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August 13, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1974-08-13

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Page Two


Tuesday, August 13, 1974

Paa To HEMIHIAND ~ miTusdykAuus 1, a97

In the news this morning

DamonKeith Around A

GENEVA, Switzerland 0':-The broad out-
lines of a political settlement to the Cyprus
crisis began to emerge yesterday after Britain
proposed a compromise plan allowing a
"patchquilt" of Greek and Turkish Cypriot dis-
tricts on the tense Mediterranean island. Brit-
ish Foreign Secretary James Callaghan, medi-
ator at the Cyprus peace talks here, was re-
ported to have won near agreement from For-
eign Ministers George Mavros of Greece and
Turan Gunes of Turkey on the wording of
basic principles to determine the island repub-
lic's future political framework. The three
countries are guarantors of Cyprus indepen-
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. :it -- Responding
to a suggestion from the Portuguese govern-
ment, the Security Council unanimously recom-
mended yesterday that the General Assem-
bly admit the Portuguese colony of Guinea-
Bisseau as an independent member of the
world organization. The West African terri-
tory, also known as Portuguese Guinea, is still
negotiating for its independence from Portu-
gal. But in Lisbon, Portuguese Foreign Minis-
ter Mario Soares predicted yesterday in an
interview with the newspaper A Capital that
Guinea-Bisseau would receive independence
from Portugal before the end of August.
NEW DELHI, India (A) - Indian air force
helicopters dropped food packages yesterday
to eastern Indian villagers stranded by floods
which officials describe as the worst in 20
years. The official all-India radio said Rail-
way Minister L. N. Mishra estimated millions
of dollars worth of crops had been destroyed
by the overflowing rivers. Mishra said Bibar
state was the hardest hit area. The air force

relief operation concenterated on vast rural
areas in the Darbhanga region near the bor-
der with Nepal, where the Baghmati and Kam-
la rivers have overflowed due to monsoon
rains, the radio said.
WASHINGTON (P--U.S. District Judge John
Sirica said yesterday that he will have turned
over by today nearly half the tapes sought by
the special Watergate prosecutor for use in
the Watergate cover-up trial. Sirica, who has
been listening to the tapes to decide their rele-
vancy to the case, said 17 new tapes will go
to the prosecutor. Added to 10 already provid-
ed, that makes 27 of the 64 conversations cov-
ered by the Supreme Court order directing
former President Richard Nixon to furnish the
tapes to Sirica.
WASHINGTON ('P-The Agriculture Depart-
ment said yesterday that this year's corn har-
vest will be 12 per cent below last year, mean-
ing consumers can expect higher prices in
1975. "It does mean in 1975 upward pressure
on food prices. There's no question about
that," said department economist Dawson
Ahalt. Ahalt commented after the Crop Report-
ing Board said the nation's corn crop, plagued
by heavy rains at spring planting and drought
during the critical summer growth period, is
expected to be the least since 1970.
It will be partly cloudy today with a high
near 80. The low tonight will be in the mid-
50's. There's a 20 per cent chance of rain
today with a chance of thundershowers to-

to speak at
U.S. District Judge Damon
Keith of Detroit will be the fea-
tured speaker at the Univer-
sity's summer commencement
this Sunday.
Keith, best known for a 1971
ruling thatsthe President. and
the attorney general's office
have no right to wiretap in mat-
ters of national security without
prior court approval, will ad-
dress the graduates at 2 p.m.
in Hill Aud.
Following -the ceremony, a
reception for the students, their
relatives and friends will be
held in the League.
The 52-year-old Keith receiv-
ed his undergraduate education
at West Virginia State College
and law degrees from Howard
University and Wayne S t a t e
He was appointed to the dis-
trict judgeship in 1967 by Presi-
dent Lyndon Johnson. Prior to
that Keith served as co-chair-
person of the Michigan Civil
Rights Commission, president
of the Detroit Housing Com-
mission, and vice-president of
the Detroit chapter of the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People.
Lest Friday, Keith was as-
signed a court case involving
the University and three em-
playes who have filed a class-
action suit charging the school
with sex discrimination.
The suit filed by employes at
the Institute of Social Research
including Washtenaw County
Commissioner Elizabeth Taylor
claims the University has not
paid women on an equal scale
with male workers performing
the same jobs.
Keith said yesterday that he
was unaware that he had drawn
the case, but emphasized that
he would not be receiving an
honorarium from the University
for speaking at the graduaiion.
..Generally the University giv-
es commencement speakers
$500 to cover expenses. Although
he will receive an honorary de-
gree from the University, Keith
said that judicial ethics pre-
vented him from accepting any
monetary gift.

President, Coalition of Labor Union Women
Trade Unions and the Working Woman:
A History of Strife, a Future of Power
Tuesday, August 13-8: 00 p.m.
Lecture Room 1, MLB
Sponsored by the Women's Studies Office
Admission is FREE
Information: 763-2047

Volume LXXXIV, No. 61-S
Tuesday, August 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 a ily Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbar, icheligan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local maillichigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
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-
ocal mall (other states and foreign>.

The U.S.-China Peoples
Friendship Association of Ann
Arbor presents a videotape of
"Away with all Pests," by Dr.
Joshua Horn, a British sur-
geon in China for 15 years, at
8 p.m. in the Union faculty
6:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 Andy Griffith
20 Leave ItTo eaver
24 ABC News-Smth/
311 zoom
50 Avengers
56 Carrasrolendas
57 Sesame Street
6:30 4 13 NBC News--.
John Chanellor
7 ABC News-Smith/
9 1 Dream of Jeannie
11 CBS News-walter
20 Nanny and the Professor
24 Dick Van Dyke
30 Lilas, Yoga and You
5 Animal Conservation
7:00 2 CBS News-Walter
4 News
11 To Tell the Truth
13 what's My Line?
20 Rifleman
24 Deaer's Choice
30 Impressions -
50 Untouehables
56 Evening at Pops
57 Electric Company
7:30 2 13 Truth or Consequences
Audubon wildlife Theatre
7 New Price Is Right
S News
11 Hollywood Squares
20 Burke's Law
24 Wait Till Your Father Getr
30 Zoo
57 Lhas, Yoga and You
1:00 2 11 Maude
4 13 Adam-12
7 24 Movie
"Pray for the Wildcats"
9 CFL Football
30 56 57 Man Builds, Man
50 Mclale's Navy
8:30 2 11 Hawaii Fve-O
4 13 Faraday and Company
20 Judd for the Defense
30 56 57 Eye ts Eye
50 Merv Griffin
9:06 30 56 57 Jeanne Wolf
with . .
9:30 211 Hawkins
20 Seven Hundred Club
30 56 57 Performance
10:00 4 13 Police story
7 24 Mareus Wehy, M.D.
30 Washington Debate for the
50 Perry Mason
56 Detroit Black News
57 Ohio This Week
10:30 9 Target the Impossible
5" urdStreet
57 Day at Night
11:02 47 1 13 24 News
S9 CHC News-Loyd Roerssn
- s50slth Sense
11:20 0 News
11:30 2 11 Movie
"Murder Ahoy" (English;
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 24 Wide World Mystery
20 Manna
S 5 Movie
"China Girl." (142)
12:06 95-Saint
1:00 4 Tomorrow
7 13 News
1:25 1 Movie
"Terror Street" (English;
11 News
2:0 4 Shadows on the Wal
2:30 4 News
2:55 2 News
Daily Official Bulletin
Tuesday, Augut3
Day Calendar

WUOM: Father Robt. Drinan (D-
Mass.) on Watergate, impeachment,
& resignation, 10:05 am.
CEW: "On Being a Working Wi,
man Student: What It Is Like,"
tray-lunch conversation, Rms. 4 &
5, League, noon.
Women's Studies: Olga Madar,
pres., Coalition of Labor Women,
'Trade Unions and the Working
Women: A History of Strife, a Fu-
ture of Power," Lee. sm. 1, XCtH,
8 pm.
Music Sch.: John Wilkinson,
clarinet Doctoral, Recital Hall, 8



5:15 P.M.


U of M Technicians have petitioned for AFSCME representation. An election to vote
the union in will soon be held.
At Wednesday's meeting Techs will:

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