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December 08, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-12-08

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


l

page three

C14 r

I*Iutligaun

4haiti,

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

Tuesday, December 8, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

the
university
cellar
the store that brought you

news briefs
By The Associated Press

Farmer
post as

leaves
HEW

BRAZILIAN TERRORISTS kidnaped the Swiss ambassador
yesterday after shooting a Brazilian government agent assigned
to guard him.
The terrorists fled with 57-year-old Ambassador Giovanni En-
rico Bucher after scattering leaflets identifying themselves as mem-
bers of the National Liberation Alliance, an organization believed to'
have folded with the death of its leader last month.
It was Brazil's fourth political kidnaping since a rash of such
seizures began with the abduction of U.S. Ambassador C. Burke El-
brick on Sept. 4, 1969 in Rio de Janeiro. Elbrick was released after
the military government freed 15 prisoners held in connection with
politically inspired offenses.
ENGLISH AND WELSH electric p o w e r workers staged a
slowdown which tied up commuter trains and left millions of
homes without heat or light last night.
The nation braced for further trouble last night as militant la-
bor union members, in defiance of their national leadership, called
out half a million men for a one-day work stoppage to protest the JAMES FARME
government's proposed strike control law.J
The proposed law would make collective bargaining contracts tion, talks to neD
legally binding, and would provide for an obligatory 60-day "cooling and the Presider
off" period for strikes threatening a national emergency.
The government has warned the unions it will not back down on'
the antistrike law and says it has the support of most of the nation. COUNCIL
The stand by the heads of the country's biggest unions under-
mined a called Communist strike, the first since 1926.
Power workers said their go-slow tactics will continue until theirI
demands are met, but today's stoppage is a one-day affair. Frd

asst. secretary
WASHINGTON (? - James Farmer, most widely known
black official in the administration, resigned yesterday in a
manner obviously intended to discourage speculation that
there had been any break with the President despite some
past criticisms of Nixon policies.
The outgoing assistant secretary of the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare, met for 26 minutes with
Prsident Nixon at the White House. Presidential press secre-
tary Ronald L. Ziegler then made public an exchange of
letters and told newsmen Farmer is leaving "on a very, very

the 4c xerox
the 9c bic pen
mountains of coke

-Associated Press
R, top-ranking black in the Nixon administra-
wsmen yesterday after resigning as assistant sec-
ept. of Health, Education and Welfare. Farmer
nt parted on the best of terms.
MEETS TODAY:
!, UAW reach

& a place

to hang out

brings you to the threshold of another
EXPERIENCE

PAKISTAN'S LEFTIST FORMER FOREIGN MINISTER
Zulfikar Ali Bhutto led his socialist Pakistan People's Party to ant
unexpectedly strong showing early today in Pakistan's first gen-
eral election in history.
With about one-third of the vote counted, Bhutto's party was lead- DETROIT (N-The United Auto Workers and Ford Motor
ing in 33 of 82 Punjab constituencies, the largest bloc among the 137 Co. announced yesterday they had reached agreement on a
National Assembly seats being contested in West Pakistan. new contract.
According to early reports, about 60 per cent of the nation's 56 Details of the contract, covering 166,000 workers were
million eligible voters participated in the election of the 300-member withheld -pending a meeting of the union's Ford Council
National Assembly. Pakistan is now under the leadership of the mili- scheduled for 9:30 this morning.
tary. The agreement came after close to 28 hours of nonstop
Women turned out in unexpectedly heavy numbers. Minor squab- bargaining.
bles were reported in Lahor, Ranalpindi, Peshawar and Dacca, where Earlier in the day the Ford Council voted to drop a mid-
it was charged party workers tried to intimidate women voters and night strike deadline which had been set against the nation's
to mark the ballots of many illiterates. No. 2 automaker.
Eventually the National Assembly will elect women to 13 spec- The new pact was expected to closely follow the one
ially reserved seats. A constitution must be written within 120 days
after the President convenes it - or members will face another elec- the UAW won last month after a 10-week strike against
tion. General Motors.
- _-- --- In the GM, settlement, the -- --- --- -

books! books!

books !

good basis" in his relations
with the chief executive.
Farmer's letter of resignation
said he wants to leave his post, ef-
fective Dec. 21, because of personal
considerations and added "I great-
ly appreciate the opportunity I
have had during the past year and
a half to further this administra-
tion's efforts on behalf of the
American people, particularly
blacks and other minorities."
Nowhere in his four-paragraph
letter did Farmer indicate any dis-
illusionment with Nixon's racial
policies, and, in conclusion, the
founder and former head of the
Congress of Racial Equality, told
the President, "I am available for
whatever service my future com-
mittments will allow."
Farmer did not have a major
voice in shaping administration
racial policies and was not involv-
ed in civil rights enforcement. His
post at HEW concerned depart-
ment management and child-de-
velopment programs.
His one major victory came last
March when he persuaded the
White House to override a veto by
Mississippi Gov. John Bell Wil-
liams and continue federal fund-
ing for predominantly black Head
Start programs in the state.
Farmer's strongest criticism of
administration civil rights poli-
cies came in an interview last June
when he accused Nixon of "failing
to act as a spokesman for the
black community's aspirations."
He objected also to the Presi-
dent's so-called Southern Strategy
on elections.
"The blacks started out distrust-
ing the President and nothing h a s
happened to change that," he said.
In his letter Nixon said he is
accepting the resignation with
deep regret, praised Farmer's work
and said his counsel has not been
limited to HEW "but has been
drawn upon and respected
throughout the administration.
The Michigan Daily,tedited and man-
agec. by students at the Universitv of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0552. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St.. Ann Arbor
Michigan48104. Published dailyTues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
lon rates: $5. by carrier, $5 by mrail

books for courses
books for horses
books on tools
books for fools
books on astrology
treatises on phrenology,
books by Mao
books on the Tao
books by the obfuseant
books for the palcontent
food for the soul
scholarship on rock & roll
*PLUS-We're still carrying all the gold-
en oldies -- art supplies, school supplies,
records, posters, toothpaste, etc.
You can count on us because busi-
ness is our business, but not our onl
business
WINTER BOOK-RUSH STARTS JAN. 3

LAST WEEK Shows at
ends . '1, 3, 5,
Thursday " 7, 9:05
"The funniest movie I've seen this
year! Just go, run to see it!"
-New York Post
OTHR TAN
4pCRC R <..
COLOR<
- NEXT -
Edna Ferber's "GIANT"

i

Ui

UAW won an immediate wage
boost averaging 51 cents an hour
for workers who earned $4.02 un-
der the previous contract. The
UAW also added early retirement
benefits and an unlimited cost of
living wage escalator.
Sources close to the bargaining
disclosed that as of dawn yester-
day there were only two major
issues that remained unsolved. One
concerned a non-economic mat-
ter and the other dealt with re-
troactive pay. The source declined
to elaborate on the non-economic
issue, but did disclose that the
pay issue centered around $20
million extra which the UAW de-
manded the company pay its
workers.
The UAW demanded that the
entire first-year pay increase be
dated to Sept. 24. Under a 51-cent
settlement, workers would get
$224.80.
For the student body:
FLARES
by
Levi
Farah
SWright
Tads
* Sebring

Exam hours
set at UGLI
The undergraduate library will
be open from 8 a.m. until 5 a.m.,
starting Thursday, Dec. 10 and
continuing through Friday, Dec.
18.
The special exam hours are to
accommodate the cramming which
is usually synonomous with exams.
The special hours also facilitate
the last-minute rush on reserve
books, as well as on books used as
sources for final papers and take-
home exams.
The late hours also make it
easier to rationalize any day-time
activities. You really can do it
later at the UGLI.

UN youth
corps gels
final okay
UNITED NATIONS () - The
U.N. General Assembly yesterday
approved the establishment of an
international volunteer y outh
corps patterned after the U.S.
Peace Corps.
Its aim will be to channel ef-
forts of youth to aid developing
countries. The overseer w ill be
Paul G. Hoffman, 79-year-old
American advocate of expanding
help to "have-not" countries.
The action by the 127-nation
assembly came about two years
after the Shah of Iran proposed
such a corps in a speech delivered
at Harvard University.
The vote came on the same day
that Secretary-General U Thant
announced that Hoffman will
stay on for another year as ad-
ministrator of the U.N. Develop-
ment Program, the constantly ex-
panding effort for the develop-
ing countries.
The UNDP is a major source of
multilateral technical and prein-
vestment aid for the developing
countries, with an annual budget
of more than $250 million.
The recruiting, training and
managing of the volunteers and
their work will be p a r t of the
UNDP program administered by
Hoffman.
No age limit was set for volun-
teers, but the resolution declared
that the active participation of
the younger generation "in all as-
pects of social and economic life
constitutes an important factor in
ensuring the increased effective-
ness of collective efforts necessary
for a better society."
Thant said in a report to the
current assembly that he already
had requests from various coun-
tries for more than 1,000 volun-
teers.
1
Folletts bookstore does so
much more for me".

RADICAL FILM SERIES PRESENTS
Alain Robbe-Grillete, dir.
"L'IMMORTELLE"

7, 9, 11 P.M.
TUESDAY
ALICE'S RESTAURANT
Alice Lloyd Hall

Admission 75c
WEDNESDAY
CANTERBURY HOUSE
330 Maynard

THE BEST APARTMENTS
FOR NEXT FALL
ARE RENTING NOW

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bi-level and single level
apartments with balconies or
patios. Each has a dishwasher,
air conditioning and double door
refrigerator. There is plenty of
extra storage and parking at
this close-to-campus building.
The best apartments for next fall
are renting now. we would like
to show you what we've got. stop
by our offices, corner of
Washtenaw and South U, soon.
Pu.EA EWES

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If you think you are pregnant, consult your doctor. Once your pregnancy
has been verified, you may wish to call us in New York, in complete
confidence. We will ask you how long you've been pregnant. Then, we
will advise you on everything you should know and may wish to know
about a legal abortion in New York. New York State Law does not
require residency, simply the consent of patient and doctor. It is best
to avoid delay as early abortion is simpler, safer, and less expensive.
If you wish assistance, including immediate registration into a fully
accredited hospital or clinic, utilizing the services of a Board Certified
or Qualified Gynecologist, we can make the necessary arrangements in
less than 48 hours, 7 days a week, at the lowest available prices for
such services.
This is the only agency of its kind, providing limousine service to
and from New York City Airports, hospital or clinic and our comfortable,
modern facilities in the Jackson Heights Medical Building. You may
enjoy refreshments, T.V. and music as you relax and await your return
flight. Complete ethical confidence is observed. New York State has
taken an important humanitarian step forward with the passage of its

Ca~ert.GraS6an
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d O'3

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