THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, October 22, 1971
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, October 22, 1971
NiXon lists nominees
Evict Nixon' actions to start
Friend of the
CIS' presents XMAS IN LONDON $165
(Continued from Page 1)
Gibson and reportedly earns over
$100,000 a year.
Powell has called for an "or-
cdered society governed by the rule
of law" along with "equal justice,
adequate education and opportuni-
ties for all."
"America needs to awaken to its
peril," he said. "It needs to un-
derstand that our society and sys-
tem can be destroyed . . . The rule
of law in America is under un-
Rehnquist, a Milwaukee native
who established his law practice in
Phoenix, came to the Justice De-
partment in 1968 and has been
instrumental in developing its
position use of wiretapping.
He said charges that radicals
are framed and tried for political
reasons "is the worldwide Com-
munistA line with respect to Angela
Davis." He also objected to talk
of "the 'plot' against Black Panth-
ers," and alluded to a "mindless
campaign against the FBI."
Powell justiifed the more-than-
10,000 a r r e s t s-in which most
charges were dropped later-during
Mayday antiwar demonstrations
here last spring.
"The alternative to making mass
arrests was to surrender the gov-
ernment to insurrectionaries," he
Rehnquist, assistant attorney
general in charge of the Office of
Legal Counsel is, is effect, the
lawyer for Atty. Gen. John Mitch-
ell and President Nixon. .He is a
former law clerk to the late Jus-
tice Robert Jackson.
He has contended, for example,
that the president has the un-
fettered right to employ electronic
surveillance against political ex-
tremists, even without court ap-
Rehnquist hashalso insisted that
the president should be free to
wage war in Vietnam without con-
He has attacked radical protest-
ers as "new barbarians" andrsaid
in one speech that "law and order
will be preserved at whatever cost
in individual liberties and rights."
Rehnquist told the Maricopa
County, Arizona, Bar Association
last March that legislative limits
placed on law enforcement investi-
gation could be tragic.
"Occasionally s o m e law en-
forcement officer is going to fol-
low the wrong men," he said, "but
it would be a mistake to regard
that error as a violation of the
man's civil liberties."
(Continued from Page 1)
mony" on the quality of American
life under the Nixon administra-
The jury is expected to be com-
posed of approximately two dozen
panelists-including such notables
as Georgia Jackson, mother of So-
ledad Brother George Jackson,
killed at San Quentin prison in
August, and activist priest James
Speakers will present their tes-
timony to the jury during sessions
lasting through Sunday, when the
jury will discuss its "findings" and
plan strategies for the next few
The group has rechristened
Veteran's Day as a "People's Arm-
istice Day," and plans to hold a
rally on the Monday holiday on
the Washington Monument grounds.
Rally highlights are expected to
include a transatlantic phone call
from Vietnamese representatives
to the Paris peace talks, and ex-
hibits of what the group calls
"love and rage" inhAmerica.
"The exhibits will be artistic
representations of life and death
in America under Nixon," explain-
ed one organizer. Exhibits are ex-
pected to take such diverse forms
as rock groups, photographic and
artistic displays, and a presenta-
tions by the San Francisco Mime
After the phone call, a candle-
light march to the White House is
planned with demonstrators carry-
ing the more movable parts of the
exhibits. There is apparently no
permit for the march.
Tuesday morning, PCPJ plans a
"memorial service" for chose kill-
ed in the Attica Prison uprising,
and there are also plans to "serve
an eviction notice" on the Presi-
The service and the reading of
the eviction notice are not at-
tempts to disrupt traffic or cre-
ate violent situations, PCPJ liter-
However, "those participating.
will be urged to resist the govern-
ment's ban on constitutionally-
established assembly with a mas-
sive sit-down in front of the
White House," according to the
PCPJ organizers, asked if they'
expect "trouble" during the morn-
ing, would only reply, "it de-
pends what you mean by trouble
-we don't expect violence."
T u e s d a y afternoon and
Wednesday, the last two days of
what PCPJ calls "Phase One" of
the Evict Nixon actions, will be
devoted to workshops on plan-
ning strategy for the next sev-
eral months of organizing.
craft Seats Carrier Flt. No.
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Route Dep. Ret. Cost Chg. Tot.
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For the student body:
$25 deposit will hold your seat for a Christmas vacation
(Do your holiday shopping where it's cheaper.)
We also have 20 other flights to choose from, including vacation
flights at Thanksgiving, Spring-Summer to Las Vegas, Nassau,
Jamaica, Athens, Malaga, Acapulco, Amsterdam, Munich and
Puerto Rico. Please contact:
UAC Travel, 2nd Floor, M Union, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., 763-2147 or
Students International, 621 Church Street, Ann Arbor, 769-5790
open only to U-M faculty, staff, students & members of immediate family.
Alumni should call our offices for flights available.
'Law and order' lawyer
Bells ...... ..$8.50
Bush Jeans . $10.00
Bells ...... ..$8.00
Boot Jeans . $7.50
Super Slims . 700
State Street at Liberty
By AL EDMONDS
Frank Carrington, executive di-
rector of Americans for Effective
Law Enforcement (AELE), defend-
ed government surveillance of
groups "involved in breaking the
law and advocating violence," be-
fore a group of Law School stu-
Carrington arued that rules re-
quiring court authorization to in-
filtrate and survey such groups
were still "too confining and re-
Law enforcement agencies, he
claimed, often could not undertake
this work in the "smooth, fast and
secretive way" necessary to ap-
Carrington said courts have fre-
quently dismissed evidence when
these rules were not followed ex-
actly, "allowing some lawbreakers
to go free."
The AELE submits legal briefs
to bolster the "law enforcement
side" in criminal prosecution cases.
It views itself as a "counterweight
to the American Civil Liberties
Carrington is currently graveling
throughout the country to win sup-
port for the AELE's activities.
Groups, players seek anti-war halftime
Enjoy the Full
Flavor and Aroma
of Fresh Brewed
(Conitinued from Page 1)
Barry Dotzauer, a _j1unter, also
signed the petition. He said he
and most of the team who signed
the petition, thought it dealt
with the general Homecoming
weekend theme. He added that
the nature of the halftime show
"doesn't make a difference just
as long a sit doesn't interfere
with the game."
The band recently voted over-
whelmingly against marching in
peace symbol formations.
Gordon said he was refused
permission by Band Director
George Cavender to present Ghe
AACEW halftime suggestions to
the band. He said the band
might have voted differently had
he been allowed to give a force-
ful presentation of the proposal.
It was reported that the band
refused to perform such a show
because it had already done sev-
eral previous anti-war balftimes,
some of them on nationwide TV.
The band said it wasn't given
enough notice to prepare this
show in time for the Oct. 30
Cavender was unavailable for
comment last night.
So far 11 floats have been reg-
istered for the Homecoming
parade. Among them will be a
float by the Vietnam Veterans
Againts the War, a POW float
sponsored by Mrs. Virginia War-
Release, and a float entitled
"War Is Unhealthy for Children
and Other Living Things," spon-
sored by the families on Ann
Arbor's Michigan St.
To Speak and Show a Film on
An exclusive personal account of her 5 years in Peking dur-
ing the Cultural Revolution, 1 965-70 and her involvement
in that struggle.
8 p.m. Sunday, October 24 $1.00 admission
NATURAL SCIENCE AUD., U. OF M.
Sponsored by the Comm. of Concerned Asian Scholars
ner of Families for Immediate
112 W. Liberty, Ann Arbor
Cover Charge: 50c
EVERY FRI. & SAT.-9-1.
AND MILL SET
Make 4- 4 oz.
cups of delicious
" Variable-grind coffee mill
grinds fres*h coffee to perfect
" Drip filter coffee maker extracts
the very essence of flavor and
" Coffee never boils so it's
" Coffee kept at perfect serving
" Re-usable nylon filter.
" For the coffee connoisseur.
SEATING IS LIMITED-to assure
sion please purchase tickets well
ALL SEATS RESERVED-Student rates 75c
FISHBOWL - M-F, 9-3
Remaining tickets will be sold on Monday-Tuesday at Power
Center from 5 p.m.-8 p.m.
Tues., Oct. 26 at Power Center
Israeli representatives will be present to provide information on
programs in ISRAEL: Hebrew Study, Kibbutz, University, Jobs,
Travel, Archeology, and more.
ADMISSION FREE TO "ISRAEL NOW" WORKSHOPS
8:30 - SHALOM '72
MC'd by Mike Burstein - Israeli motion picture and stage star.
Yaffa Yarkoni: popular singer called the "national voice of
Shuli Nation: whose dramatic assent began when she introduced
"Jerusalem of Gold" in 1967.
PLUS: "The Armanion" - Yeminite folk singers.
"The Lions of Judah" -- a contemporary rock group from. Tel
Aviv, with the SHALOM '72 Dance Ensemble.
Hi-Fi Buys is also having a FREE TAPE RECORDER CLINIC Thursday, Oct.
21st from 12to 9 p.m.
Engineers from Tandberg will be at Hi-Fi Buys to test the performance of your tape
recorder, any make or model. The evaluation is absolutely free, and you'll receive a
graph of your tape recorder's performance! Here's what the test consists of ...
t/' clean and demagnetize heads t/" check wow and flutter
t.o check frequency response t/' check speed and accuracy
t/ check distortion levels v'"check head alignment
t/ check signal-to-noise ratio 't/ provide a written performance report
y answer any questions you may have
The clinic is restricted to stereo, reel-to-reel, AC operated tape recorders and decks.
A blank reel of tape of the type normally used on your unit will be required for the
test. If you own a Tandberg tape recorder, the Tandberg engineers will perform minor
adjustments and repairs on your tape recorder free of charge.
618 S. Main
hensive Repair Service Available
The Most Useful Coupon You May Ever Rip Out . .
FRANK ZAPPA'S GRANT GREEN SOUNDTRACK
Say It, Sell It, Seek It-Thru Daily Classy
UNCONTRACTED CLASSIFIED RATES
WORDS I day 2 days 3 days 4 days 5 days 6 days add.
0-10 1.00 2.00 2.40 3.20 3 90 4.50 .55
11-15 1.15 2.30 2.90 3.90 480 5.60 .75
16-20 1.30 2.60 3.60 4.80 5.90 6.80 .85
21-25 1.55 3.10 4.30 5.70 7.00 8.10 1.05
26-30 1.80 3.60 5.00 6.60 8 10 9.40 1.20
31-35 2.05 4.10 5.65 7.40 9.05 1V.50 1.35
36-40 2.30 4.60 6.30 8.20 10.00 11.60 1.50
Thurs., Oct. 28
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OVER 25,000 LP'S, OVER 300 LABELS IN STOCK
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