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November 27, 1974 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-27

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Wednesday, November 27, 1974,..


F"Ct T hl @

Wednesday, t~$ovember 27, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY i-'oge Ihree

Soviets refuse
troop removal

By AP and Reuter
MOSCOW - Soviet Commun-
ist party chief Leonid Brezhnev
spurned yesterday a Chinese
proposal for border troop with-
drawals to improve relations
between the two Communist na-
tions. His stand reportedly
caused anger and dissatisfaction
in Peking.
BREZHNEV declared in a
speech that the Chinese call
for disengagement of troops'
was "absolutely unacceptable,
and we reject it." It was the
first public reaction of Soviet
leaders to the Chinese proposal
of Nov. 7.
Tass-reported that an official
telegram to China called the
proposal a "a repetition of the
former position of the Chinese
hoIds own
By AP and Reuter
CAPE TOWN - Heart trans-
plant patient Ivan Taylor is suf-
fering from a minor stroke, but
the two hearts in his chest are
functioning well and surgeons
are optimistic, according to a
bulletin from, Gioote Schuur
Hospital yesterday.
Taylor, 58, had the stroke
during the unique five-hour op-
eration Monday. to connect his
own diseased heart to the heart
of a 10-year-old girl killed in
a car crash.
HIS RIGHT arm was affected
by, the stroke, but the hospi-
tal bulletin said Taylor was
perfectly conscious and the
complication would probably be
only temporary.
Dr. Christiaan Bernard, who
added to medical history by
performing the operation, said
yesterday that his new tech-
nique has several advantages
over simply replacing one heart
with another.
"One of the contrary indica-
tions of the total heart trans-
plant was very high pressure in
the lung, which this patient
had," he said in an interview.
"This does not occur now . .
The second advantage is that
you have not removed the
amount of function the patient's
own heart can do."

leadership and, of course, does
not furnish foundations for an
Brezhnev's speech and the
telegram indicated the twos na-
tions are still stalemated in
their search for a solution tor
the old border dispute which
flared into open fighting be-
tween Soviet and Chinese troops
in 1969. Talks to resolve the'
conflict opened on Oct. 20, 1969,
and were broken off last sum-
A JAPANESE report from
Peking quoted Chinese sources a
as saying that the Soviet stand
was a "manifestation of Soviet'
hegemonism" and reveals again
Soviet "territorial designs of
the new czars." The phrases
were typical of past Chinesev
criticism of the Soviets.
The Peking-based correspon-
dent of the Japanese newspaper1
Asahi Shimbun said the sourc-
es reacted with "anger and dis-
satisfaction" to Brezhnev'sI
Brezhnev disclosed Soviet re-
jection of the Chinese proposal
in a speech celebrating the 50th
anniversary of the Mongolian
republic, which borders China.
His speech 'was delivered in BRITISH TROOPS in armore
the Mongolian capital of Ulan massive security precautions
Bator. The measures were spurred,
The Soviet leader was more;
'positive when he talked of U.S.-
Soviet relations, describing his
talks with President Ford last R ene w d
weekend as having been con-
ducted in a "good, construc-
tive spirit." During the Vladi-
vostok meeting, he said, he and j.y
Ford had made "a considerable ally an
step forward" in finding an
agreement on limitation and re- } B P and Reuter
duction of nuclear armaments.

eue HEW
WASHINGTON {r) - F i v e
national feminist and education
organizations filed a class-ac-
tion lawsuit yesterday accusing
the government of failing to en
force anti-sex discrimination
The suit, the first of its kind
in U.S. District Court here,
seeks an order directing that the
U.S. Department of Labor and
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW) to withhold millions of
dollars in federal funds f r o m
colleges and universities that
allegedly discriminate against
JOINING IN the suit were 4
Women's Equity Action League,I
National Organization for Wo-
men, National Education As-
sociation, Federation of Organi-
zations for Professional Women
and the Association of Women
in Science.
Lawyers for the Center for 5
Law and Social Policy, which
developed the suit, charged at
a news, conference that HEW
has failed to resolve many of
the more than 550 complaints of
discrimination under a 1968 resi-
dential executivedorder and the
1972 anti-sex bias law applying
to educational institutions.
One of HEW's most powerful
weapons, said attorney Marcia
Greenberger, is its authority to
"cut off federal funds to insti-
tutions that discriminate on the
basis of sex in their employment
practices and in their educa- ion-
al policies.
"YET," she said, "official de-

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This is the first film this great German expressionist
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celebrated screen couple of the 20s.
The Maltese Falcon '(at 9)
John Huston directs this Doshiell Hammett thriller with
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most hard boiled-detective in the business. With Peter
Lorre, Sidney Greenstreet, Mary Astor.
Cinema Guild $1.50 for OLD.ARCH.
both films AUD.

AP Photo
d cars guard the perimeter of Gatwick Airport yesterday as
were put into op eration in both Britain and Northern Ireland.
by warnings of n ew bomb attacks.

IRA bombings
al"-'I 1! -0 elm - _ /u e% -


LONDON - Scotland Y a r d
REGARDING THE Chinese warned of possible new Irish Re-
proposal, which called for talks publican Army (IRA) b o m1
to conclude a nonaggression attacks yesterday while secur-
treaty and the withdrawal of ity forces posted armored ca:
troops from "disputed areas," guards at Gatwick Airport.
Brezhnev said: Some legislators demanded that


rry ar amennartments of our national gov-
erment have totally defaulted
on their duty to enforce the law.
IRA and equip police with wid- THE BAN on the IRA 's con j By so doing, they frustrate the
er powers to deal with guerilla sidered more of an effact to aspirations of millions. of wo-
suspects. I avoid public disorders rather men who look to the educaional
Although the proposals receiv- than an actual step -o prevent system as a cornerstone of
ed instant support in press and bombings. The IRA ias oper-
parliament, some fears were ated extensively in Ireland for
voiced about new powers being more than a quarter ceritnvy, Friends of the Ann Arbor Sun
accorded to police. despite being banned in the Re- Nin association with -
ptublican south as well as the - New WorldMedia present:

"At first glance, it would terrorists be hanged.
seem that the leaders of the Police 'issued a public warn-
People's Republic of China also ing of possible new mailbox
come out for normalizing rela- blasts like the three that ex-
tions with the Soviet Union. The ploded in busy sections of the
trouble, however, is that their British capital Monday night
words are divorced from their and injured 20 persons.
China wants "withdrawal of TROOPS IN armored cars
Soviet frontier guards from a ringed Gatwick Airport south of
number of areas of our terri- London where most traffic cat-
tory to which the Chinese lead- ers for package tour travelers
ers have now decided to make going to Europe. As the army
claims and so started calling patrolled the perimeter, vehicles
them "disputed areas," Brezh- were stopped and searched at
nev said. This has no relevance, roadblocks before being allowed
he added, because "we do not in.

CHIEF OF these powers is
the newly prescribed right to
detain a suspected guerrilla for
questioning for up to seven day s
without bringing any charge.
At present, British law on po-
lice powers of detention is
vague. In theory, no .o:ie can
be detained against his will un-I
less a charge is brought in court
"as soon as practicable."
The National Council fir civil
Liberties (NCCL) said the new
measures would create ns'ilitv
against the police and alienate
the Irish community in Britain.

British-controlled north.
Meanwhile, Britain's ambas-
sador to the Irish Republic, Sir
Arthur Galsworthy, returned to
London yesterday for talks on
plans for closer Anglo-Irish co-
operation in combatting the IRA
BRITISH officials said high
priority is being given to mak-
ing arrangements for an early
ministerial meeting to coordin-
ate measures of both govarn-

i mnlrP rlaimc to snv fnrelL7n S At,..,..,4 tt1 -r +i,- "S71 nnrt yes r* rn_


_.. mazeW a- ,d u ~ i AOout 60 or te 271conserva-
lands, so there are no tdisputed tives in the House of Commons
"THIS IS more attractive to areas' to us in this sense." signed motions demanding a
patients and they are more restoration of hanging for per-
ready to accept this operation," BREZHNEV reiterated that sons convicted of planting
he said. "If you run into severe the Soviet Union had offered bombs.
rejection or infection then you Peking a nonaggression pact I With anger still high over
can remove the transplanted covering "all kinds of 'wea- last Thursday night's explosions
heart and the patient is back to pons, including conventional, that killed 19 young people in
his original function." missile and nuclear weapons." two Birmingham taverns, sup-
The new heart in the right On the Middle East, Brezhnev port for the motion was believ-
side of Taylor's chest was link- said the Soviet Union called for ed likely to increase.
ed to the original heart to help the earliest possible resumption
the diseased left side with car- of the Geneva peace conference. BUT IN political circles it was
diac functions. The surgeon's He added that the Kremlin thought unlikely that a parlia-
brother, Dr. Marius Barnard, believed that true peace in the mentary majority would approve
and the hospital transplant , Middle East was only possible any resumption of capital pun-
team assisted in the operation. through full withdrawal of Is- ishment. The death sentence
A hospital bulletin said the raeli troops from land occupied for murder was abolished in
recipient was in "excellent con- since 1967 and guarantees of Britain in 1966.
dition" some 24 hours after sur- Palestinian rights, including However, overwhelming com-
gery. statehood. mons approval seemed assur-
/ i s m aIs ed for the government's emer-
" A IT V dIVIV4- A1 T TT T e'rT' T gency legislation to outlaw the

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-Day Calendar
Wednesday, November 27

Women's Studies: "Poetry Up-
town," reading by Carolyn Greg-
ory, Del Rio, 122 W. Washington, 2

WUOM: Elizabeth Douvan, psych . .
prof.. "Mother, Daughters, Virgins, Basketball: UM vs. Toledo, Cris-
Bawds: The Women in 'Pericles"' ler Arena, 2:05 pm. C
10:10 ami. Hockey: UM ' vs. Colorado Coil.,
Computing Seminar: "Proposed Yost Ice Arena, 7:30 pm.
High-Speed Data Communications Univ. Theatre Programi Shake-
on Campus - Limited Distance Mo- speare's "Pericles," Power, 8 pm.
dems," 130 P&A Bldg., noon. Monday, December 2
Cross Country Track: USTFF Ext. Service: "Automotive Safety,
Nat'l Championship, Golf Course, Emissions, and Fuel Economy, Rack-
noon, ham, 8 am.
Thanksgiving Recess begins, 5 Appl. Mech., Eng. Sd.: J. Mikiel-
pm. wicz, Polish Aca. of Sciences,
Univ. Theatre Program: Guest Ar- "Breakdown of a Shear-Driven
tist Series, Shakespeare's "Pericles," Liquid Film," 229 W. Eng., 4 pm.
Power, 8 pm. -
Thursday; November 28
WUOM: C. L. Barber, Eng. prof.,
U. of Cal., Santa Cruz, on "Peri-
cles." 10 am.
Univ. Theatre Program: Shake-y
speare's "Pericles," Power, 8 pm. %o n tA

Volume LXXXV, No. 72 O.J. SIMPSON
Wednesday, November 27, 1974
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News"THE KLA NSM A N
phone 764-0562. Second class postagej
Published d a 11y Tuesday throughAT 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.; OPEN AT 12:45
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Sunmer session published Tues-
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If you have
application deadlines of:

Have your recommendation
request to CP&P by:

We will be closing on Dec. 20 for the
Holiday Season. Have a Happy Holiday
inooisey s

Friday, November 29 '
WUOM: Dr. Stafford Beer, "A Lib-
erty Machine in Prototype" & "Sci-
ence in the Service of Man," 10 am. ,
Hockey: UM vs. Colorado Coll.,
Yost Ice Arena, 7:30 pm.
Univ. Theatre Program: Shake-
speare's "Pericles," Power, 8 pm.
Saturday, November 30'
WJOM: From the Midway, "Act-
ing-The Crafty Art," D. Nilcholas4
Rudall, U. of Chicago, 10 am.


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