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February 08, 1974 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-08

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a..iY:,' . A t II/e6f LdPIL Iruy. v-t

.;-71 Z M 1 - rl 1 L3/-.1-4 . uH I L Y

r-uge. t re

announces

THE FxER

general
Parliam(

LONDON, (Reuter) - Prime
Minister Edward Heath yester-
day ordered a general election
on Thursday, February 28, to
hear the voice of the British peo-
ple in a time of grave industrial
crisis and political conflict.
The announcement from 10
Downing Street opened a three-
week campaign likely to be the
most bitter and stormy for dec-
ades.
A great divide separates the
two main political parties on
methods of controlling inflation
and on the challenge to constitu-
tional authority posed by a
threatened miners' strike against
the government's wage policy.
AFTER announcing that Par-
liament would be dissolved to-
day, Heath wrote to the miner s
president, Joe Gormley, urging
him ┬░in the national interest to

defer the st]
270,000 mine
set to start
urday.
Gormley
favored post
tant leadersc
and Norther
posed any r
executives w
sion at a me
ONCE AS
its incalcula'
ready weak
might be ha
Some mine
feared a wa
they tried to
The gover
to go beyon
anti-inflation
miners more
cent pay rise

el-ec
rike by the nation's
rs. The walkout is
at midnight on Sat-
said he personally
ponement, but mili-
of the union in Wales
n England later op-
espite. The miners'
will make the deci-
eeting tomorrow.
STRIKE starts, with
ble effect on an al-
ened economy, it
rd to call off.
irs' leaders said they
lkout by the men if
stop the strike.
nment has refused
id the letter of its
policy to give the
e than the 16.5 per
e they have been of-
Sfs
its

* Nws, Br
From Wire Service Report

tion,
closes
fered. Now the issue goes to the
electorate.
CO N S FeR VATIVES
define the overriding issue as,
"who runs the country-the gov-
ernment or the trade unions?"
The conservative rally cry
will be "firm action for a fair
Britain."
The oppositiop, under Harold
Wilson and the astute party vet-
eran James Callaghan, is ex-
pected to campaign on the slo-
gan "Back to work with labor."
THE LATEST public opinion
poll gave Labor a three per cent
lead over the Conservatives, but
the survey was taken before the
miners decided to strike after
members voted by 81 per cent
for a stoppage.
H EA TH, who is taking an
immense gamble in putting his
government's record to the pub-
lic test 17 months before he is
required to do so, was cheered
by his supporters in the. House
of Commons yesterday afternoon.
Party backbenchers, despite
qualms in some quarters, have
been generally hawkish in urging
him to draw the line against
trade union militancy and to re-
fuse to give in to the miners.
Insults flew in the Commons,
providing a glimpse of the hard
campaign ahead. The Prime
Minister faced shouting and hec-
kling from the opposition during
his usual twice-a-week question
time.
The industrial feud that pushed
Britain into an early general
election opened its decisive round
in the splendors' of a govern-
ment mansion where Heath out-
lined an anti-inflation program
to the world's press last October.
Coming on top of two previous
drives to curb prices, the pro-
gram was labeld "Stage Three."
It set a general limit of seven
per cent on pay increases but ac-
companied this with a complex
set of escape clauses for spe-
cial circumstances.
THE WHOLE package was
swiftly rejected by the Trades
Union Congress (T.U.C.) repre-
senting 10 million British work-
ers. From then on the words
"Stage Three" became a battle
cry, hurled on all sides with in-
creasing bitterness.
It was only nine days after the
launching of stage three that the
first of the major Arab oil blows
threw Britain and the rest of
the Western world into its energy
crisis. This was the 70 per cent
price increase followed by the
five per cent production cut.

WHAT IS THE
* GREATEST FORUM ON EART?
Well, the people in the History Department are concerned about
questions of CURRICULUM and TEACHING, and we thought
that if EVERYBODY could get together and talk about how
departmental offerings might be improved, that would be a start.
Some of the questions we will be discussing are:
* What are people looking for in lower level history classes?
upper level history classes?
* What is the purpose of introductory courses?
* In what ways should undergraduate and graduate
education differ?
" What should the role of teaching fellows and graders be?
BRING questionsand opinions-We supply coffee and donuts
FRIDAY, February 10-182 P&A Building-4:00 p.m.
HISTORY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION
Order Your Daily Subscription Now

A feature film in technicolor based upon Malamud's
best selling novel, A Story of Czarist Russia and
Anti-Semitism, starring Alan Bates and Julie
Christie.
Friday & Sunday, Feb. 8 & 10-8 p.m. at

HILLEL, 1429 Hill St.

AP Photo

Venus unveiled

Nearly half of Venus can be seen in this series of photogra
distance of 440,000 miles. The cloud patterns show the<
GUNMEN LEAVE SINGAPORE:

aphs taken by Mariner 10 yesterday at a
circulation of the planet's upper atmosphere.

71"_ 17- --

Adm. 75c

ijac ers to anat in iuwant

Hearst heist
BERKELEY, Calif.-The mysterious Symbiongse Liberation Army
claimed in a letter to a radio station yesterday that it kidnaped news-
paper heiress Patricia Hearst and was holding her in "protective
custody," the FBI and radio station KPFA said. The letter warned
that "any attempt made by authorities to rescue the prisoner" would
result in her execution.
Dean disbarred
ALEXANDRIA, Va. - Charged with unethical, unprofessional and
unwarranted conduct in the Watergate affair, former presidential
counsel John Dean has been disbarred in Virginia. The action came
Wednesday from a three-judge circuit court panel. It can be ap-
pealed. Dean, 35, has pleaded guilty to a federal felony charge. He
did not address the court in his own defense. The action applies only
in Virginia, but such a move usually leads to similar actions in other
jurisdictions.
Panama treaty signed
PANAMA CITY - The United States yesterday agreed in principle
to surrender its "sovereignty in perpetuity" over the Panama Canal,
in what Secretary of State Henry Kissinger described as the dawn1
of a new era in U.S. relation with Latin America. Kissinger and Pan-I
amanian Foreign Minister Juan Tack yesterday signed an eight-point
agreement of principles here which will guide negotiators drafting1
a new treaty on the Canal Zone.
Housewife benefits backed
WASHINGTON - Two women members of Congress who say
the cash value of women's work in maintaining households has been
neglected too long have introduced legislation for Social Security
coverage of homemakers. Reps. Barbara Jordan (D-Tex.) and Martha
Griffiths (D-Mich.) said in interviews the bill has little chance of
early enactment. But they said it will start talk and ultimately should
lead to recognition of the idea that women who cook, clean house,
wash clothes, and tend and transport children are just 'as truly!
economic producers as those who go to an office.'
Journal seeks Agnew novel
NEW YORK - A literary agent for Spiro Agnew .says The Ladies
Home Journal is seeking serial rights to Agnew's premiere novelistic;
effort, a book about international political intrigue. The agent, Scott
Meredith, said Wednesday a contract witt the magazine had been
drawn up and was about to be finalized. Neither Meredith nor the'
publication would comment on the price being paid the former vice
president, but literary sources said it was somewhat over $100,000.
VFURYOUR VALENTINES
HAND MADE ^
Unique, Beautiful Gifts
0 Jewelry, Copper, Onyx (Alavaster), & China Work,
Tapestry, and many other unusual items.
VERY REASONABLE PRICES
Turkish Arts & Gifts
215 E. LIBERTY (near Sam's)
0 761-5554
FIFTI4FNAD R
'di C CICTL1 AVCE AMM kE A

KUWAIT OP)-Kuwait reversed
itself last night and said it will
allow a plane carrying four ter-
rorists from Singapore to land in
this desert sheikdom "in re-
sponse to repeated appeals from
Japan."
It said the plane will then pick
up nine guerilla gunmen holding
12 hostages in the Japanese Em-
bassy here because they pro-
mised to free the hostages once
the plane landed and leave the
country. Their destination was
not given.
IN SINGAPORE, officials said
the four terrorists left the coun-
try on a Japan Air Lines plane
DAILY OFFICIAL
BUI LETIN
Friday, February 8
Day Calendar
Hospital Commission for Women: W1
p410 Hosp., noon.
Educational Media Ctr., A-V Ctr.:
"Frankenstein in a Fishbowl," Schori-
ing Aud., SEB, 12:15 pm.
Medieval. Renaissance Collegium: lute
concert, fireside coffee hr., Cook Rm.,
Law Quad, 4 pm.
Anthropology: C. Peebles, "Organiz-I
ation of a Prehistoric Eastern U. S.
Society," Lec. Rm. 2, MLB, 4 pm. I
women's Studies: "Women in the
IReel World," Aud. E-170, P-A Bldg., 6
pm.
Hockey: U-M vs. Michigan Tech.,
Yost Field House, 7:30 pm.
University Players: Brecht's "Edward
IL," Power, 8 pm.
Residential Col. Players: Shaw's
"The Dark Lady of the Sonnets," Al-
bee's "The Sand Box," E. Quad Aud.,
8 pm.
University Dancers: "works in Pro-
gress," Schorling Aud., SEB, 8 pm.

after freeing three hostages they
held for eight days on a ferry-
boat. They seized the hostages
after an abortive attempt to blow
up the Shell Oil refinery in Sing-
apore. Two of them said they be-
longed to Japan's Red Army, and
two claimed membership in the
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine.
The nine gunmen in the Jap-
anese Embassy here also have
identified themselves as mem-
bers of the Red Army ,the Popu-
lar Front for the Liberation of
Palestine and a group called
the Sons of Palestine.
THE GUNMEN, who seized the
embassy Wednesday along with
16 hostages, had demanded that
the Tokyo government send a
plane to Singapore, pick up the
four other terrorists and bring

them to Kuwait.
IN THE PAST, Kuwait has
been a lenient, but reluctant host
to pro-Palestinian guerrillas who
have sought sanctuary on its
soil.
It has become embarrassed,
however, by its reputation as a
haven for terrorists, particularly
since other Arab governments
and many Palestinian guerrilla
leaders have grown increasingly
critical of unsanctioned opera-
tions that create bad -publicity
and accomplish little toward the
liberation of Israeli held ,terri-
tory.

INTO JUDAISM?
TEACH RELIGIOUS SCHOOL
TEMPLE

THM1iii=AN PAILV BETH c , "^+ c e na
Volume LXXXIV, Number 108
Friday, February 8, 1974
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562: Second class hostage paid at CLAVDSE
7I Ann Arbor dirhtan 48106. Published CA LL : DAV ID ST E IN Nm I Z S U -
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tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area) $650 local mall iMichigan and'
Ohio); $7.00 non-lo'a:l mail ;other
states and foreign).
This short but sweet Mexican masterpiece is one of Bunuel's finest. Saint
Simon fights temptation until the devil grabs him "by the balls." With
SHORT: Fall of the House of Usher, Bunuel & Epstein.
Thinking about the next
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Personal Planning
Workshop Feb. 16-17 G iTONIGHT ARCHITECTURE
Cine a G ild & :05AUD.
Call 761-0991 7 & 9:05 Adm.$1
or 761 -2274 1

i

TONIGHT and
SATURDAY

Bob Rafelson-Best Director

Five Easy Pieces
-BEST FILM

Jack
nominee.

Nicholson
Best Actor

Karen Black
Best Supporting Actress

1.PI0 P. FI nAVE., ANN AKBVK
761-9700
DID SPACEEZI
VISIT EARTH I
AICIENT TIMES? I

I

-and-
Drive,
He Said
Karen Black
Bruce Dern
Disenchantment of an a II-
American j o c k: Basketball
can't be everything, nor can
Karen Black as an indolent fac-
ulty wife; nor Michael Margot-
to and his freak-out at the in-
duction c e n t e r. So, what is
everything? "Your M o t h e r
Called . .
both 7:30 & 9:30 films

I

'Y ' _...

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