Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 19, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-19

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

Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 19, 1974


* cu
1301 South university
Ann Aror-665-2650

oll drinks

City council moves to stop
landlord welfare prejudice

Ford visits Japan

City Council passed at, firstI
reading last night an amend-
ment to include people on public
assistance in the city's Human
Rights Ordinance.
The motion introduced by
Councilwoman Kathy Kozachen 1
ko (HRP-Second Ward) passed
8-2 with the mayor and council-
man Roger Berrtoia (R-Third'
Ward) voting against the jao-
PARTIES specified in the
Human Rights Ordinance ran-
not be discriminated against
while applying for jobs or hous-
ing under city law and are able
to take grievances to the Hu-
man Rights Commission.
Expecting Republican skep-

landlords said 'this is our
policy' when turning me down
after finding out my ADC
The resolution seemed doom-
ed until Councilman Robert
Henry (R-Third Ward) set the
mood for fellow Republicans and
indicated it would vote for the
motion provided before its sec-
ond reading it was "thoroughly
reviewed by the Human Rights
Commission . "
Henry said he would later,
favor the Human Rights amend-
ment only if "it convinced me

TOKYO (iP) - Emperor Hiro-
it accomplished the purpose (of hito officially welcomed Presi-
stopping discrimination) a n d dent Ford to Japan today. Aj
there is no other way to accom- military band played "Hail to
plish this purpos6." the Victors" and "Honor to
Council further voted to dis- President Ford," a song writ-
approve a Frank's Nursery! ten for the occasion.
Denney's Restaurant site plan
at Maple Village Shopping Cen- Ford and Secretary of State
ter after three hours of heated Henry Kissnger later went into
debate which included traffic Kakuei Tana who was in the
experts coming from as far as, emperor's recetion party.
Chicago to testify.e

a helicopter trip over n violent during his university days at
demonstration against tne trip. Michigan, towered over the 72-
DRESSED in morning coat year-old emperor, who is ex-
and bareheaded, the President pected to return Ford's visit
shook hands and chatted briefly next year.
with Hirohito after tneir .ntro- MILLIONS saw the event on
duction. The welcome marked: national television.
Ford's debut as an ovcrseas The ceremony took 21 m-
diplomat and was tne first visit utes Afterward, the President
to Jaapn ever by an Axnecican iue.Atrad h rsdn
president while in office.me and emperor boarded a custom-
Looking calm and rested, made Japanese limousine for
Ford walked along a vast red the 10-minute ride to the moated
carpet and brought his hand to Imperial Palace, an elegant low
his chest in salute as the Star structure in the center of Tokyo
Spangled Banner was piayed, built in 1968 to replace the one
followed by the Japanese na- fire bombed by American war-
tional anthem.The bandatr planes in World War II.

It doesn't mnatter if you're going home for the
weekend or just taking off with a group of friends.
Allegheny can save you 20% to 33%% off our regular
fares anytime you want to go. Including holidays and
holiday weekends.
Up to 25% off on weekends.
Simply plan to go and return on Saturdays or
Sundays within 30 days. And it's good anywhere we
fly in the U.S. and Canada. Easy.
Up to 33'/% off for groups, too.
Your group of 10 or more can save up to 20% one
way-up to 33%% round trip. Just purchase your tickets
48 hours in advance and take off together for any city
in our System. You can all return separately on round
trip travel if you like. And that means you can fly as
a group to a central city and then split up. Neat.
For information and reservations, see your Travel
Agent or call Allegheny at 963-8340. We show you
how you can fly for less, anytime.

The site plan was defeated on
grounds that new driveways it
called for would create dan-
gerous traffic hazards.

Diplomat held hostage

ticism Kozachenko emphasized (Continued from Page 1) embassy here and nephew of
"landlords do discriminate sole- fied him as an active civic a former ambassador to the
ly \on public housing assist- leader who is president of the United States.
ance,' referring to those on wel- Birchwood Citizens Association J.V. Cruz, a Philippine spokes-
fare such as Aid to Dependent in Oxon Hill and the Federa man heresaid resident Fer-
Children. (ADC). ton of Park and Recreation dinand Marcos had given a
Speaking for the resolution
from the audience Margareth Councils in Prince Georges guarantee that the Lechocos'
Miller related her expergre ICounty, Md. son, under investigation in the
errince Lechoco and his wife report- Philippines, would be allowed to
find hongDinmthereatrying' edly had moved to this country leave the country if Lechoco re-
August:i tseveral years ago and six of leased the hostages.
"I HAD nowhere to go with their children joined them about However, William Lander, a
my two children, doors were a month ago after a travel ban special agent for the FBI, said
slammed in my face, people was lifted by the Philippine Lechoco had been told his son
hung up the telephone on me, government. would not be released until the
it was the most awful discrimi- THE MAN reported wounded ambassador was free.
natory thing . . . it was humil- was identified as Mario Lag- CRUZ ALSO said the Philip-
iating and terrible for me . . , dameo, economic attache at the pine government would not
press charges against Lechoco
in U.S. courts. He said the offer
was relayed to Lechoco by his
LSA adds plus, m wife, who was called to the
) chancery to help in the nego-
(Continued from Page 1) transcript would record the "From the point of view
tion was defeated. pass or fail along with the let- of the Philippine government,
THE FACULTY also approv ter grade originally submitted there will be no prosecution,"
Ed a CULTYpoalsohapprov- by the instructor. Cruz said.
ed a GRC proposal that stu- In other action, the faculty Lander said it would be up
dents who wish to list letter eliminated the present rigid to the U.S. Attorney to decide
asforaipreviously recorded eight term limit for an under- w hesthehr to presstcharges
uppas'alncourss ayfedo so graduate degree, and called for against Lechoco if the Philip-
upon payment of a fee. Th students taking "longer than pine authorities do not charge
the normal time to earn a de- him.
gree to file a statement with SINCE THE embassy tech-
the Administrative Board." The nically is on Philippine soil,
Faculty also underscored a stu- Lander said, the Philipine
C T ALdents' right to eight terms of authorities would have to waive
study regardless of whether the right of extraterritariality
they have completed the de- before L e c h o c o could be
"3 gree requirements in less than charged with anything in this
eight terms. country.
After rigorous debate focusing Lander said this was the first
on concern that students who occupation of an embassy in
drop courses late bar others the United States in which a;
from entering closed courses, I hostage was taken, altough
the faculty voted to maintain there have been other incidents
the status quo in the area of including sit-in sand bombings.
drop and add. The GRC had The U.S. Secret Service said
recommended that students be two police officers inside the'
allowed to drop courses after chancery made contact with
the third week Lechoco early in the evening.
Enjoy the warmth andm
quality of handmadeu
Sheepskin Coats this Tu\y/V 19
winter. 9Y-1
REG. $120.00'i r t,
Now ~9.OOuniversity cellar
Now 59.00
REG. $150.00
Now $69.00
New Penguins book you to
House of Imports
- - __ -- I ..

THEY WERE expected to
concentrate on Korean unifica-I
tion, representation of the two
Koreas in the United Nations
and other international political
and economic questions.
There were no women present
at Ford's first meeting with the
emperor. Ms. Ford, recovering
from cancer surgery, was un-
able to make the trip.
The historic first meeting in
Japan between an American
president and a Japanese em-
peror took place under clear
and sunny skies, with security
guards staring down from hotel
windows overlooking the court-
yard of the official guest
OTHER buildings near the
palatial, European-style guest
house, where Ford is staying
during his five-day visit, also
were under tight security. The
courtyard's iron gates were,
The emperor's full-dress re-
ception was the first official
function of the President's visit,
the symbolism of which he
plans to use to strengthen al-
ready close U.S.-Japanese ties.
The visit began yesterday af-
ternoon with a flight into Tokyo
through turbulent weather and4

played the special composition
and the Michigan football song.
Ford, a star football player

Japanese waving flags crowd-
ed outside the palace gate,
many in b r i I11i a n t kimonos.

Chrysler promises no
total company shutdown

(Continued from Page 1)
Industry observers said that
if Chrysler closes most of its
plants between Dec. 2 and Jan.
6 as reported, it would be an
unprecedented cutback unseen
in the industry except in war-
Meanwhile, 95,000 Big Three
auto workers are on layoffs
this week, the largest number;
of furloughs in the industry
since new models debuted in
September and sales nosedived.
Some 26,000, more than 25 per
cent of the Chrysler blue col-
lar workforce of about 100,000,
is idle this week, the firm said.
General Motors has announc-

ed layoffs which will idle 49,300
workers this week, including
36,000 who are on indefinite
furloughs and may not be recall-
ed until car sales begin to
Ford Motor Co. layoffs num-
ber more than 18,500, including
10,425 who haven't been told
when to return to work.
Workers who are laid off by
American auto makers draw
from a unique Supplemental Un-
employment Fund, which along
with regular unemployment
compensation should provide
workers on the job a year or
more nearly 95 per cent of
their regular take-home pay
for up to a year.

Jury listens to Nixon tape

(Continued from Page 1)
NIXON TOLD Colson that the
"question of clemency ---
Hunt's is a simple case. I mean,
uh, after all the man's wife is!
dead, was killed; he's got one
child that has . ."
Colson adds: "Brain damagel
from an automobile accident."
Nixon: "That's right. We'll!
build that son of a bitch up
like nobody's business."
"WE'LL HAVE (conservative
author William) Buckley write
a column and say, you know,
that he should have clemency,
if you're given 18 years of
Nixon, after backing Clem-
ency for Hunt, told Colson "I
would have difficulty with some
of the others," referring to the
six other burglars about to
stand trial.
Colson, now serving a prison
term for his confessed rle in
Watergate, responds by telling
his former boss: "See, I don't
give a damn if they spend live
years in jail . . . they can't
hurt us."
Repeatedly, Nixon refers to
Watergate in terms of a bittle.
HE TOLD Colson: "I know
it's tough for, uh, for all of you,
Bob (Haldeman), John (Ehrlich-
man) and the rest.
"We're just not gonna let it
get us down. This is a battle,
it's a fight, it's war and we
just fight with a little, uh, you
know, uh, remember, uh, we'll
cut them down one of these
In the conversation with Hal-
deman, Nixon refers to a cover-I

.up, the day before he later
claimed he first learned about
'Watergate from his White
House lawyer and later chief
accuser, John Dean, in the now
facous "cancer is growing on
the presidency" discussion.
THE JURY heard Nixon tell-
ing his deputy that the White
House had to use the claim of
executive privilege to keep his,
aides from testifying before the
Senate Watergate Committee.
"Obviously no, we're just not
going to allow it (testifying)
mainly because we just can't,
can't allow that sort of thing
to come out," Nixon said.
"But then what you have to'
do is to-you gotta fight it
through the god damned courts
for a long time. You've got
the story of a cover-up, that's,
that's what's involved," he ex-
plained in the 70-minute con-

THE NEWLY released tape;
also showed that the Watergate
Committee's t o p Republican,
and presidential hopeful, Sen-
ator Howard Baker of Tennes-
see, had discussed strategy with
Nixon in advance of the hear-:
At one point, the former Pres-!
ident tells Haldeman: "The1
theory that Baker had, which
of coarse I rejected it, was in-
Nixon said Baker apparently
suggested letting "everybody
testify and he said choke
the goddamned thing for a week,
an'd after that the people will be

bored to death."
plans to play a total of 19 tapes
in the next few days, eight of
which have never been released
before. Nine tapes of presiden-
tial conversations have already
been played during the last
eight weeks of the trial.
Later, the prosecutors played
a fourth conversation, recorded
March 22, between Haldeman
and Nixon talking about cash
paid to the defendants, includ-
ing Haldeman's acknowledge-
ment that White House funds
wer involved.
"Why is that obstruction of
justice anyway?" Haldeman
"WELL, particularly w h e n
it's not to sip champagne," Nix-
on seemingly agrees.
"Goddamn it, the people ,are
in jail, it's only right for people
to raise the money for them ..
I think we ought to. There's got
to be funds . . . I don't mean
to be blackmailed by Hunt, that
goes too far, but we're taking
care of these people that are
in jail," the former President
told Haldeman.
When Haldeman turns to
Hunt's knowledge of "sleazy
things" done for the White
House, the subject of a pardon
is talked about, the day before
the burglar was to be sen-
Haldeman said: "But if Hunt
thinks that's what he's been
promised .."
"He'll shut up now," the
President interjects.
Haldeman counters with:
"Hell, he may shut up now
but what, what do you do at
Christmas time?," when par-
dons are traditionally granted
Nixon then tells Haldeman to
find out what Colson has
promised Hunt, who testified at
the trial earlier that the Nixon
aide had promised a pardon.
The former Attorney General
was expressionless as he listen-
ed to a section of the tape in
which Haldeman tells Nixon:
"Mitchell will find a way out.
You have to let them get to
him, I think."
Nixon's one-time top aide
sided with Dean's play to draw
a circle of wagons around the
White House" and pin the blame
on Mitchell arguing "that it
forces Mitchell to take te re-
sponsibility rather than allow-
ing Mitchell to hide under the
blanket of the White House,
which he's been doing."
Hairstyling for
the Whole Family
Apoointments Available
Dascola Barber Shops
Male ViIoe-761-2733
E. Liberty-668-9329
E. University-662-0354


(0TW #3077)

218 N. DIVISION 665-0606
-a filmed interview with this Canadian poet, addressing
a University audience



Among the informative new Penguin
paperbacks now on sale at your campus bookstore:
FAMILIES OF FENGSHENG: Urban Life in China. Ruth
Sidel. The author of Women and Child Care in China (also
available in a Penguin paperback edition) now looks at how
the Chinese organize their urban neighborhoods to provide
social services for all. Illustrated. $2.50
FROM REVERENCE TO RAPE: The Treatment of Women
in the Movies. Molly Haskell. A surprising look at how the
movie industry has reinforced the idea of women's inferiority
in portraying-and betraying-women. Illustrated. $3.95
BUSINESS SCHOOL. Peter Cohen. A recent graduate reveals
what it is like to attend the "West Point of capitalism." $2.25
RETREAT FROM SANITY: The Structure of Emerging
Psychosis. Malcolm B. Bowers, Jr., M.D. A journey into the
astonishing world of the psychotic-revealed through personal
interviews and writings. $2.25

"The Next Civilization"
Tuesday, 19 November 1974
8 P.M.-Rackham Lecture Hall
Mr. Goldsmith is the Managing Director of
The Ecologist, in Wadebridge, Cornwall, Eng-
. land.
He is the author of numerous works on the
impact of science and technology upon society,
among them Blueprint For Survival ( 1972) ;
The Epistimological and Behavioral Basis of
Culturalism (1974) ; "The Limits of Growth
in Natural Systems";"Energy and the GNP."
The reactions of both politicians and scientists to the pub-
icatin of s uchdo-um-nts as THE LIMITS TO wROWTH







Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan