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October 01, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Two


Tuesday, October 1, 1974


PaeToTEMIHGNDIY usaOtoe ,17


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Doctors optimistic on Ford to give
., t c irn ( oAEĀ£''U

(Continued from Page 1)
ing statistics that Ms. Ford's
doctors apparently will attempt
to beat by using some of the
new t r e a t m e n t approaches
emerging from the task force's
The three scientists who met
with Navy doctors were Dr.
Bernard Fisher of the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh and Drs. Paul
Carbone and Douglas Tormey of
the cancer institute.
Fisher reported on a two-year
study of 1,700 breast cancer
patients which showed no dif-
ference between radical surgery
methods and simpler procedui es
in which less tissue is removed.
Ms. Ford had the radical oper-
ation in which her right breast,E

chest muscles beneath it and I
the lympth tissue ivere re-
CARBONE AND Tormey re- whether
ported on new progress using Atty. Ge
drugs following surgery to com- cial Wat
bat remaining cancer. Jaworski
They also described biologic nate Ne
markers that can detect breast sors bat
cancer cells still in te body ed
which in the past couldn't be the pard
found until they had greatly authority
multiplied and were seriously Her re
threatening the patient. Ford or
Other investigations h a v e to give
shown promising results in ment o
identifying women for whom whether
hormone therapy following sur- ad m
I gery is effective. withdo
with For


House on,

ntinued from Page 1)
Ford consulted with
en. William Saxbe, Spe-
ergate Prosecutor Leon
d, Vice President-desig-
.son Rockefeller or any
torneys or law profes-
fore deciding to grant
on, and if so, what legal
y they cited.
esolution asks whether
his aides asked Nixon
a confession or state-
f criminal guilt and
the statement Nixon
e when he received the
was cleared in advance
rd's White House.
LLY IT asks, "Did you
any report from a psy-
or any other physician
hat Richard Nixon was
other than good health?

If so, then please provide such destruction of his White House
reports." tapes by 1984.
Conyers' resolution asks what Chairman John Brademas (D-
representations, if any, were Ind.) of the House printing sub-
made on behalf of Nixon and committee denounced the agree-
any information presented to ment, worked out when Presi-
Ford "with respect to the men- dent Ford pardoned Nixon, as
tal or physical health of Richard "an offense against history."
ZN i ^n 1

It also asks for any informa-
tion in Ford's possession at the
time he granted the pardon on
whether offenses had been al-
AND IT ASKS for any repre-
sentation made by Nixon or on
his behalf to Ford "in connec-
tion with a pardon for alleged
offenses against the United
Earlier yesterday, the head of
another House subcommittee
urged congressional action to
overturn Nixon's agreement for

BRADEMAS said it brought to
mind the book burning in Nazi
Germany. U.S. Archivist James
Rhoads, chairman of a commis-
sion that said it "views with
alarm" the tape-destruction
agreement, indicated he would
favor legislation if the Ford
administration cannot renegoti-
ate the agreement.
Brademas said he hopes Con-
gress will reverse the agree-
ment but said he is not sure
such legislation can be put out
by his printing subcommittee.

Cover-up trial begins


stating t
in any c

(Continued from Page 1)
mer domestic affairs adviser!
John Ehrlichman, former At-i
torney General John Mitchell,I
his ex-assistant Robert Mardian
and Nixon campaign committee,
lawyer Kenneth Parkinson -
must appear in court today.
Judge Sirica, using a cere-;
monial courtroom, will open the
trial tomorrow morning and the
selection of a 12-member jury:
will begin.!
The trial, expected to last
about three months, has now;
focusedtonwhethersorhnot the
former President will testify,
under oath, following subpoenas
issued by both the prosecutor,
and the defense.
JUDGE SIRICA is expected to
Estate Auction
OCT. 5
at 10:00 a.m.
Located 3 miles west of Hell,
Michigan on Hiqhwav D-32
to Graves Road and % mile
An interesting sale of antique
articles including round oak
table, oak icebox, milk safe,
other antique furniture, clocks,
piano w/bench, some wicker
furniture, pot belly heating
stove, and many more old and
interesting items.
William J. Stanton and
Stephen E. Stanton,
(517) 726-0181

move quickly to determine
whether Nixon is healthy enough
to make the cross-country trip:
to appear as a witness.
Nixon is resting in a Long
Beach, Calif., hospital, where he'
is being treated for a blood
clot near his lung, the result of
a long bout with phlebitis, an
inflamation of the veins.
There is some speculation that
Jaworski, who wantsthe former
President to verfy the authen-
ticity of the taped evidence, may
ask for written statements to
that effect if the former Presi-
dent is too ill to appear.

CSSG report draws fire

(Continued from Page 1)
choosing and giving a mandate
to their student body president."
He cautioned: "I fear this pro-
posal may erect buffer zones
between students and their of-
Ile also 'argued that the pro-
posal "may militate against the
election of a woman president
. Given the choice, how many
women would rather campaign
for the office within a probably
male-dominated assembly, as
opposed to appealing for elec-
tion to a more sexually-
balanced student body?"
"We don't want a president,"
said CSSG chairwoman Kolar,
"we're actively lobbying for a
chairperson and a parliamen-
tary type of system." Under
the CSSG plan, the chairperson
would be liable to a parliament-
style vote of confidence at any
KOLAR admitted the commis-

sion opted for the parliamen-
tary system partly because of
past abuses by SGC officials-
a comment clearly directed at
recent allegations of massive
fund misuse against former
Council officers.
Sandberg also attacked the
report because it did not include
a recommendation for a fully-
empowered student regent. The
CSSG report instead asks for
a non-voting participant ii re-
gental sessions.
Commission member Bob Ste-
phens said the CSSG would at-
tempt to iron out any differ-
ences with the SGC before the
December Regents meeting, and
added thata series of open
forum debates on the r-etort
were a possibility.
ALTHOUGH Council is a cor-
poration chartered by the state,
the Regents still hold ultimate
power over SGC finances, and

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could threaten to discontinue
the SGC student fee assess-
ment if the Council doesn't co-
operate with a regental deci-
Sandberg, Kolar and Stephens
all agreed such action was ex-
tremely unlikely, however.
Commission members strong-
ly denied any charges that the
Regents had exerted any pies-.
sure on them to "axe" SGC.
"OUR ONLY position is that
of strengthening student govern-
ment on campus," argued Ste-
phens. "At present, the only
thing the Council has to offer
is money for several student
groups - and that's just rot
The report also asks that the
proposed MSA open financial
records and have an independ-
ent audit at least once each
year, to E"inhibit financial im-
propriety." Sandberg s t a t e d
Council will likely institute the
open financial records setup
within a few months.
KOLAR SAID she was "some-
what pessimistic" about chances
for regental approval of seat-
ing students on school and col-
lege boards. However, she con-
tended the Regents might not
be opposed to endorsing the
concept of increased student de-
cision-making powers, thus leav-
ing enforcement up to the
schools and colleges.
Carl Cohen, president of the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University A f f a i r s, declined
comment on whether he would
soecifically oppose the CSSG
report, but said, "It's generally
been my view that matters of
curricula are affairs of the
faculty," rather than students.


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