Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 13, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-06-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Two


Thursday, June 13, 1974

In the news this morning.

WASHINGTON - A group of senior Navy
officials said at a congressional hearing they
would welcome women as students at the U.S.
Naval Academy if the government removes
the ban against assigning women to combat.
But they split over whether removing the ban
would be a good idea.
WASHINGTON - The Federal Power Com-
mission said the natural gas shortage has
worsened in the past year and will become a
"severe crisis" over the next five years.
Commission Chairman John Nassikas told a
House subcommittee that in coming months,
natural gas supplies will fall nearly 10 per
cent short of demand. He said that shortage
is equivalent to about 330 million barrels of oil.
WILLIAMSPORT, Pa. - The national Little
League Baseball organization said yesterday
that because of "the changing social climate"
girls will be allowed to play on Little League
teams. Several girls had challenged the organ-
ization's all-male policy and in some cases won
support at the local level, but the national
group had remained adamant against females.
The announcement of the change was made by
the organization's board and the trustees of
the Little League Foundation, headquartered
WASIINGTON-Starting Saturday, vacation-
ers can begin reserving campsites in 21 na-
tional parks by telephone or by mail, the
National Park Service announced yesterday.
After last year's successful experiment with
campsite reservations, the Park Service has
expanded the program to cover some 9,500
campsites, about 63 per cent of the total
campsites in the 21 parks. The percentage
available in each park ranges from 34 per
cent in Sequoia National Park up to 100 per
cent of the campsites in nine parks.
WASHINGTON-Nixon administration offi-
cials have threatened a veto of the debt limit
increase bill if any tax cut is attached to it.
Undersecretary of the Treasury Paul Volcker
told the Senate Finance Committee a big tax

reduction "could only aggravate the nation's
inflation problem." Budget Director Roy Ash
concurred in the veto warning.
DETROIT - Thirteen persons, nine of them
Michigan residents, have been indicted on
charges stemming from the operation of a
multi-million-dollar sports bookmaking syndi-
cate, the FBI announced yesterday. Neil
Welch, special agent in charge of tie Detroit
FBI office, said the 13 were indicted by fed-
eral grand juries in Detroit and Grand Rapids.
Welch said the indictments charged the oper-
ation, which handled upwards of $100,000 a
week, was masterminded by Thomas Pipp,
46, of Grand Rapids and Joseph Johnson, 38,
of the Flint suburb of Flushing. The indict-
ments charged that through the contacts of
Pipp and Johnson in other states, an extensive
illegal gambling business was carried out by
accepting wagers on horse races and sporting
LANSING - State Rep. Perry Bullard (D-
Ann Arbor) has announced he plans to intro-
duce legislation putting public utilities under
the management of citizens and employes.
Bullard's proposal would provide that one-
third of the directors of the state's privately
owned utilities be chosen by consumers. A sec-
ond third would be controlled by employes
and the remaining third by owners. Bullard
said the proposal was needed to "control the
greed and social irresponsibility of the comn-
panies' rich monopoly owners."
Almost as nice as yesterday? The polar high
that controlled yesterday's weather will be
moving off to the east today. This will bring
in a return flow of milder but also moister air.
Thus it will be fair in the morning but skies
will become mostly cloudy in the afternoon
with a chance of scattered showers or thunder-
showers. At night the skies will become partly
cloudy and the rain will end. Today's high
will be 72 to 77 while tonight temperatures
will fall to a low of 52 to 57.

Around A2
The local chapter of the U.S.
China People's Friendship Asso-
ciation has planned a series of
educational workshops and films
this summer to introduce Peo-
ple's China to the Ann Arbor
community. Tomorrow, the
group is holding its second event
of the series, which will include
a talk by Maude Russel, editor
of the Fareast Reporter and a
friend of the Chinese people for
over fifty years, according to a
spokesman for the association.
Russel will head a discus-
sion on "The Great Proletarian
Cultural Revolution." Also. fea-
tured will be two Felix Green
documentary films, People's
Lberation Army and National
Minorities. The discussion and
films will take place Friday at
8 p.m. in the faculty lounge of
the Union.
k* *:*
At the movies tonight, the
Ann Arbor Film Co-op shows
Mary Queen of Scots at Aud.
A, Angell Hall, 7 and 9 p.m.,
and the New World Film Co-op
presents Harold and Maude at
7:30 p.m. and McCabe and Mrs.
Miller at 9:30 p.m., both in
Aud. 3, MLB.
students win
design award
A "residential treatment
center" for prisoners, featuring
modular living units which can
be altered to meet the prefer-
ences of inmates, is the subject
of an award-winning design by
University architecture stu-
Created by students Randall
Lasky, Peter Kuttner and
Gregg Hauser, the design was
selected as the best proposal
for a residential treatment cen-
ter in a national student com-
petition on correctional archi-
tecture. The competition was
sponsored by the American In-
stitute of Architects of Wash-
ington, D.C., and the National
Clearinghouse for Criminal Jus-
tice Planning and Architecture,
Champaign, Ill.
SECOND - PLACE winner in
the same category was Univer-
sity architecture student David
Goodale, whose proposed resi-
dential treatment center was
designed to promote prisoner in-
teraction with the surrounding
The students' work, done in
connection with a seminar on
"institutional e n v i r o n-
ments" taught by architecture
Prof. Colin Clipson, reflects a
growing national interest in
communty-based, minimum-se-
curity centers for prisoners who
are nearing the end of their
A major objective in the
award - winning design, the
students say, is to enhance pri-
soners' "pride, independence

6:30 2 11 CBs News--Walter
4 13 NBC News-Job
7 ABC News-Smlth/
9 I Dream of Jeannie
20 Nanny and the Professor
24 ick Van Dyke
7:00 2 Truth or Conseqeneis
4 News
7 To Tell the Truth
9 Beerly Hillbillies
11 TO Tell the Teth
13 What's My Line?
20 Ritfleman
24Bowling for Dollars
30 Impressions
50 Untouchables
56 You Owe It To Yourself
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 You Asked For It
7 New Treasure Hunt
9 ewitched
11 Hollywood squares
13 Truth or Consequences
20 Denny MLain
24 Lets Make a Deal
30 People
st Consumer Buy-Line
:00 2 11 The Watns
4 13 Flip Wilson
7 24 Shenyang Acrobatic
9 Political Talk
30 5 Joyce Chen's China
:30 9 eahcombers
50 Mlale's Navy
20 Happy Though Married
50 Merv Griffin
9:00 2 11 Movie
"who's Afraid of Virginia
Pliaeth Taylor, Richard
4 14 Ionside
7 24 Rungu
4 News-David Compton
20 wrestling
30 OUniversity FPrmm
s6 War and Peare
9:30 9 I nthe South Seas
30 Hollywood Television
10:00 4 13 ComedyWorld
7 24 Streets of san Francisco
9 Ceilidh-Varety
20 seven Hundred Club
0 Vitor Awards
10:30 9 question Period
11:00 4 7 13 24 News
9 CHC News-Lloyd Robert-
5o sixth sense
11:30 4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Dick Cavett
50 Movie
"God is My Co-Pilot" (1945)
l1:40 2 1 News
12:00 9 Movie
"TheDeam Maker."
(English, 193)
20 Waters Family
12:10 2 Movie
"PHBI Girl." (151)
11 Movie
ill Csy (172)
"To All My Friends on
1:00 4 Tomorrow
7 13 News
1:40 11 News
2:00 4 Shadows on the wall
2:10 2 Movie
"To All My Friends on
shore." (1972)
2:30 4 News
3:40 2 Mayberry R.F.D.
4:10 2 News
and self - sufficiency" by al-
lowing them a degree of control
over their immediate environ-
In the proposed structure,
wall panels can be moved by
the dwellers to create balconies
or variations in living and sleep-
ing pace. The exterior of the
building can be similarly altered
to allow for variations in the
number of floors in each sec-

1214 s. university
kya a Q EAL -CM U
Theatre Phone 668-6416
W U"Bargain
"Guest Night"
and Passes
are cancelled
*APeTnst for this
OGbviOViCf engagement.
pRovUCtion E
Sat . e
SoSun.-Wed. :
1-3-5-7-9 p.m.
Prom Warner Bros.
AWarner communicat ons Company TECICOLOR
Shows at 1-3-5-7-9:05p. .sIberty
Box 0 ficeoe at 12:45
When the welfare motheero
sixame e et s the fost-tolkinqi
gorboqe man, it's a good . 6-
time for oil. Can you diq it?
v .i 9ar.? A xi ,,ax;x~x~l^H Cof eu

Volume LXXXIV, No. 26-S
Thursday, June 13, 1974
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d ai l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
s12 non-local mail (other states and
Summer session puilished Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Suhscription rates: $5.50 hy carrier
campus area); s6.50 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $7.00 non-
local mall (other states and foreign).
BOOTS $22.98 and up
with Rain Fly $41.98
BAG $50.98
5 Gallon $11.98
201 E. Washington
lot 4th)
1166 Broadway
(north of Broudwov bridae )

Italian mood gloomy in
wake of govt. collapse
ROME UP) - "Things are get- economic crisis since World War
ting worse every day," said ga II. When formed, it will be the
rage owner Enzo Firmino, wav- 37th government in 28 years.
ing greasy hands at bicycle There was little optimism,
frames hanging like dusty skele- however that the new govern-
tons from the ceiling struts of ment would differ significantly
his workshop. from its predecessors - Catho-
"Everything's in short sup- lic - Socialist coalitions led by
ply. No tires have been deliv- Christian Democrat premiers.
ered for the past 4 months.
I'm selling little. Prices are go- "FOR THE PAST 40 years,
ing up. And now the government our governments have had the
has gone down - after just same names," Firmino said.
three months. "None of them have been unit-
"ITALY HASN'T been like ed. None have thought of any-
this since the war. We need to thing but their own interests."
dismantle everything and start The three-party coalition gov-
again-from scratch." ernment of Premier Mariano
Firmino reflected the mood Rumor collapsed Monday night,
of deep pessimism that weighed battered by a resurgence of ex-
on Italy yesterday as political tremist violence, bothered by a
leaders met President Giovanni chronically ailing currency and
Leone for talks on forming a irrevocably divided over the
government capable of extract- best medicine for a fast - sink-



Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan