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September 16, 1975 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-16

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Ige Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, September 16, 1975

'ige Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, September 16, '1975

Feminists strive fors
'U' involvement

A shot I st cancer.
One day the scariest thing about cancer may be the needle
that makes you imreune to it.
The theory: build up the body's defense to fight off a
disease naturally.
Dramatic research in this direction is going on right now.
Scientists are working on mechanisms to make the body
reject cancer.
And the promise for the future is staggering.
Wouldn't you feel good knowing you contributed to the re-
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Feel good.
Please contribute. Your dollars will help further all our
cancer research.
We want to wipe out cancer in your lifetime.
American Cancer Society
THISSPACECONTRIBUTED BYTHEPUBLISHER ASA PUBLIC SERVICE

By ELAINE FLETCHER
With the ambitious goal of in-
volving every woman on cam-
pus, the International Women's
Year (IWY) committee is gear-
ing up for an autumn of events'
celebrating the female experi-
ence.
Aided by a blessing from the
Regents and funds from Presi-
dent Fleming's office, the com-
mittee hopes to "hit every area
on campus with recognition of
women," according to director
Lila Green.
ECONO.CAR
438 W. HURON
ANN ARBOR
ALL TYPES of'
AUTOS TO RENT,
Including a
LUXURY LIMOUSINE
Law Requires
You Be 21j

THE GROUP plans exhibits
of art, history and film and a
varsity band salute to the IWY
at a football game.
Though many of the pro-
gram's plans have yet to be
formalized, one big attraction
is already slated: Betty Frie-
dan is due on campus Sept. 30
at Hill Auditorium.
The women's leader will be
speaking on "The Women's
Movement - Where Are We?
Where Are We Going?" She is
also expected to promote her
book, Herstory, scheduled for
publication this winter.
GREEN cites as the group's
most important undertaking a
mid-November conference entit-
led, "Women and Educational
Change - Redesigning Higher
Education from Non - Sexist
Standards."
According to Dorothy McGui-
gan, conference coordinator,
"Our conference goal is to de-
sign. a program for the next de-
cade to transform our Univer-
sity into a model of higher edu-
cation better reflecting the val-
ues and needs of women of all!
ages and ethnic and economic!
Ibackgrounds."
Included in the conference's!
goals, says Green, is a plan to
redesign degree programs for*
middle-aged women returning
to campus.
GREEN also outlines a pro-
gram for the promotion of "ca-I
reer shifts" and "alternate ca-
reers," which would allow
housewives to split the responsi-
bilities of a, full-time job with
a house-wife partner.
Besides promoting the recog-
nition of women on campus,
IWY plans to work to a lesser
degree with women's groups on
a state and county level to pro-
vide speakers on various topics
of interest-

AP Photo
Officials remove the body of 24-year-old Fred S alomon who tried to hijack a 707 in San Jose yes-
terday morning. The suspect was killed by a police sharpshooter, ending a two-hour ordeal in
which a woman was raped and stabbed, and a doctor was wounded.
GEO demonstrates for
affirmative action

Police kill
skyjacker
(Continued from Page 1)
rape aad stabbing, comman-
deered three autos and took four
persons hostage in a desperate
attempt to flee by air.
One of the captives, Dr. Frank
Wiefels, was critically wounded
during the standoff between the
gunman and some 20 police offi-
cers at the airport, including
members of a Special Weapons
and Tactics unit.
TWO OTHER hostages leaped
from the airplane to freedom,
and the fourth - an airline me-
chanic forced to start the air-
craft's engines - was freed
when the sharpshooter's bullet
struck Salomon, police said.
Asst. Police Chief Jay Probst
told a news conference that Sal-
omon had threatened to kill his
hostages unless his demands for
a flight crew and a loaded gun
were met. But where Salomon
intended to go and some details
of the crime spree remained un-
clear, he said.
After interviewing witnesses
and the hostages, police pieced
together this account:
AT ABOUT 11:30 p.m., Salo-
mon fled a house where 28-year-
old Irene Rosas had been
stabbed and raped. He then
forced an acquaintance at knife-
point to provide him' a .88-cali-
bre revolver and a car.
Salomon's next move was to
drive to a gas station, where he
stole a second car. He then
drove to San 'Jose Hospital,
barged into the emergency room
and forced Dr. Wiefels to ac-
company him.
With the radiologist in tow,
Salomon began the search for
an airplane. He first tried Reid-
Hillview Airport, a small air-
field used mainly by private pi-
lots.
FINDING no pilots around, he
forced an airport security guard,
Dennis Stewart, and a second
man to leave with him from a
restaurant on the airport
grounds. The second man, Bill
Baroni, a singer in a band at
the restaurant, fled across the
parking lot, however.
"He looked crazy, really
nuts, like he was going out of
his mind," said Baroni, 28. "He
told us not to be heroes. I told
him I'm not a hero, and he said,
Well, I am.'"
Salomon's next stop was San
Josep Municipal Airport, where
t he took two more captives -
_ mechanics for Continental Air-
lines. He shepherded the four
on board the jet and began the
futile effort to flee by air.
Andy plugs
his book

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IF WE RUN OUT OF A CERTAIN STYLE YOU RECEIVE A RAIN CHECKA

By JIM FINKELSTEIN ! As about 35 picketers peace-
The Graduate Employes Or- I ably paraded around the front
ganization (GEO) yesterdaysteps of the Union, GEO repre-
staged a midday rally in front sentatives inside officially pre-
of the Michigan Union to protest j sented a list of grievances to
"stalling tactics" by the Uni-' University Contract Adminis-
versity in the implementation of trator John Forsythe.
an affirmative action program!
for all graduate employes. GEO spokesman Dan Tsang
The program was part of a said while there was little ex-
contract agreed upon last March pectation that the rally would
between union members and have any direct effect on the
University officials. hearings, "we think that the

SGC Needs Students
s U-Cellar Board of Direc-
tors has two openings for
graduate students.
* University Council has
two student openings.
INTERVIEWS for these committees will be
held Tues. and Wed. nights, Sept. 16 & 17.
Need more information? Stop by SGC Offices,
third floor of the Union; sign up for an inter-
view and pick up an application.f
- .

political pressure outside will
inform the University commun-
ity of what they're (the admin-
istration) doing."
VMWM fI

~ Tisweek
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T U E S D A Y , S E P T . 2 3 - P O W E R C E N T E R tt r r a g r n c a ri t c h c f m s C v n k t n

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The dispute began in late
August, as the University read-
ied an affirmative action pro-
gram for the coming academic
year. Vice President for Aca-
demic Affairs Frank Rhodes in-
stead appointed a task force to
study the program further.
GEO called this move a "bla-
tant stalling tactic," and also
blasted the secrecy with which
the task force was holding its
deliberations.
"WE WOULD be happier if in
some way the University com-
munity could know what the
task force is doing," said Don-
na Gabaccia, a GEO representa-
tive at yesterday's meeting.
The grievances submitted yes-
terdayalsoconcerned the spe-
cific instructions Rhodes gave
the task force. The panel was
told it should take into account
"complicating employment vari-
ables" in its investigations. GEO
complains that this is an at-
tempt to "make excuses" for
unfair practices rather than
eliminating them.
Gabaccia observed that cur-
rent hiring practices tend to
give teaching fellowships to
whites, while blacks are rele-
gated to jobs as research as-
I sistants. This type of discrim-
inatory practice, she said,
should also be covered by the
union's affirmative action guide-
lines.
A FURTHER complaint of the
GEO was that the University
should be recruiting minority
students into its graduate pro
grams in order to implement
fair utilization of Asian-Ameri
cans, blacks, native-Americans
Spanish-speaking peoples, and
Chicanos.
j Yesterday's protest, s a i d
Tsang, had a very simple aim-
"to protest the failure of the
University tothire enough mi
norities and women. We think i
shows bad faith on their part.'

4

F-
t
E-
lt

(Continued from Page 1)
Said another Warhol freak, "I
love him. Everything about
him is so strange, so different.
He even got shot the same day
as Bobby Kennedy."
BUT NOT all of the people at-
tracted by the pop star's appear-
ance were admirers. One mid-
dle-aged woman remarked, "I
just came to see what sort of
t deranged person could come up
with the things that he has."
Another skeptic commented,
1 "He's a phony. That junk he
produces can't possibly be call-
ed art."
Warhol's visit, rare for the
1 eccentric artist, was an obvious
stimulus for area business.
Centicore sold between 200 and
t 300 copies of his book during
the autographing session.
Warhol's presence was felt

Largest selection of Adult type
Books, Magazines & Film in the
state.
217 South Fourth Avenue, Ann Arbor
662-1450

arounu c nethecorner tii- he
book shop as well, at White's
Market. "I don't even know who
he is," the checkout clerk there
omrented, "but I love him.
ve never sold so mch Camp-
bell's soup and Brillo in my
jlife."
218 N. DIVISION - 6Cellist
(viola, double bass,
THE HOUSE IS OPEN bassoon, trombone,
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The bia. blue house on the corner of Catherine & Division OPENINGS
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If you want some help with a orcblem, or simply want to CAMPUS
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Pot-luck Picnics on Fridays around 6:00 p.m.(R E A
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classroom instruction in
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If you want to create electronic music. our

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