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July 31, 1974 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-07-31

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, July 31, 1974

In the news this morning

International
MADRID - Gen. Francisco Franco, Spain's
ailing leader, ended the most serious hospitali-
zation of his long rule yesterday, and the event
was immediately swept up in political maneti-
vering aimed at the end of his regime. As
Franco prepared for a vacation in northwest-
ern Spain, the political opposition announced
after a secret meeting that it had formed "the
demozratic junta of Spain" in preparation for
the end of Franco's rule. The formation of the
junta, announced in both Paris and Madrid,
appeared to be one of the few united fronts of
opposition against the old leader since the
Spanish civil war. Junta spokesmen said the
coalition ranged from businessmen to Com-
munists. The junta promised it was ready to
form a "provisional government" the moment
the Franco regime ended, amnesty for politi-
cal prisoners, free elections within 18 months,
the right to strike, press freedom and politica
parties.
SALISBURY, Rhodesia - Early returns in
yesterday's general election indicated Prime
Minister Ian Smith's Rhodesian Front Party
was headed toward an expected landslide vic-
tory. Unofficial returns gave the Rhodesian
Front 30 of the 50 white seats in Parliament.
Two Rhodesian Front candidates, including the
prime minister, were returned unopposed.
Voting was heavy in what the prime mtnister
termed an election to demonstrate the coun-

try's unity. Only 89,652 persons - almost 80,-
1O1 of them white - were eligible to vote.
Nearly six million people live in Rhodesia, less
than 300,000 of them white. Smith's party bas-
ed its appeal to white voters almost sntirely
on the promise that it was committed to pre-
serving their interests in settlement negotia-
tions with the black majority.
National
WASHINGTON - Two partners in a com-
peter-mail firm were charged yesterday by
Watergate prosecutors with misdemeanor
counts of aiding and abetting the donation of
$82,000 in corporate money from the milk
producers to the campaigns of Sen. Hubert
Humphrey, (D-Minn.); Sen. James Abourezk,
(D-S.D.), and others. The partners, J o h n
Valentine and Norman Sherman, were named
in a criminal information filed in U.S. District
Court in St. Paul, Minn., and announced at the
office of the Watergate special prosecution
force in Washington.
Weather
A fine day for a sail with today's high in the
low 80's and winds from the W at 15-20 mph
carrying less than a 20 per cent chance of
rain. The day will be partly couldy with cooler
temperatures tonight in the mid 50's, Tomor-
row's weather will be similar to today's.

* UNIVERSITY
WATERGATE'S ACADEMIC COMPANION ,
a novelby
* ROGER COAN
* ,
ADMINISTRATORS: For helpful hints as to how
to advance your respective careers. read Roger *
coan's novel, UNi VERSITY. Learn about Les
Towers s rapid rise from the level of admin-
strative assistant to that of university presi-
d ent in aworld of big salaries, expensive cars,
U ERSTY champe:esadud-aisi "a'paigns." *
0 ~ f e advised f tll tobe avoided. U
ROGER COAN
EXPOSITION PRESS, INC. Dept. C-1i
50 Jericho Tpke., Jericho N.Y. 11753 1
Please send to my attention ........ copy (copies) of UNIVERSITY by Roger,
3oan at $6.50 each plus 45c for postage and handling of each book ordered.'
NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP_ _
im m m m mm m mm m mm mm m m mm

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 52-S
Wednesday July 31, 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 a il y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $ti0 by carrier (campus area) ;
$11 meal mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).
Abortion Alternative
OFFERED BY
Problem Pregnancy
Help
24 hr. phone: 769-7283
Offige: 400 S. Division
Main floor, Street entrance
(corner of William)
Hrs. Mon.-Thurs. 1-4:30 p.m.
Thurs. evening 6-9 p.m.
FREE PREGNANCY TESTING

Around A2
The Audio-Visual Education
Center presents an evening of
animated short subjects at 7
p.m. in Aud. 3, MLB. There is
no admission charge.
The America Association of
Critical-care Nurses is spon-
soring a panel discussion by
four doctors on "Physical As-
sessment: Cardiovascular, neur-
ological respiratory gastro-ines-
tinal." The discussion starts at
7 p.m. in Rm. S-10410 in Univer-
sity Hospital.
Correction
Ron Egnor is not legal Boun-
se for the Concerned Clericals
for Action, as reported in yes-
terday's Daily. He did serve as
an advisor to the group when
they first began organizing.
TV
tonight
6:00 2 4 7 Ii 13 News
a Andy Gritith
24 AC News-Smith/ -
Reasoner
30 Eye to Eye
50 Avengers
5" Jurney BeoJapan
57 Sesame street
6:30 2 11 CBS News-
Walter Cronkite
4 13 NBC Nrws-
JohnNChanrera
7 ABC News-Smieh/
easoner
9 I Dream oft Jeannie
78 Nanny and the Professor
24 Dick Van uDye
30 Boo Beat
56 Bayou City
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
4News
7 Ta Tell the Truth
9 Beverly Hillbillies
11 To Tell the Truth
13 What's My Line?
20 Iifleman
24 Dealer's Choie
30 Speaking Freely
50 Untouchables
56 Detroit Black News
57 Electric Cempany
7:30 2 What's M Line?
44 Sale of the Century
7 Ozze's Girls
9 News
1i Treasure Hunt
13 Truth or Consequences
20 nogues
5 Ask the Lawyers
57 LiiasTeoga and Yes
8:00 2 11 Hudson Brothers
4 13 Chase
7 24 The Cowboys
9 CFL Football
30 Ptpuri
50 Mrale' Navy
56 It's Your Money
57 Behind the Lines
8:30 7 4 Mve
"The Last Angry Man"
20 Judd for the Defense
30 Ohio This Week
50 Merv Griffin
56 Boboquivarl
9:00 2 1 Cannon
4 i3 Mvie
"The Deuble Man." (English;
1967)
30 Toledo City Council
18 57 "llywed Televisin
Theatre
9:30 0 Seven Hundred Club
10:0 2 11 Kjak
7 24 Dee Ellit
50 Perry Macn
56 Fanfare
57 The Session
10:30 9 Ian Tyson
57 Day at Night
11:00'2 4 7 t134 News
9 CBCNews-Lloyd Robertson
5 Night Gallery
11:20 9 News
11:30 2 11 Movie
"Men of the Fighting Lady"
(1954)
4 13 Jhnny Carsn
7 24 Wide World special
20 Jimmy Swaggert
50 Mavie
American Kuerllia in te
Philippines." (1950)
12:00 9 It Takes a Thief
1:00 4 Tomorrow
7 13 News
1:20 2 Mavie
"Cry Tough" (1959)
11 News
2:00 4 Shadaws n the Wall
:30 4 News
2:50 2 What's My Line?
3:20 2 News

Daily Official Bulletin
Wednesday, July 31
Day Calendar
CEW: "On Being a Student
Again", CEW, 9:30 am.
A-V Ctr.: animated fim shorts,
Aud. 3, MLB, 7 pm,
Amer. Assoc. of Critical Care
Nurses: panel discussion, "Physical
Assessment: Cardiovascular, Neu-
rological, Respiratory, Gastrointes-
tinal", 010410 Main Hosp., 7 pm.
Mue seh.: Woodwinad Quintet,
Recital Hall, 1:00 pm.

ABA report
prostitution
laws should
repealed
CHICAGO 6P) - Laws against
prostitution are blatantly d is-
criminatory toward women, in-
vade individual privacy and
should be dropped from state
books, a committee of the Amer-
ican Bar Association recom-
mends.
The recommendation is in a
report that calls for the adop-
tion of a resolution which urges
states to "repeal all laws which
classify as criminal prostitution
or solicitation by or on behalf
of a prostitute."
The resolution is to be consid-
ered by the ABA's House of
Delegates at its annual meeting
in August. Approval of the re-
solution by the full House and
the ABA's Board of Governors
will provide guidance to state
bars and other lobbying groups
before state legislatures.
The committee says there is
no reason for a state to outlaw
"commercial sex."
"Whether a person chooses to
engage in sexual intercourse for
pure recreation, or in exchange
for something of value, is a mat-
ter of individual choice, not for
governmental interference," the
report states. Decriminalization
could lead to a reduction of
crime associated with prostitu-
tion, it says.
Carole Bellows, a Chicago
lawyer and vice chairman of the
committee that approved the re-
solution, said the rise of the
liberated women, expanding no-
tions about the right of privacy
and a growing concern about
so-called victimless crimes con-
tributed to the committee's un-
animous approval of the report
at a meeting of its 211memers
in May,
A primary reason for the com-
mittee's action was the discrim-
inatory nature of statutes out-
lawing prostitution.
"in accordance with society's
double standard of sexual mor-
ality, the woman who sells her
body is punished criminally and
stigmatized socially while her
male customer, either by the ex-
plicit design of the statute or
through a pattern of discrimina-
tory enforcement, is left un-
scathed," the report states.
Senate
considers
TV trial
WASHINGTON (M) - Senate
Democratic leaders introduced
a resolution yesterday to permit
radio and television coverage
of the Senate trial if the House
votes to impeach President Nix-
on-
Republican senators discussed
electronic media coverage at a
Policy Committee luncheon
where, Chairman John Tower of
Texas reported, there was some
division of opinion.
However, Tower said he ex-
pects "a strong majority" of
the Senate to support the broad-
cast of trial proceedings under
carefully drafted rules.
The resolution, introduced by

Majority Leader Mike Mans-
field (D-Mont.), and his deputy,
Sen. Robert Hyrd, (D- W.Va.),
was referred to the Senate
Rules Committee for considera-
tion.
The committee is to meet in
closed session today to discuss
the resolution and another di-
recting the panel to review rules
and procedures for an impeach-
ment trial and to recommend
any changes it deems neces-
sary.

CARLOS SAURA'S
LA CAZ
There are good Spanish films being
this is considered the best. An
international awards, it is the story
veterans who go rabbit hunting or
was honored this year at the Conne
CHARLES LAU
Friday: RUG)
Saturday:

1966
A (The Hunt)
made besides those of Luis Bunuel and
arresting allegory that has won many
of a reunion of three Spanish Civil War
id symbolically re-enact the war. Saura
s Film Festival for his anti-Franco films.
GHTON WEEKEND
GLES OF RED GAP
JAMAICA INN
Tonigh t tARCHITECTURE
Tondht:atAUDITORIUM
Adm. $1

cinema guild

7:

I

-- - ---- - -- ---- ---- -
DISTRICT JUDGES
HANDLE CRIMINAL CASES
Shirley handled her first criminal case, a break-
ing and entering, in 1957. Since then she has
ocqu red more experience than any other candi-
date, especially in the criminal law area, includ-
ing nearly every kind of case from traffic
through manslaughter and murder.
Shirley BURGOYNE Is the Best Qualified
Candidate for District Court Judge

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