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August 20, 1975 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1975-08-20

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAIL%,

Wednesday, August 20, 1975

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAIL~S Wednesday, August 20, 1975
r v

In the news
National
SAN FRANCISCO-A judge ordered striking police
officers to return to work yesterday as Mayor Jo-
seph Alioto threatened to fire any police who stayed
off the job. The walkout over a pay dispute severely
curtailed police protection in this city of 677,000, al-
though no major upsurge in crime was reported.
"We will run this city, no matter what it takes,"
said the mayor. "We are going to fire any officers
who are on this strike unless they get back to work
immediately." Police strike leaders had no response
to the temporary restraining order issued by Super-
ior Court Judge Robert Drewes. The court order,
sought by attorneys for the city, barred the strike
and ordered police to abandon picket lines, but
pickets were still on hand at precinct houses two
hours after the ruling.
WASHINGTON-Consumers Union said yesterday
it found insect parts, rodent hairs and paint chips
in a large number of 39 commercial baby foods
tested. The organization said that the contamina-
tion was found in about 25 per cent of the foods
tested, compared with filth in about 10 per cent of
the samples tested in 1972. Consumers Union said it
found problems with baby foods made by three
major manufacturers: Gerber, Heinz and Beech-Nut.
Although the rodent and insect contamination does
not represent a health hazard, Consumers Union
said, the FDA should take action to eliminate it.
WASHINGTON-The Air Force announced yester-
day it has grounded 240 F111 fighter bombers to in-

today...
spect them for possible engine defects. The ground-
ing was ordered after fire broke out in a F111 as it
was preparing to take off at Nellis Air Force Base
in Nevada. A check turned up cracks in turbine
blades and the Air Force decided to inspect all
F111s with at least 300 flying hours on their engines.
"
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.-"When I first heard of it,
I thought I'd lost 10 million votes," President Ford
said yesterday about his wife's recent television
interview. "But," Ford added, "when I read it in
the paper the next morning, I changed it to 20 mil-
lion." First Lady Betty Ford was interviewed on
CBS' "60 Minutes" and commented candidly on her
famil yand views of life, saying that she wouldn't
be surprised if her daughter, Susan, told her she
was having an affair. The President, talking to
broadcast and newspaper executives, described the
comments as simply frank expressions growing out
of "deep concern for family."
PEORIA, Ill.-Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz
praised farmers yesterday as the nation's best in-
flation fighters and blamed the labor unions and
middlemen for the high cost of food. Butz, speaking
at a White House conference on domestic and eco-
nomic affairs, also criticized maritime unions he
said were refusing to load Russian-bound grain at
ports in Houston and New Orleans. "If the unions
. . . are so concerned about high food prices they
should stop some of the feather-bedding practices
that jack up those very prices," he said.
CAPE CANAVERAL, Flai.-Space officials will

try for the third time tomorrow to launch the first
of two Viking spacecraft to Mars in an effort to
find evidence of life on the red planet. Liftoff of the
Viking probe aboard a Titan Centaur' rocket was
scheduled for 5:22 p.m. EDT. "Everything is going
smoothly and I hope it stays that way," NASA
spokesman Al Lavender said yesterday. "We are
progressing toward launch and everything is on
schedule."
State.
LANSING-Although Michigan schools are slated
to reopen in two weks, 59.5 per cent of all districts
do not have teacher contracts. The state's largest
teacher union expects strikes in up to a dozen com-
munities. In a poll released Tuesday, the State
Board of Education said 315 of Michigan's 530 dis-
tricts, including 12 of the largest 35 districts, have
not reached agreements on new contracts for the
coming school year. "It's anybody's guess at this
time, what the number of strikes will be, but that's
what it looks like-about 12 strikes," said a spokes-
man for the Michigan Education Association.
"
Weather
The skies should be mostly cloudy on this last day
of classes, with a high temperature somewhere in
the 80's and lows in the 50's. There's a 20 per cent
chance of rain and winds will come from the east
and southeast at seven to 15 miles per hour.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXV, No. 67-S
Wednesday, August z, 1975
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 iil y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $1e by carrier (campus area):;
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-cal malt tother states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day throughrSaturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrter
(campus area); $6.50 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $.50 non-
local mal (other states and foreign).
We know
you can do its
U-M STYLISTS
at the UNION
DAVE, CHET and
HAROLD

Will airline fare increases
be linked to fuel costs?

TV tonight

WASHINGTON WP)-The Ford
administration has asked the
Civil Aeronautics Board to let
the nation's airlines automatic-
ally pass on increased fuel costs
to their customers.
Such a mechanism is needed
on an emergency, short-term
basis, the administration said
yesterday, because current con-
trols on domestic crude oil
prices are scheduled to expire
Aug. 31, thus raising fuel costs.
THE ADMINISTRATION in a
petition signed by the Depart-
ment of Transportation, the Fed-
eral Energy Administration, and
the Council on Wage and Price
Stability, said decontrol of do-

mestic crude will raise airline
jet fuel prices by not more than
3 cents per gallon.
The agencies predicted the
maximum increase in air fares
as a result of such decontrol
would be no more than 3 per
cent. However, the petition did
not state the airlines should be
limited to 3 per cent.
Although the board said the
surcharge mechanism should be
temporary, it did not recom-
mend any specific time limit.
The CAB, if it agrees with the
administration proposal, would
determine the specifics, possib-
ly including the sizes of allowed
increases.
Under current CAB proced-
ures, the airlines cannot raise
their rates without first justify-
ing their need for an increase
to offset rising costs. This can
take a long time and the air-
lines must absorb the costs
while the CAB deliberates.

6:30 4 13 NBC News-John
Chancellor
7 ABC News-Smith/
Reasoner
9 I Dream of Jeannie
11 CBS News-walter
Cronkite
24 Partridge Family
30 Backpacking Down Under
56 Book Beat
7:00 2 CBS News-Walter Cronkite
4 7 News
9 Beverly Hillbillies BW
11 Family Affair
13 What's My Line?
20 To Tell the Truth
24 Med Squad
30 The Romagnolis' Table
50 Hogan's Heroes
56 Woman
57 Electric Company
7:30 2 13 Truth or consequences
4 New Candid Camera
7 11 Names That Tune
9 News
20 Rifleman-western
30 Book Heat
50 Hogan's Heroes
56 Evening Edition with
Martin Agronsky
57 LihasYoga and You
8:00 2 11 Tony Orlando and Dawn
4 13 Little House on the
Prairie-Drama
7 4 That's My Mama--
Comedy
9 Baseball
San Diego Padres vs. the
Expos.
20 Rineman-Western BW
30 Feeling Good
50 Merv Griffin
56 Grover Monster/Jean

Marsh Cartoon Special
57 Evening at Pops
8:30 7 24 Movie-Drama
"The Trial of Chaplain Jen-
sen"
20 Daniel Boone-Adventure
30 Man Builds, Man Destroys
-Documentary
9:00 2 11 Cannon
4 13 Lucas Tanner-Drama
30 56 57 Theater in America
'A Memory of Two Mondays"
9:30 20 700 Club
50 Dinah!
10:00 2x11 Mannni
4 t3 Peiroceiti
7 24 Jim Stafford-Variety
10:30 3057 Caught in the Act-
Music
56 Mahne Merver and Bobby
short-Music
11:00 2 4 7 11 13 24 News
9 CBC News-Lloyd Robert-
son
20 Charisma
30 Janaki-Exercise
S0 Dealer's Choice-Game
57NBook Beat
11:20 9 News
11:30 2 11 Movie-Droa1
"Firehouse"
4 13 Johnny Carsen
7 24 wide World Special
50 Movie-Drama BW
"Dark Waters."
12:00 9 Movie--Drama
"Privilege"
1:00 2 Movie-Drama
"Hong Kong Farewell."
4 Tomorrow-Tom Snyder
7 11 13 News
2:0 4 News
2:30 2 News

NOTICE OFREFUND
HEARINGS
If you were a University of Michi-
gan student during any term from
May 1 1972 through June 30,
1973 and paid non-resident tuition
but believed yourself a resident of
Michigan at the time, you may be
entitled to o tuition refund under
Hays v Regents, 393 Mich 756
(1974). The deadline to apply for
a refund hearing is Sept. 1, 1975.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION WRITE:
Washtenaw County Clerk
County Building
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48108

w.nis F r .C.oa' I IA ' AI sW A o o fu u ic l b
AUGUST 22 (Friday):
Francis Ford Coppogo's F1NIAN'S RAINBOW-A colorful musical by
the director of THE GODFATHER, PARTS I & 11. At 7:30 and 9:30.
AUGUST 23 (Saturday):
Gregory Peck in.THE GUNFIGHTER--As Johnny Ringo, Peck is at his
best. With Karl Malden. Short: Keaton's PALEFACE. At 7:30.
George Segal in KING RAT-A World War I Japanese POW Camp
is dominated by an unscrupulous opportunist. At 9:30.
AUGUST 25 (Monday):
F. W. Murnau's NOS FERTAU (FREE at 8) - The first Diracula mo-
vie which is a powerful expressionist silent and THE MAN WITH THE
SEPTEMBER 4 (Thursday):
MOVIE CAMERA-A classic silent documentary on experimental film.
#FREE-at 9:15)
De Sica's TWO WOMEN.-Sophis Loren in her Academy Award win-
ning role. At 7and 9.
OLD ARCH. AUDO. Adm. Only $1

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