Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin in Racine, Wisconsin 14 Mar 1971
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Racine Journal Times Sunday Bulletin (Newspaper) - March 14, 1971, Racine, Wisconsin
Ii w Phi we. Is sgt a >4rsehr a 0 Ltd i >>>,->>.<x--s.># a it. A a x a $ Rock for pm <1mstudy asks u Campus Bill of rights fog creeps in Carl Sandburg Best described this scene. A the fog comes on Little cat feet. It sits looking Over the Harbor and City on silent haunches and then moves on a he said. And so it was saturday at the w. H. Pugh co. Docks a Journa times photo by Challas s. Vallone where a fog shrouded Tanker unloaded. Ice floated by on its Way from the Root River to Lake Michigan As warm weather saturday and even warmer today threatens to remove most of it. Chicago a the Carnegie commission on High education said saturday Many americans have failed to distinguish Between dissent and disruption on the nations campuses. It Calls for a Bill of rights and responsibilities for All campuses and it urged their administrations to maintain constant Liaison with police to prevent disorders. Clark Kerr former president of the University of California and chairman of the 19-member group that prepared the report told a news conference that the report was being issued at this time because a Many campuses Are engaged in drawing up we Are in a period of a greatest turmoil but he added a i done to think anyone can conclude that Campus unrest is All Over. My View is that there is a higher level of dissatisfaction today among students than Ever before in the report noted that a the phone workers Union to outline demands Washington apr the Al Cio communications workers Union whose chief has already hinted at a 25 per cent wage hike demand begins monday setting bargaining goals and possible strike targets for nearly 500-000 Telephone workers. A a 25 per cent increase in wages right now could be justified a said Union president Jopseph a. Beime in calling a two Day meeting of the unions bargaining Council for the Bell Telephone system. Telephone contracts across the nation begin running out next month in one of the nations biggest labor management confrontations this year. A a the communications workers of America will bargain for a wage and Benefit increase that will make the largest package we be Ever won before look like Small potatoes a Beirne said in a statement. A a the communications workers of America will bar gain for a wage and Benefit increase that will make the largest package we be Ever won before look like Small potatoes a Beirne said in a statement. Three year pact in its latest Battle with the Bell system in 1968, the Union won a three year wage and Benefit package totalling an estimated 19.5 per cent largest in the Industry a history after an 18-Day strike that was the first nationwide phone walkout in 21 years. But the Telephone workers like the rest of the nation have lost More than 16 per cent of their buying Power since then in the worst three years of inflation in decades. T in nations major wage hikes last year averaged to per cent. Expire soon Telephone wages Range from a Little Over $100 a week for women operators and clerks the bulk of the workers to $167 average a week for switchman. Reuss raps income tax loophole Washington a rep. Henry s. Reuss d-wis., said saturday he be surprised if hundreds of what s where business 6c classified ads Page Ioc editorial Page 14a local 4a obituaries. Page Ioc sports Page in features women a in Ann Landers Page 4b 8b Horoscope Page 4b television radio. Page of wealthy persons pay no 1970 income tax despite provisions of the 1969 tax Law designed to close loopholes. The 1969 Law became effective for 1970 tax purposes but did not close what Reuss called the biggest loophole. That he explained is a minimum provision intended to reduce the number of wealthy individuals who pay no tax. A filled with holes a however a he said in a statement a the minimum tax is itself filled with loopholes the biggest of which is failure to include interest on state and local Bonds among tax preferences subjected to the minimum tax of to per cent. The House version of the 1969 tax revision act provided for taxation of some of the interest income but the provision was dropped from the final Bill. Threats generated in 1969, Reuss said 301 persons with incomes in excess of $200,000 paid no tax compared with 222 in 1968. Reuss said disclosure two years ago that Many wealthy persons escaped income tax payment generated threats of a citizens tax revolt unless Congress reformed the tax Structure. He accused Secretary of the Treasury John b. Conally of defending tax avoider and opposing further tax reforms. Tax changes being worked up by the Treasury department Reuss claimed a would mean higher taxes for the average taxpayer and More loopholes for the few. Spring fashion. Forecast is told in words and pictures in the fashion Section of today a sunday bulletin starting on Page id. a inflation brought on by president Nixon a economic policies and the threat of a wage freeze have put workers in this country in an ugly mood a Beirne said. Bell contracts begin expiring april 30 in the District of Columbia Maryland West Virginia Indiana new Jersey Washington Oregon Idaho Nevada Wisconsin and the bulk of the key nationwide unit of Western electric co. Telephone installers who average $145 per week. The next Batch of contracts expires May i in Virginia Illinois Michigan new England Ohio. Other contract expiration include May 9 in the Rocky Mountain states May 13 in Southern Bell july 4 and july 6 Western electric production and maintenance units in the Merrimack Valley and in North Carolina july 16 Long lines operators of american Telephone amp Telegraph co. July 17 southwestern Bell july 20 directory and sales employees of new England Bell july 20 directory and sales employees of new England Bell july 28 new York Telephone co. Plant employees aug. 4 Bell Telephone laboratories and aug. 14 Western electric sales workers and aug. 16 Western electric production workers in Kansas City. The Over All nationwide average for All Bell Telephone workers is $123.50 per week or $3.28 per hour for a 37.6-hour work week he said. Campuses in recent years have been in the greatest turmoil in All their history Over three the reports three chief recommendations urged the adoption by All campuses of a a Bill of rights and responsibilities a the development of contingency planning for disruptive emergencies and the creation of effective judicial procedures. It said a too Many members of the Campus have been reluctant to give up the myth of uninterrupted serenity and thus too few campuses have adequately thought through the handling of close Contact must be maintained Between the Campus on the one hand and the police and courts on the other the report said. A Model Bill of rights to clarify areas of responsibilities and understanding was proposed because a faculty responsibilities. Have been less clearly set Forth than faculty a student rights have often been less carefully established than student a the appropriateness of political action on a Campus by whomever but particularly by the institution and its component parts has not been sufficiently second issued a too much has been left to Oral tradition. More people need to know More precisely what is expected of the report was the second on Campus unrest by a major study group. It generally endorsed the previously released study of the presidents commission on Campus unrest Scranton commission. The Carnegie report said a most Campus protest has taken the form of dissent not disruption. However there has been tendency in the Public reaction to protest activity to reject dissent As Well As disruption. A the american Public seems to show limited tolerance for mass protest activities even when they Are within the Bounds of the Law. A this substantial disapproval suggests that Many americans May not distinguish sufficiently Between or g a n i z e d dissent and the report recommended that a evaluation of and response to events on a Campus be based on the distinction Between dissent and dissent at foundation the report said that dissent a lies at the foundation of a University a and a organized dissent and protest activity within the Law Are Basic rights which must be protected on disruption was defined As activity a which interferes with the rights of on coercion and sometimes contradictory to the values and purposes of the Castro foes stage . Protest United nations . Apr sixteen anti Castro cubans invaded the empty . Security Council chamber saturday and chained themselves to the conference table demanding Freedom for politics toners in Cuba. Blue uniformed . Guards moved in after 2l/2 hours Cut the chains and dragged or carried the protesters from the chamber. The demonstrators a 14 Young men and two Young women from the Abdala student group of Elmhurst Queens in new York City a cried a Freedom for Cuba and a a you re just like the nazis As they were hauled out. They told the guards they were protesting the detention of �?o40,000 political prisoners in Cuba under the communist regime of Premier Fidel Castro. The group carried a petition demanding a Freedom for All political prisoners in Cuba. And end to persecution of families of political prisoners and an end to the reign of terror and forced labor for our compatriots who try to escape from the communist a . Spokesman said the protesters had declared they intended to remain in the chamber until monday morning so a member of the 15-nation Council could a attend to their they refused to leave peacefully when the . Security chief offered to give the petition to Secretary general u. Thant the spokesman said. They demanded instead a meeting with Thant or a Security Council member. The spokesman said members of the group told him a they would not leave peacefully and wanted to be the cubans had joined a guided tour of the United nations. When the tour group arrived at the Security Council Public gallery they climbed Over a Barrier and ran to the big Horseshoe shaped delegates table. For the ladies Brussels apr a vibrating brassiere to strengthen and develop the bust is one of the creations at the 20th International show of inventions Here. The device consists of two spiralling Metal bands connected to a Small electric motor on the Back strap. Racine area weather variable cloudiness Windy and warmer today with showers and thunderstorms. High today in the 50�?Ts Low tonight in the Low 40�?Ts. Monday showers ending. Windy and turning colder. Precipitation probabilities today 60 per cent. The Sun Rosa at 6 06 . And will aet at 5 56 . Encore recycling begins with people and ends with people. Through newspaper drives raw supplies reach paper Mills where they Are recycled and returned to the awaiting newspaper presses. I he huge oils of paper weighing nearly a ton sit in rows at the base of the Roumal times presses ready to be consumed at the rate of about 250 a month. From readers much of the paper is funnelled to newspaper drives such As one conducted journal times photos by Charles s. Vallone and Arthur p. Haas by Trinity lutheran Church Center where William Kammerait 5160 Hunt club Road hoisted bundles of papers to Eskil Bergstrom 7515 Freedy ave., and Lance Meinert to of 1937 Saturn ave. The final step in the process is the Csc paper corporation in Alsip 111., where the newspapers Are returned to a watery pulp before being dried and rolled into new paper. See Story and other photos on Page 7a. Vol. 39, no. 11 the Racine journal times Racine Wisconsin sunday March 14, 1971 86 pages�?6 sections�?30 cents
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