THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, June 23, 1971
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, June 23, 1971
Coalition forms for support of strikes
their base to include demands
of interest to the communities as
a whole. say coalition spokes-
In Michigan, the demands of
the coalition include:
-Acknowledgement of t h e
right to strike with an end to ju-
dicial, legislative and other
forms of ending strikes;
-Providing productive jobs
for all, with no lay-offs or forced
-Guaranteeing $150 per week
minimum income, either as a
wage or for those on welfare;
-Expansion of social services
in general with no cuts in any
-Payment of the cost of im-
plementing s t r i k e demands
through taxation of banks, large
corporations, defense industries
and through stock market specu-
lation with no increase in mort-
gage or interest rates, prices or
According to Charles Notley of
the coalition, "the demands deal
with the common interests of all
"This helps each group see its
real links to all the other groups,
preventing fractionalization un-
der stress conditions," he says.
Judge rejeets activists' motion
Contitued from page l' Attorneys for the six countered,
result if no injunction was is- stating that the opposite was
sued, that it was in the public true.
interest for an injunction to be During the recess, the six-
issued and that the probability Ken Kelley and Terry Taube of
of success lay with the six in Detroit; Larry Canada and his
court action following the issu- ex-wife Kathy, of Nashville, Ind.;
ance of an injunction. Colin Neiberger of Boston and
To the contrary, Goodwin said. Michael Tola of Chapel Hill, N.C.
the public interest was best -held an impropmtu press con-
served by an immediate resump- ference outside the federal build-
tion of the grand jury's investi- ing during which they lit their
gation, the probability of success subpoenas and burned them.
lay with the government and no Their spokesman, Kelley, de-
irreparable damage would result
to th six.scribed the burning as a "sym-
to the six. bolic bonfire,"
"This grand jury is a totally
The coalition also hopes to
work for the support of these de-
mands among communications
workers. steel workers, postal
employes and Detroit teachers,
all of which may strike some-
time this summer, Notley says.
Although it is not expected that
all the demands will be met
through the upcoming strikes, the
coalition does hope to build
among the labor force, support
for general political demands-
as opposed to "union only" goals.
A forum has been set for
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in Detroit
to inform the general public of
the coalition's programs and
goals and to discuss specific ac-
tions to support the sanitation
On July 1 (the date of the sani-
tation strike) the coalition plans
a demonstration in front of city
hall in Detroit to "focus public
pressure on the city" to meet
the worker's demands.
The workers are striking for a
51 cent per hour wage hike, hos-
pitalization benefits, a closed
shop, and replacement of all men
who were laid off by the city.
The city of Detroit has claim-
ed they lack the resources to
meet the strikers demands.
CENTER FOR CHINESE STUDIES
MR. GRAHAM B. STEENHOVEN
American Table Tennis Federation
International Table Tennis Federation
Mr. Steenhoven led the American Table Tennis Team that visited
the People's Republic of China in April of this year. He will
speak about his experiences in China, present a film and answer
WED., JUNE 23 7:30 p.m. LANE HALL RM. 200
DOORS OPEN 12:45
603 E. Liberty Shows at 1 -3-5-7-9
ABSORBING! A tender, funny,
realistic story "-Long Island Press
In everyone's life there's a
SUMMER OF '42
FROM HERMAN RAUCH. S NATIONAL BEST SELLEA
A Robert Mulgan/Richard A Roth Production
JENNIFER O'NEILL- GARY GRIMES - JERRY HOUSER - OLIVER CONANT
Written by Produced by Directed by Mwki by
HERMAN RAUCHER RICHARD A. RUTH ROBERT MULIGAN MICHEL LEGIANo
frmWre Bros, A Kinney LeisureSv
(Continued from page 1)
"The points that the amend-
ment makes in relation to prso-
ners of war and cease fire ar
points which we have indicated
a willingness to negotiate with
the other side, going all the way
back to October of last year," he
"Ifdthe other side misunder-
stands this and as sumes it to be
U.S. poicy, this could seriousiy
jeopardize the negotiations in
Paris," he said.
The North Vietnamese and
Viet Cong Delegations to the
Paris peace talks had no imme-
diate comment last night on the
U.S. Senate vote.
Their long-standing position at
the peace talks has been that dis-
cussions on the release ,of U.S.
prisoners could begin only after
the United States agreed to com-
plete and unconditional with-
drawal of all allied forces by a
Their latest statements on the
issue came during the 116th ses-
sion of the talks on June 10.
Hanoi's chief delegate Xuan
Thuy said at that time:
"If the U.S. government set-
a reasonable deadline for the to.
tal withdrawal from South Viet-
nam of U.S. forces and those of
the other foreign countries in the
U.S. camp, discussions will be
held on the question of insuring
the safety of the withdrawing
U.S. troops and on the questico-
of releasing captured military
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illegitimiate extension of the F.
B.I;'s investigative powers."
Kelley told reporters and by-
Canada told newsmen that al-
though the Capitol bombing was
not their doing, "it was an act
The Daily Official Bulltin is an
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Student organization notices are
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 23
Spring Film Westival: "A Night at
the Opera", "The Purple Death", and
"Kiig Kong" Aud. A. Angell Hall, 7-
Follo'wing person ran be reachaed
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