.yet to be,
By United Press International
No new teacher strikes were reported
yesterday in Michigan but 11 districts
remained closed by earlier walkouts,
idling more than 78,000 students.
Nearly 4,000 students were on the ..
picket lines from suburban Detroit to ' [
Traverse City. x.
A NEWS blackout was in effect on...
contract talks between Detroit teachers
and the school board. Classes for the
city's 200,000 students began Wed-
nesday under a three-day contract ex- . a
Detroit's 11,000 teachers who
Tuesday rejected a strike will meet
again today to review the situation.
State officials said they were optimistic
of a settlement, but warned both sides
remained far apart on economic issues.
Strikebound districts are: Kalamazoo,
Waterford, Troy, Southfield, Traverse
City, Ferndale, Suttons Bay, Lake
Orion, Fenton, Novi and Lake City.
State officials said only 273 of
Michigan's 529 school districts had
ratified contracts as of Tuesday - the
lowest for the first week in September
since the state began keeping records
10 years ago.v-
In one of the few signs of progress Cann
reported Thursday, striking Fenton
teachers offered to return to work Incoming freshmen don't have to ask
providing the school board agrees to Hall. Plumbing repairs have turn
accept binding arbitration. toilets.
Order restored after
100 riot in Baltimore
The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 10, 1982-Page 13
China reach tentative
agreement in exchange program
EAST LANSING (UPI)- Michigan
State University plans to step up its
scientific and educational exchanges
with the People's Republic of China un-
der a tentative agreement revealed
James Anderson, dean of the MSU
college of agriculture and natural
resources, said the agreement worked
out by college administrators and four
Chinese delegates was a significant
step toward enhancing farm practices
in both nations.
"IN THE case of the People's
Republic of China, such a trade is going
to be very much a two-way street," he
"They are extremely interested in
learning from the great wealth of
production technology we possess, and
they have 4,000 years of agricultural
practices upon which we can draw to
improve our production methods."
The agreement includes plans for an
exchange of students seeking master's
and doctoral degrees, non-degree
trainees, and professional interns.
About six visiting scholars will be ex-
changed each year from 1983 through
1985, in a program underwritten by the
THE EXCHANGE of scientific
technology and germ plasm will con-
Cass Tech Class Reunion
Class of '62
KAREN MASON BELL
Chinese delegates have given MSU
corn, wheat, and soybeans. In return,
the Chinese have received seed sam-
ples of corn, wheat, barley, oats, and
soybeans, cultivars of vegetables,.
samples of flower seeds, small fruit
species, seed samples of hybrid'
carrots, onions, and sweet corn.
The current agreement is expected to
be confirmed when Anderson and John
Welser, dean of the MSU college of
veterinary medicine, visit China Sept.
w a -,
Y v y
Daily Photo by JON SNOW
"Where's the john?" this week at Angell
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JALTIMORE (AP)- Calm was
restored to a black section of Baltimore
yesterday after about 100 people chased.
police' and reporters, burned a cruiser,
and hurled rocks and bottles when
rumors spread that officers had fatally
beaten a suspected drug dealer.
Police denied the dead man had been
beaten by officers and said an autopsy
done yesterday had not determined the
exact cause of his death. Dennis Hill, a
police spokesman, said further
toxology studies were ordered.
There were no arrests during the
disturbance, and police said the only in-
4ury reported was an officer who was
cut by glass.
HILL SAID Rupert Campbell, 25, of
Baltimore passed out shortly after his
*rrest Wednesday at about 7:30 p.m. He
was pronounced dead at Sinai Hospital
about 8:30 p.m.
Officials said a rumor spread through
the Pimlico section near Pimlico Race
Course shortly before midnight that
police had beaten a man to death.
Campbell was formerly from
Jamaica.' The Pimlico section is .a
predominantly black area where there
is 'a Jamaican population and many
members of the Rastafarian religious
THE BALTIMORE Sun quoted area
residents as saying they saw police beat
up the man.
In the disturbance, which lasted until
about 2:30 a.m., residents threwv rocks
and bottles at police, reporters,
emergency vehicles, fire trucks and a
bus. Debris was set afire at one inter-
section, and dozens of garbage fires
were reported. Police reported
Hill said Campbell passed out as
police carried him from the basement
of the building where he had been
arrested after he refused to walk up the
stairs. Police said Campbell had jum-
ped tlhrough.a large glass window to en-
ter the building and was apparently cut.
According to Hill, a series of minor
disturbances followed the arrest. One
police officer had several windows of
his cruiser shot out and another officer
was cut by glass, police said.
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