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December 10, 1974 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-12-10

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Tuesday, -Qecember 10, 1974


Page Three


pushs war

Lookhow much

AP Photo
If it ain't nailed down.. .
Skipping the usual fare of'hotel towels, this Kan sas delegate to the Democratic National Con-
vention, now over, leaves with the ultimate souvenir. Al Bedford proudly carts away his
state's standard.
NATO to cut mUlitary costs

against depression
PARIS 1t')-Leaders of Eur- 1975. By then Britain's future -How to ease and cheapen
ope's once-thriving Common in the community will have been the cost of Common Market
Market agreed yesterday to lead resolved. membership for Britain, with its
a global fight against economic Two other main issues at the stricken economy.
depression and mass unemploy- center of the two-day parley will All members of the Common
ment. be examined in detail today: Market except France have gen-
In what participants called a -How to fashion a French- erally endorsed Washington's
f"sad and somber" discussion American compromise permit- proposal that the major oil con-
of the worldwide money and sumers unite, then negotiate as
trae cisi, nnechifs f gv-ting the Old World and the new
trade crisis, nine chiefs of gov- to tackle together the world a group with the oil exporting
ernment resolved to urge all energy crisis, countries.
like-minded nations: .ri
-To coordinate their anti-
inflation programs.
-To avoid curbs that would South African army
restrict the flow of world com- /
-To work toward expansion-o getblacksoldiers
ist economic policies at home
and abroad.
JOHANNESBURG, South Af- ments appear to have prompted
THE LEADERS agreed that rica P) - The South African an easing of racial policy. One
only expansionist, international- army announced yesterday it was the recent collapse of the
ist economic policies could avert was opening its ranks to black white supremacy Portuguese
global depression. soldiers in still another move empire, which used to shield
Under the chairmanship of away from strict race separa- South Africa from black Africa,
French President Valery Gis- tion, known as apartheid. and the other is the growing
amined workings of their own Maj. Gen. J. R. Dutton, act- shortage of skilled white labor
community. But Giscard's spe-in cheofteamolaisdeheoury
cific proposals to promote news conference the black sol- Dutton said the army is cur-
geater Eropean unitywerediers will be allowed to carry rently training 48 Africans to
stymied by Britain. arms and will be paid the same serve as instructors who would
British Prime Minister Harold as equivalent ranking whites. eventually form the nucleus of
riish PrimkeMiister'Harod For ahe time being, he said, a corps of Africans. He said
Wilsonfbordc eisd'tpo - there was no plan to create the instructors are being trained
posalEfoeandreelieontoa black officers and the highest at Baviaanspoort prison outside
new European parliament and rank to which Africans could Pretoria but added that a new
insisted on the right to veto any advance was sergeant major. training base for African troops
issue affecting the vital interests would be built next year.
of any member nation. . THE ARMY'S step comes on He said blacks could now vol-
WILSON SAID that Britain top of other recent shifts from unteer for training as security
could not surrender its soverign strict separation of South Af- guards, cooks, firemen, drivers
rights on major national issues, rica's 18 million blacks, 4 mil- and dog handlers. He said the
and that any British commit- lion whites, the 2 million of size of the proposed African
ment would have to await the mie aead6000Ain. corps had not been decided, but
outcome of Britain's bid for mixed race and 650,000 Asianst cor anetided
cheaper terms of membership. The changes follow persistent more Africans will be trained
Other member countries dis- international criticism of South next year after carefulscreen-
agreed over the present feas- African apartheid and the Unit- g.
ibility of a European parliament ed Nations Security Council
and whether a system of major- vote at the end of Octoberto
ity voting was necessary to expell the country from the! GOOD LUCK.
speed the work of Common world organization. Only vetoes
Market ministers. by the United States, England ON EXAMS
Leaders of the Common Mar- and France prevented the ma-
ket two years ago had resolved jority vote from taking effect. UM STYLISTS
to work toward full economic, The army's decision to accept at the UN ION
monetary and political union of black soldiers and other changes
their nine countries by 1980. in racial practice do not go so Dave, Chet Harold
That was before Wilson's Labor far as to give the black majority
party ousted the former Con- the vote or create a multiracial
servative government of Ed- society. At most they appear
ward Heath. aimed at removing the harsher
WILSON formally repudiated aspects of racial separation, and
the aim of full union within the long-time political observers say mica lly
next six years, saying it was there is no fundamental shift mU5I~UE I
unclear what the goal was. As away from a policy of maintain-
a compromise, the leaders as- ing white supremacy.g iftedt
signed Belgian Prime Minister
Leo Tindeman to study and de- MORE THAN worldwide criti-
fin th ieyp bi the d i f ( icm tu nrrir l xo

i.n suve

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BRUSSELS, Belgium (M) -
Leading European NATO mem-
bers agreed yesterday to push 1
efforts to cut military costs
and boost efficiency by stand-
ardizing weapons and eliminat-
ing duplication of arms re-
At the same time, chiefs of
staff of NATO armies were told
in an intelligence briefing that
despite detente the Soviet Un-
ion is increasing its military
capabilities in Europe. A d
Georg Leber, the West German
defense minister, said the Sov-
iet bloc is nearing over-all mil-
itary superiority on the Cntin-
ent in conventional weapons.
A MEETING of the informal
10-nation Eurogroup of the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion opened a week of intensive
activity at NATO headquarrers
in which U.S. Defense Secre-
tary James Schlesinger and Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
are participating.
Schlesinger arrived early ves-
tesday. He told the press he

hopes the Vladivostok agree-
ment on nuclear arms limitation
between President Ford and the
Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev
will lead to a limit also an the
armies marshaled in Europe by
the West and the Communists.
ACCORDING TO a summary
of the intelligence briefing to
the chiefs of staff, including the
top American military man
Gen. George Brown, they were
"Whilst on the political ievel
the Soviet Union pursues a pol-
icy of detente, there is no sgn
Cng ress

that the wordw detente has any
real meaning for the military
part of the Warsaw Pact. In
fact, they continue to maintain
strong forces in a high state of
readiness in order to negotiate
with the West from a position of
As evidence of lessened politi-
cal tension, the report noted
what it said was unprecedented
cooperation last summer be-
tween the Soviet Mediterranean
squadron and the U.S. 6th Fleet
in evacuating Soviet citizens
from Cyprus.
to vote on

rape studyTprogram
WASHTNGTON UP - A f * e r This would be the first m
years of lobying by women's national effort to deal with
groIns, Congress is exnected to crime of rape, said Mary1
nass legislation this week auth- Largen, coordinator of a nt
nrki;ng the National Tnstitute of al rave task force for the.
Mental Health (NTML) to stdy tional Organization for Wom
ways to cirtail rapes. THE LEGISLATION wr


authorize $20 million for the
firt tuno fpr o t dnr rnnR


rsL v vears Tr a rape stu yI
"nit within the NIMH.
The NFNIH would include re-

Day Calendar Cultural Understanding," 2218 SEB; 1earch on the wavs to Curtai
Tuesday, December 10 both at 7, 9 pm. the crime itself, heln the vic-
Program in Amer. Culture/Mich, tirs and their families and re-
WUOM: Ross Lee Finlney - A; Assoc. of Railroads: "What to Do
Musical Autobiography, 1005 am. After the Defeat of the Transpor-1 habilitate the offenders.
Med. Ctr., Commission for Wom- tation Bond Issue," E. Lee. Rm., The legislation, called the
en: C3086 Outpatient, nloon. Rackham, 7:30-10 pm. t2 ,Peenin an"o~~o
CREES: Witold Kiezun, Polish Univerity:Counc: 2058 Frieze. ace Prevention and Control
Acad. of Sciences, "Strategy of 7:30 pm. Act, was attached to jne 1974
Changes in Management Systems in Health Care Collective; Med. Com Health Services Act, which has
Poland," Lec. Rm., 2, 4 pm. mittee for Human Rights: 2209 been worked o'it by a confer-r
Physics: David Politzer, Harvard, Union,73pm
"Othocharmonium and the 3 Gev 7:30i p. mnce committee of the I-ulse
P&A ollo. Rm, 4 Astronomical Film Festival: Aud.
Resonances," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 3. MLB, 8 pm. and Senate. A vote on tie con-
pm. Music School: "Christmas Con- ference report is scheduled in
Modern Dance Class: Trotter cert," Univ. Choir, Philharmonia Or- both chambers this week, cpon-
House, 7 pm. chestra, Maynard Klein, conductor,!
Multi-Cultural Workshop: Vera Doad Wlims rait ,r z of the bill saiid.
Embree, anc - Ex e ons Donald Williams, organist, Hill s fteb erm hc a
Embree, "Dance - Expressions of Aud, 8 pm. "RAPE IS a crime which hasj
Culture," Barbour Gym; Fred East Quad: "Country Music Jam- thrived on misconce' inns, pre-
Goodman, "Games that Promote boree." E. Quad Aud., 8 pm. i'1di'es, indifference and. most
UM-Dearborn: Fair Lane Music of all, the silence of the victims
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Guild, "Holiday Concert," Wesleyo, t ,,t.
Volume LXXXV, No. 79 Bell Choir, Cynthia Blough, con- in the past," said Largen.
Tuesday, December 10, No.7 tralto, Fair Lane, 8:30 pm. "Women across the 'atihn to-
Dance: "Solstice: A Celebration dnv, however, are s nki w out
is edited and managed by students of Dance, Concert I," Barbour Stu-; vhoeraeSak1gtt
at the University of Michigan. News dio 9Ipm.r in their concern and outrage at
phone 764-0562. Second class postage General Notices the growth of this crime, the
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Residence Hall Staff Application: institutional and social treat-
Published d a I y Tuesday through Applications for in-residence hous-
nsity year at 420 Maynard StreetAnnbe available today, Dec. 10, in 1500 ability of the courts and laws of
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription S.A.B., Mon.-Fri., 8 a.m.-12:30 p.m & the land to curb it.
$1locl m (yMichigan and ho;1:30-500 p.m. Positions include resi- -
$12 non-local mail (other states and dent director, assistant resident di-
foreign)orector, resident advisor, resident fel-
Summer session published Tues- low, grad. student teaching asst. & just
day through Saturday morning, head librarian. Present staff & oth- U u i
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier er individuals with apps. on file
(campus area); $6.00 local mail must come to Housing Ofc. to up- n h n i t fl r
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non- date appl.; deadline, January 16,
---- .Holiday
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Ann Arbor

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Available Starting December 10, 1974
In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office
1500 S.A.B.

Tuesday Evening Hour-8:00 p.m.
An evening with RALPH CARSKADDEN and STEVE
IVERSON on new expressions in liturgical art.
218 N. DIVISION 665-0606
J.R.R. Tolkein's
in the new 1 volume
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122 EasftWashington St
Ann Arbor

.|| | |
3035 Washtenawacross from Lee/Oldsmobile

Director, Resident Advisor, Resident
Fellow, Head Librarian and
Graduate Student Teaching Assistant
Advisory positions require Junior status or above for the Resident Fellows in
Residential College and the Resident Advisors positions: Graduate status
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above during the period of employment may be considered for the Resident
Director positions.
Many of these positions are available to single or married Graduate stu-
dents without children who qualify for Graduate work at the University.
Positions are also open for qualified, single undergraduates.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U. of M. student on the Ann
Arbor Campus in good academic standing during the period of employment.
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(5) Preference is given to applicants who do not intend .to carry heavy
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(6) Proof f dthese ritmlif,-ritions mo,~v hek required.

@8 full year and 1 half year positions are open


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