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September 18, 1973 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-09-18

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- Tuesday, September 18, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three
f

$350 MILLION SETTLEMENT:
IBM found guilty

of

monopolizing i
TULSA, Okla. (I)-International "a d o p t i n g, implementing, or
Business Machines Corp. (IBM), carrying out predatory pricing,
the giant of -the worldwide com- leasing or other acts, practices
puter industry, was found guilty or strategies with intent to ob-
of monopolistic practices Mon- tain or maintain a monopoly in
day. the market . ."-
IBM was ordered to, pay the IBM also was ordered to stop
Thlex Corp., a Tulsa-based com- "single or bundled" pricing of
petitor, $352.5 million in dam- IBM memory systems in its
ages while Telex was directed to System 370 central processing
pay IBM $21.9 million for theft unit, and to price its processing
of trade secrets. The federal units and memories separately
judge ordered IBM to begin steps within 60 days.
to end "predatory" acts in the Telex had argued that IBM had
computer accessory market. been pricing the equipment in
AN IBM SPOKESMAN at com- ways designed to freeze out com-
. v petition.

ndustry
hiring IBM employes for key
jobs.
IN UPHOLDING IBM's suit on

pany headquarters in Armonk,
N. Y., said IBM would appeal.
Stocks of both companies were
delayed in opening on the New
York Stock Exchange as inves-
tors learned of the ruling by
U.S. District Court Judge Sher-
man Christensen of Salt Lake
City.
Christensen, in his order mailed
to the court here where he heard
testimony in the case for nearly
two months earlier this year,
ordered IBM to disclose certain
portions of electronic design in
announcing new electronic data
processing equipment.
HE ALSO enjoined IBM from

A TELEX spokesman said
Telex was pleased with the de-
cision. He said Telex will "vig-
orously prosecute" an overseas
phase of the case, which had
been separated from domestic
competitive issues.
Telex had sought $1.2 billion in
damages, accusing IBM of preda-
tory marketing actions. IBM
denied the monopoly allegations,
saying its share of the computer
accessory market-a field it said
now has 1,800 manufacturers--
had declined annually.'
In its countersuit, IBM accused
Telex of stealing IBM secrets by,

industrial espionage, Christensen I
ordered Telex to pay the dam-
ages; to return all IBM docu-
ments and confidential informa-
tion in its control, and to destroy
all copies of Telex manuals LIKES STU DENTS
which infringe on IBM-copyright
manuals.
Telex also was ordered not to 341 S. MAIN ANN ARBOR
copy IBM-copyright materials or A moving experience in sound and light
solicit or use any IBM confiden-
tial or proprietary information. Live Entertainment Sundays
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 11 -; m---w-w-m--m--mm --m -w--m -mm-mm -m --wmmimm--m-mww-
Tuesday, September 18, 1973/W
is edited and managed by students at VOLKSWAGEN OWNERS!
the University of Michigan. News phone A
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Swedish parties tie.
in general elections

AP Photo
HAPPY FATHER Eugene Stanek has to make his own dinner while his wife and sextuplets remain in
a Denver hospital, but doesn't seem to mind a bit.

Womangive
sextuplets in
DENVER, Colo. (P)-Eugene Stanek, the father
of four boys and two girls born Sunday night, says
he expected the multiple births because his wife
was taking fertility drugs.
The 31-year-old accountant said he and his wife
had "known for several weeks that six was a real
possibility."
"THERE WAS no shock last Sunday, though it
was still a surprise," he told newsmen. "We thought
we were prepared-I'm not so sure now.
The infants, were born seven weeks premature.
Five were reported in satisfactory condition in
incubators at Colorado General Hospital.
The sixth was listed as fair and was receivihg
oxygen for a respiratory difficulty. Doctors predict
she will survive. The first baby was born at 10:45
p.m. MDT. The rest arrived by caesarean one

birth to
Colorado

minute apart starting at 11:34.
A TOTAL of 40 medical personnel, including three
obstetricians, 12 pediatricians and a platoon of
nurses, attended the births.
"We are optimistic, but cautiously -optimistic,"
said Dr. James Strain. "The critical period is the
first 72 hours."
Two of the babies are "doing remarkably well,"
said Dr. Tibor Engel. "They are practically breath-
ing room air ...".
THE EXACT weights of the infants haven't yet
been determined, but it is estimated they range
from just under two pounds to just under three
pounds.
"They all look alike to me," reported'the father.
"They have the same color and each has a little
dark hair. They do look a little thin."

STOCKHOLM (W)-The Swedish
general elections ended in a tie
between the ruling Socialist bloc
and a loose non-Socialist alliance,
the official Swedish news agency
reported yesterday.
The agency said unless party
allegiances crack through de-
fections or backstage combina-
tions, parliamentary proceedings.
could be stalemated and new
elections could be necessary.
PREMIER OLOF PALME'S So-.
cial Democratic party, which has
ruled Sweden for 41 years and
set up much of its socialistic
system, suffered a marked set-
back. The party lost six seats,
but with 157 it was still the lar-
gest single party in parliament.
Complete returns of Sunday's
polling left the competing coali-
tions with about 49 per cent of#
the vote apiece, the official
agency said, and gave each bloc
175 seats in the 350-seat parlia-
ment.
Still to be counted are about
50,000 mail votes from Swedes
living abroad and others unable
to vote at polling stations. Their
ballots are expected to be tallied
by tomorrow.
haTHE MAILtVOTE in the past
has given the edge to non-
Socialists, but not widely enough
to break the unusual tie set up in
regular ballots.
The big winners in Palme's
Socialist alliance were the Com-
munists, who increased their
share of the vote to 5 per cent
for 19 parliamentary seats.
The Center party was the top
winner in the three-party non-
Socialist alliance. It was followed
by the Conservatives and the
If you wear your hair long
be proud of it and let us
take care of it
U-M Barbers and Stylists
Michigan Union

Liberal party, which slid back 24
seats and almost conceled out its
two partners' gains.
THE CAMPAIGN centered on
unemployment, high Swedish
taxes and a run of inflation that
has thinned out pocketbooks in
this prosperous Scandinavian na-
tion.

-1

HAIRSTYLING
As You Like It!
NEW TRENDS FOR 1973
Trims-Sh ags
and Razor Cuts
2 SHOPS
DASCOLA BARBERS
611 E. University
615 E. Liberty

NEW WORLD Film Coop presents
PAUL NEWMAN
AS
COOL
HAND
LUKE
when the establishment tries to
put the clamps on a fiercely
independent spirit, the result is
explosive.' Academy A w, a r d
Nomination to Paul Newman.
TONIGHT ONLY
7:30 & 9:45 p.m.
ALSO: New ROAD RUNNER
Cartoon!
NATURAL SCIENCE AUD.
(Central U of M Campus)

I

L

y____
+
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Stereo

Component

Sale.

" Cuba says Nixon plotted army
overthrow o Allende regime

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (/P)-
Cuba accused President Nixon at
a meeting of the United Nations
Security Council yesterday of
plotting last week's military take-
over ,in Chile.
"Mr. Nixon and his collabora-
tors . . . are guilty of having in-
stigated and intellectually mas-
termined" the overthrow of
Presidential
aircraft. to
be remodeled
WASHINGTON (Reuter)-Pres-
ident Nixon's new airliner is un-
dergoing alterations costing 285,-
000 dollars, mainly because Pat
Nixon does not like the craft's
interior lay-out.
The office of the President's
military aide said yesterday that
the overhaul would involve mov-
ing the presidential staff's quar-
ters, which had been installed be-
tween, the president's personal
suite and the quarters for mem-
bers of his family and their
guests.
The original design was or-
dered by former White House
aide H. R. Haldeman.
Pat Nixon objected that staff
members going to see the presi-
dent had to walk through her
quarters first.
-

President Salvador Allende of
Chile, said Ambassador Ricardo
Alarcon of Cuba.
THE HEARING was called to
hear Cuba's complaints of alleged'
Chilean attacks against Cuban
shipping and diplomats during
the coup last Thursday. The
junta said Allende commiated
suicide during the takeover.
"Despite the denials of'Yankee
authorities, it is easy to see that
the trail of blood in Chile leads
directly to the dark den of the
CIA," Alarcon told the council.
The United States has denied it
played any part in the coup.
A noisy demonstration against
the regime of Prime Minister
Fidel Castro of Cuba broke out
in the gallery as Alarcon finished
speaking. U.N. guards removed
about 20 young men and women
who had shouted slogans such as
"Castro wants to impose a dic
tatorship on Chile."
Alarcon, the first speaker, de-
votel nearly his entire address to
condemning the new Chilean re-

gime that ended Allende's
tempt to socialize Chile.

at-

LITTLE OF his speech was
spent on earlier allegations that
Chilean troops fired on the Cu-
ban embassy and that a Cuban
ship was attacked after it left a
Chilean port.
The Cuban envoy called the
military rulers "a gang of mur-
derers that has' momentarily
usurped the Chilean government"
and referred to the- junta as
"animals wearing military uni-
forms."
4
Alarcon charged that Chile was
carrying out mass executions.
"While you are deliberating, this
fascist orgy, this massacre con-
tinues."

I

.. X ADULTS O NLY
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