiletakes
over U.S.
industries
SANTIAGO, Chile, () - The
Chile an government has tak-
en over the administration of
two local companies controll
ed by U.S. interests, charging
t h e y intentionally deprived
Chileans of jobs.
Although the action was based
on a 1945 Chilean labor law, it
was the first open move h e r e
against foreign businessmen since
Marxist-Socialist President Sal-
vador Allende took office Nov. 3
Oscar Garreton, undersecretary
of economy, announced Friday
night that Allende had ordered
the "intervention" of NIBSA, a
plumbing and heating fittings
manufacturer, and Alimentos Pur-
ina de Chile S. A., which raises
chickens and makes animal feed
Both companies had stopped or
reduced production and laid off
workers.
Northern Indiana Brass Co. of
Elkhart, Ind., owns 50 per cent
of NIBSA, which at one time sup-
plied about a third of all the brass
valves and fittings in Chile. Ade-
la, a European consortium owns
25 per cent, and the rest is Chil-
ean-owned.
Ralston Purina de Panama, a
subsidiary of t h e U.S. Ralston
food firm, owns 80 per cent of
Alimentos Purina. Augustin Ed-
wards, one of the richest men in
South America, who currently
lives in the United States, owns
the remaining 20 per cent.
The Chilean government may
intervene in any private company
to protect the interests of Chilean
workers. A federal "interventor"
becomes the general manager of
the company and takes over the
firm'shadministration,rregardless
of whether the regular manager
cooperates with him.
In announcing the intervention
of Alimentos Purina, Garreton
said that ever since the Allende
administration took office, small
farmers had been complaining
about "irregularities in supply and
in the means of payment demand-
ed by producers of feed for chick-
en and hogs, especially Alimentos
Purina."
"This situation has led small
chicken farmers and peasants to
suffer a ruinous and arbitrary de-
pendence on the big feed manu-
facturers," he charged,
Allende's signed th e interven-
tion order against NIBSA "to nor-
malize the labor situation and so
that company would continue giv-
ing work and production to Chil-
eans."
The official reason for the or-
der against Alimentos Purina
was: "To renew work within the
firm and to solve the problems of
the company's workers and of all
peasants or farmers who depend
on the firm."
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 St., Ann Arbor.
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mai
Summer Session published Tueday
through Saturday morning. Subacrip-
tion rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mail.

trespassing, the Indians have claimed the island as their natural reportedly pressing the United
right under a Sioux treaty of 1869. reote ressingte mied
States for a new long-term mili-
tary aid pledge as a condition for
THE MAYFLOWER COMPACT'S 350th anniversary cele- entering peace negotiations with
brations in Plymouth, Massachusetts, have caused a storm of .
protest in nearby Provincetown.I Egypt''...
proestvinearby roiewn r pehmBut Nixon administration offi-
Provincetown residents are upset that the commemorative stamp cials strongly resist any such com-
marking the anniversary is being issued first at Plymouth since the mitment as unconstitutional. They
compact was signed in Provincetown. claim that congressional authori-
FACES DOMESTIC UNREST
Nationalst China may quit UN

TAIPEI, Formosa (A) - Na-
tionalist China may withdraw
from t h e United Nations be-
cause of Friday's General As-
sembly vote which favored ad-
miting Communist China.
The vote appears to have
shaken the faith of Chaing Kai-
shek's government in the organ-
ization it helped to form after
World War II. It could lead to
major changes in the govern-
ment's foreign and domestic
policies.
For the first time in its his-
tory, a majority of t h e U.N.
General Assembly voted to expel
the Nationalist government and
seat the Communist government
of China in its place. The vote
was 51-49 with 25 abstentions.
U.N. membership and the in-
ternational support for the Na-
tionalists government which it
implies play a large role in the
government's local ideology.
For 21 years they have helped
justify a government in which

the island's 12 million native-
born Formosans have little au-
thority. The government, t h e
military and a vast secret po-
lice network remain in control
of some of the two million main-
landers who fled to Formosa
with President Ghaing Kai-shek
in 1949.
Without U.N. membership to
help support this structure the
government could feel forced to
strengthen its hand even more
against native Formosa dissi-
dents who object to it.
The Nationalists were not ex-
pelled, however, because of the
prior passage of a joint Japan-
ese-American resolution that re-
quired the motion to seat Pe-
king to be approved by a two-
thirds majority before it could
be implemented.
There is nonetheless an ap-
parently significant tendency to
regard the seating vote itself
as a U.N. v o t e of confidence
concerning the Nationalist gov-

ernment, and to withdraw un-
ilaterally from the 'world body
now that a majority has voted
for Peking.
The government's fear is that
the vote will start a move to-
ward recognition of Peking by
such nations as the Philippines,
Malaysia and Japan.- All have
left the possibility of a shift op-
en in recent statements by their
leaders.
Even more, officials fear the
landslide could wash away with
it U.S. support of t h e two-
thirds majority requirements.
The U.S. State Department
said after Friday's vote that the
United States will "examine all
implications of this new situa-
tion in full consultation w i t h
friends and allies."
It is considered here to be im-
possible that any such consulta-
tions with the Nationalist gov-
ernment could change Chiang's
traditional stance.

program pledge."
Israel's request, according to
U.S. authorities, is for an as-
sistance program covering at
least two years, which would take
it -to the end of President Nixon's
present term or beyond. The new
agreement would be in addition
to the $500 million Israeli a i d
program which Nixon presented to
Congress last Wednesday.
Despite t h e evident disagree-
ment over this issue, State De-
partment policymakers now esti-
Imate th e re is an encouraging
prospect for starting peace talks
between Israel and Egypt and
with Jordan participating s o o n
after the first of the year.
Israeli's demand for new arms
pledges projected into the next
several years was argued to Rog-
ers last Wednesday by Israeli For-
eign Minister Abba Eban.
State Department authorities
said they believe an agreement on
opening peace talks can be reach-
ed without long-term aid promis-
es from Nixon.
One reason for optimism among
officials here about starting peace
talks is, they said, that both Is-
rael and the Arab states now are
eager to avoid a return to hostili-
ties.
They both wish to continue the
cease-fire beyond the present ter-
minal date of Feb. 5 and they both
.recognize, U.S. officials claim,
that the best chance for getting
an extension is to have p e a ce
talks underway before the expira-
tion.

. - -- -

I'

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FUN and GAMES

MADMAZE.. .a real mind stretcher for the whole
family, and an art object as interesting as the
puzzle itself for it's made of durable clear
crystaline plastic with chrome legs and shiny
stainless steel ball. Object: to move the ball

.....,................*........... ..... .... ... .......:...........*............
ARTS CHORALE
PRESENTS
FAURE REQUIEM
AND
Works by Mozart and Brahms
MAYNARD KLEIN-Conductor
MON. NOV. 23-8:00 P.M.
HILL AUDITORIUM
ADMISSION COMPLIMENTARY

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8-6416

GYRATIONS.. .a combination of labyrinth and
skittles to challenge your skill and dexterity.
Object: to direct a spinning gyro at targets
on pedestals, to manipulate surface-tilting side
and front controls to guide the metal gyro.

PHI LOSOPHERS

KNOT. . .the puzzle

puzzles to challenge your ingenuity, based on
a legend dating back to King Arthur's court.
Object: to remove center glass ball without
removing sticks from guide cord. By shrewdly

TWIN FEATURE PROGRAM
Emanuel LWolf presents
AN ALLED ARTISTS FIM
Cloae Chaos 4 ='
A PSYCHO-SEXUAL~
STUDY IN MURDER!
COLOR BY DELUXE
Shown Today at 2:35, 5:50, 9:05
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