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November 12, 1974 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-12

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Rage Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, November 12, 197

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 12, 197'

THIS WEEK ON LY!!
4 PERFORMANCES- POWER CENTER

Strike worries industrialists

WATERGATE TRIAL:

j (Continued from Page 1)
reached, ratification will
about 10 days and UMW
President Mike Trbovich

take
Vice
said

yesterday: "By not coming up
with a contract last night or
early this morning, I think
we're in for a three-week
strike."
Railroads which haul the coal
are expected to be among the
first hit. The bankrupt Penn
Central, saying a strike could
mean a loss of $5 million a
week, said it probably will lay
off 1,500 workers immediately
and more if the strike goes on.
FOR THE average citizen, the
coal strike means the possibility

of power cuts. Fifty-four per
cent of the nation's power is
produced in coal burning plants
and although the Interior De-
partment says the average util-
ity has an 80-day stockpile, sev-
eral electric companies warned
their reserves were below that
figure.
"We now have a 55-day coal
supply," said R. E. Rutherford
of the Georgia Power Co.
"When we get down to a 45-
day supply, we will have to call
for voluntary reductions in
power. But when we get to a
30-day supply, the state govern-
ment will have to step in and
we will have some mandatory
reductions."

1

Have a few extra moments
during the day? Need
something to occupy your mind?
THEN, tuck a copy of
Crossword Puzzle-
under your arm.

TheTennessee Valley Author-
ity, the nation's largest coal
user, has only a 44-day supply
of coal and already has asked
for voluntary power cuts of up
to 20 per cent.
"IF A contract settlement
comes quickly, we probably can
avoid blackouts and mandatory
curtailment of power consump-
tion," a spokesman said yester-
day. "If not, we'll have to take
another look at the situation."
The steel industry, which uses
one of every six tons of coal
that is mined and which has
an estimated 30-day supply of
coal on hand, prepared con-
tingency operating plans, trying
to keep from having to shut
down and then reopen-an ex-
pensive process.
Industry analysts predicted
that if the strike lasts more
than two weeks there will be
thousands of layoffs and signi-
ficant production cutbocks.
1. W. ABEL, president of the
million-member United Steel-
workers of America, which has
a no-strike contract with the
industry, pledged his union's
support to the coal miners.
"Although the coal industry'
is enjoying record profits, it
appears reluctant to share that
record prosperity with the min-
ers in the form of adequate
safety protection, wage and
fringe benefits such as cost of
living protection," Abel said.

(Continued from Page 1)
Under crOss-examination Gray
testified, "at no time did Mr.
Ehrlichman order me to supress
the investigation."
BUT then when questioned
again by prosecutors, he was
asked if Dean had ever inter-
fered with the investigation and
he replied, "Yes."
"Who instructed you to deal
with Mr. Dean?" the prosecu-
tor asked.
"Mr. Ehrlichman," Gray re-
plied.
WHEN defense attorneys tried
to block a portion of Gray's tes-
timony about his subsequent
meetings with Walters, prosecu-
tor James Neal argued that
"these are the obstructive words
. .. there is no other way you
can show the clear agency from
Haldeman to the former Presi-
dent of the United States to
Ehrlichman to Walters to Gray,
and that is obstruction. We've
got to be able to show the very
words that obstructed the .FBI
investigation for two weeks in
this case."
Referring to the message
Walters carried to Gray, Neal
said, "They (the. FBI) weren't
about to uncover anything ex-
cept a plot to bug Democratic
National Committee headquar-
ters."
During his first meeting with
Nixon, Haldeman advised the
then president that the FBI in-
vestigation of the break-in "is
now leading into some produc-
tive areas, because they've beent
able to trace the money."~
HE suggested that Gray be
told that there was CIA involve-
ment that had to be protected.
'Nixon agreed and told Halde-
man, "You call them in . . .
Play it tough . . . Don't lie to,
them to the extent to say there

Jury hears, tape

New. distribution plan

is no involvement, but just say
this is sort of a comedy of
errors . . . and that they should
call the FBI in and say that we
wish for the country, don't go
any further into this case,.
period."
A few minutes before the
meeting with Walters and
Helms, Nixon and Haldeman
met again and the president
was heard to say on the tape,
"It's likely to blow the whole,
uh, Bay of Pigs thing which we.
think would be very unfortunate
for CIA and for the country at

! I I t

"

this time, and for America
foreign policy, and he just be
ter tough it and lay it, on them.
Immediately after the mee
ing, Haldeman reported t
Nixon that "it's no problem."
Haldeman, Ehrlichman, for
mer Atty. -Gen. John Mitchell
former Asst. Atty. Gen. Rober
Mardian and Kenneth Parkin
son, one-time attorney for Ni
on's re-election committee, ar
on trial on charges of consp
ing to obstruct the Watergat
investigation.

THE OPPORTUNITY COMMITTEE OF
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(Continued from Page 1)
bution, the student lists six
courses (with alternates, if de-
sired). which, when combined
with previous work will satisfy
the pattern's intent.
ACCORDING to Grew the
new plan ' dramatically alters
the counseling relationship. He
explains, "Counselors will no
longer be accountants checking
to see if you have met the rules
of the bureaucracy."
While Morris explained that
there is no definite natural
science requirement he adds the
individual counselor will decide
whether a student should elect
a lab -science to fulfil distribu-
tion. "It is the individual coun-
selor who ultimately says yes
or no," he says.
Geology Prof. Donald Esth-
man expressed some concern
that the ielimination of a lab
requitement wouldaffecttenroll-
ment in lab courses. "It's ob-
vious the effect will be felt most
in lab courses in the science
department, e x c e p t in those
classes with a built in pre-med
clientele - chemistry, physics,
bot/zoo. In astronomy, geology,

We want to be able to' contin
to use them effectively."
Believing that the initiativ
for selecting a statisfying p1
rests first with the student, Mo
ris predicts that many studen
will default to the more tra
tiodal pattern initially.tr
Grew expects that studen
will "tend very much to ta
counselors suggestions at first.
There is no definite date s
for imrnlementation of the ne
plan, according to Morris.
hones the report will reach th
Regents by this summer. Mo
ris says, "I don't know wh
they would delay, unless the
think the counseling office can
resond that quickly. I hop
we're sharp enough to
ready.".
Grew, however, believes th
oropram may take longer i
imnlement. He asserts, "I dou
it will annnly to anyone alread
in the college.
f }.Olk Offjr I 1 ulletin
Day Calendar
Tuesday, November' 12

How to get ..
How to spend...

eminar

tDECEMBER
GRADUATE?
If you are graduating
in December you must
o r d e r your CAP &
GOWN no later than
SNOV. 19 at
UNIVERSITY CELLAR
769-7940

TUES., NOV. 12-9:30 a.m.-12:00 noon
WED., NOV. 13-2:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m.
THURS., NOV. 14-7:00 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
ot WILLIAM MONROE TROTTER HOUSE (1443 Washtenow)
REFRESHMENTS

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* GradL
In Comfi
Proc
College Sen
are invited
program o
training in
Commun
Agency A
Lion, Co
Raising,
Upon comp
fessional. posi
Jewish Federa
Any major
with at least
For descrip
interviewsi
HII

Wae Scholarships 4
riunily rganization
jram Avalabl e
niors and Graduate Students
to apply for a specialized
if graduate education and
City Organization, Social
Management, Administra-
mmunity Planning, Fund
and Budgeting..
pletion of graduate training pro-
tions and long term careers with
ations will be available.
sequence may qualify for those
3.0 (B) acodemic average.
ptive material and on-campus
in January 1975 contact:,
LLE L-663-3336

Transcendental Meditation
as taught by
MAHARISHI
MAHESH YOGI
"Provides deep rest $
as a preparation for
6- -
dynamic activity~
WED., NOV. 13
8 P.M.
~i Michigan League
V3rd flooru
Henderson Room
for odditional information call 761-8255

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"4

Dot/zoo. inlastronomy, geology,
and the like the bulk of ,nder- WTTOM: Ross L Finney
1 M17.0ica Autobiogralty, 10:40 am.
graduate enrollment will be in MIsld school: Student wind ree,
non-lab courses," he says. al. Recital Hall, 12:30 pm.
Low Energy Seminar: P. M. Plats
$ ~man. Bell Telehone Labs., lecture.
ACCORDING to Eschman the "Inelastic X-ray Scattering- A e
geology department had antici- old Tool in Solid State Physics
pated the move, since the trend ;P&A Colloq. Rm., 3 pm.
has been towards a steady lib- Theoretcal Seminar: H. barb
eralization of the lab reqire- Pomeron from Summoning Reggeo:
bent. Responding to the trend Cuts," 1041 Randall Lab, 4 pm.
Eschman says, "This requires Mathematics: 1974 Ziwet Leetur
rhinki fDavid Mumfor, Harvard, "How J
repackaging and reth ing Of cobians and Thets Functions Arise
course offerings. We're offering 3201 Angell, 4 pm.
a series of mini courses next Humanities: Marvin Becker, "
fall on a whole host of topics." Historian's view1 of Another Pe
ciles." Lec. Hall 1, MLB, 4 pm.
Dropping enrollment in lab{ Aerospace: Jain-Ming Wu, II. _
I crlres oul cutai th no-!Tehh., "Recent' Study of Subsoni
cose oldrailthnu- and Transonic Flow Separation,
ber of teaching positions avai 107 Aerospace, 4 pm.
able for graduate students, ac- ROTC: Capts. Pantalion, Smiti
cording to Eschman. He ex- "Mission, Organization and Fun
corin tions of the Training and Doctrii
plains, "One of the major ad- Command," Rackham Amph., 4:1
vantages in having enrollment Ext. Service, Englash: Jim Ha
in these courses is the desir- son,. poety reading, Aud. ,3,.
ability of using teaching fellows. m DanceClas: Trott
-- -------House, 7 pm.
Health Care Collective: "Ann Ar
bor Health Care Collective," 220
Hairstyling for Union, 7:30 pm.
Kelsey Museum: Homer Thomp
the Whole Family son, "The Temple of Athena a
Sounion," Lee. Rm. 1, MLB, 8 pm.
Appointments Available Computing Ctr.: Taxir Informa
SBarber tiCon Retrieval System,« 3rd .
Dascola BShos Conf. Rm., vaughan Bldg., 8 pm.
Astronomical Film Festival:V
Arborland-97 1-9975 - canoes -- Exploring the Itestle
Maple Villae--761,-2733 Earth; ASTP Status Report, Aud.
E. Liberty-668-9329 MLB, 8 pm.
E. University-662-0354 Music School: Jeliek-Gurt Du
cello & piano, Rackham, a pm.
Economic.s-Law School Seminar
* JANE WATERSON, assistant dean
of law school, in charge of admissions,
will speak on admission requirements
and answer questions.
0 J IM ADAMS, professor of eco-
nomics, will speak on economics majors
and law school.
Nov.12,1 p.m., Aud.,P& A Bldg.
Sponsored by Michigan Underwraduate Economics Association

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Seminar on Job Opportunities- for Economics Majors
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Co-sponsored with Career Planninq and Placement

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The Super Picture Books WITH DISCOUNTS

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