100%

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

Share

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.

January 29, 1975 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-29

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

Wednesday, January 29, 1975
JUL

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

DGE MUST RULE

Nixon might get be

WASHINGTON (P) - Richard
Nixon's hundreds of elephants,
his collection of gavels and
political cartoons are in boxes,
ready to be shipped to San Cle-
mente, Calif., if a federal judge
gives his okay.
Nixon's lawyers went into fed-
eral court yesterday to get that
permission and were promised
a ruling by the end of the
week.
THE 250 to 300 boxes contain
no White House tapes or Water-
gate memoranda - not even
the eyeglasses Nixon got while
in office, or pictures of daugh-
ter Tricia's White House wed-
ding, or a globe of the moon.

Congress recently passed a!
law prohibiting the transfer of
any materials relating to Nix-
on's term as president, and a
court order has put a ban on
shipping anything.
But Nixon's lawyers say the
elephants, gavel collections and
some other items were brought
into the White House by Nixon
when he took office in 1969 and
therefore aren't affected. They
also ask things that accumu-
lated after the President re-
signed Aug. 9.
R. STAN Mortenson, repre-
senting the former President at
yesterday's hearing, said scru-
pulous efforts were made to

Levi declines to
probe oil firms
WASHINGTON (gp) - Edward is violating the antitrust laws
Levi refused yesterday to com- without a very careful look at
mit himself to an antitrust in- the facts."
vestigation of the oil industry In other testimony, Levi said
if he is confirmed as attorney he couldn't see any justification
general. for the FBI collecting informa-
He told the Senate Judiciary tion about congressmen or pri-
Committee that he would give vate citiznvestigations connc-
enforcement of the antitrusttinrimestiatioinvo
laws a high priority, particular- gcrime or appointment to
ly in the areas of price fixingfice.
and control of production. He said use of such informa-
tion for political purposes
BUT, pressed by Sen. James would be improper and reit-
Abourezk (D-S.D.) to pledge an erated that, in cooperation with
antitrust probe of the oil indus- Congress, he hopes to work
try, Levi said he wanted to out guidelines for information
avoid using "the kind of lan- gathering and surveillance ac-
guage that automatically con- tivities.

Slongings
avoid packing items acquired
during Nixon's presidential
years - such as the eyeglass-
es, pictures of Tricia's wedding
and the moon globe.
"Nothing relating to the for-
mer president's time in office
will be shipped to California,"
Mortenson told U. S. District
Judge Charles Richey.
The Justice Department, rep-
resenting the White House, con-
curred and told the judge au-
thority to ship the material ex-
pires Feb. 9 - the end of the
six-months transition period. A
Justice Department lawyer'
suggested Feb. 3 as the ship-
ping date.
THE SPECIAL prosecutor's
office said it was satisfied from
inventories of the material that
it could be sent. But attorneys
for others who have asked ac-
cess to Nixon presidential docu-
ments objected.
In a report to the judge, the
White House said archivists ex-
amined all of the Nixon papers
in his old office and "determin-
ed whether they predate or post-
date Nixon's term as Presi-
dent."
The report said whenever
there was a question of when
an item came into Nixon's
possession,sthe archivists re-
lied on Rose Mary Woods, Nix-
on's long-time personal secre-
tary and administrative assist-
ant.
WILLIAM DOBROVIR, rep-
resenting columnist Jack An-
derson in a suit for access to
Nixon materials, objected that
"documents were selected by
archivists who work for the
defendants the White House and
when there was a question they
consulted . with Rose Mary
Woods who works for Nixon."
He said he wanted an oppor-
tunity to examine inventories,
the right to consult with his cli-
ent and some procedure for:
impartial arbitration if there
was a dispute over a specific
item.
"I simply do not think a mat-
ter of this importance can be
handled in the cavalier way in
which it appears to be handled
by the plaintiff and the defen-
dants," Dobrovir said.
Richey ordered inventories of
the boxes' contents delivered to
all parties in the suit over
Nixon papers by Wednesday
evening and ordered lawyers to
refrain from telling even their;
clients what the boxes contain.

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia
(A') - Rebel gunners on bothl
sides of the Mekong River pour-
ed heavy fire yesterday on ar
16-ship convoy trying a new
run of the perilous gantlet to
isolated Phnom Penh, but there
was no immediate reports of
casualties, military sources
said.
The convoy, the biggest to at-
tempt the run since insurgent
forces blocked the Mekong Riv-
er lifeline a month ago, con-
sists of five freighters, four fuel
tankers and .seven barges load-
ed with rice, ammunition and
other vital supplies for hard-
pressed Phnom Penh, the sour-
ces said.
TWO SMALLERcon-
voys reached Phnom Penh last
week, but the ships suffered
considerable damage from in-
surgent fire during their haz-
ardous 60-mile trips upriver
from South Vietnam.
One skipper said he didn't
think he'd ever make the trip
again and another said it was
the most difficult of his 10
runs. Captains on the run make
$50 a month and crewmen $120.
They are paid by Sea-Pac, an
American subsidiary of Alaska
Barge and Transport.
IN OTHER Indochina devel-
opments:
-Rebel gunners fired five
rockets into Phnom Penh's air-
port and the northern part of
the city, killing six persons,
A MN ARB tR C

police said.
Field reports said three gov-
ernment navy boats ferried
about 80 wounded refugees from
the besieged ferry town and
naval base of Neak Luong, 32
miles southeast of Phnom
Penh.
Neak Luong is an important
base for guarding the Mekong
shipping channel for resupply
convoys to Phnom Penh.
-The Saigon command said
45 government troops and 121
North Vietnamese and Viet
Cong soldiers were killed in
small clashes and rocket and
mortar attacks in the 24 hours
ending at dawn.
-Twelve opposition deputies
issued an open letter to the U.
S. Congress, calling for an end
to South Vietnamese President
Nguyen Van Thieu.
The letter said Thieu does
not represent the majority of
the 20 million South Vietnamese
and that "increased aid to
Thieu only helps him to flatten
the South Vietnamese people.
To increase aid is to increase
prisons, more opportunity for
Thieu to increase coercion."
-Hanoi said the United
States must halt reconnais-
sance flights over Vietnam, pro-
vide it with reconstruction aid
and end "military involvement
and intervention" in South Viet-
nam to obtain a peaceful set-
tlement of the war.

Cambodian rebels
hit support convoy

NVIC THE1ATRE

presents
TARTUFFE'

demns a whole industry."
Abourezk said it 'seemed to
him a thorough investigation
was warranted, but Levi told
him that, considering the num-
ber of companies involved,
there is at least in that sense
"a great deal of competition in
the oil industry."
Levi, president of the Univer-
sity of Chicago and former
dean of its law school, was a
top aide in the Justice Depart-
ment's Antitrust Division dur-
ing WWII and later served as
counsel of a House antimonopo-
ly subcommittee.
HE TESTIFIED for the sec-
ond day in a row on his nomi-
nation by President Ford to suc-
ceed William Saxbe as attorney
general.
Committee members said
there is a possibility of a clos-
ed session Wednesday to act on
his nomination.
All indications were that the
committee would recommend
Senate confirmation.
LEVI SAID no industry was
exempt from antitrust investi-
gations, but he testified: "I
don't want to say an industry

LEVI ALSO said he believes
the death penalty can be an ef-
fective deterrent for a limited
number of crimes if it is en-
forced.
He said that providing for the
death penalty for too many
crimes would make it unen-
forceable.
He testified that policy in an
area of this kind should be
made by the legislative process
rather than by the courts. "We
shouldn't say that every time
we get a difficult problem, the
Supreme Court should handle
it," he said.
Levi also testified that he
does not believe newsmen have
or should have an absolute
privilege against disclosing con-
fidential sources if called for
questioning by a grand jury.

Jan. 29, 301 31

and Feb.

I

AP Photo

A real drag-
San Francisco police drag a demonstrator out side the North Vietnamese consulate Monday.
Thirteen Viet War vets and sympathizers were arrested after they entered the consulate
protesting what they called violations of the Paris peace accords.

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
CURTAIN 8 P.M.
Box Office opens daily 10 a.m.
763-1085

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN..
i~:w"-" .:. :r":rrk:.v . .::?iii;4:4:r...S{: ....................... . ......
Wednesday, January 29 Farmworkers Support Committee:
Day Calendar Sister Anne Russell, Nat'l Farm;
CCS: A. Merten, "Fles and Data Workers Ministry, "Present Situa-
Structures," 2050 Frieze, 10 am. tion in Farmworkers' Movement,"
WUOM: Gene Roddenberry, cre- Kuenzel Rm., Union, 7:30 pm.
ator/producer, "Star Trek," on "In- Museum of Art: Edwin Binney
side Science Fiction," 10:10 am. III, "The Great Mughal as Parton,"
Biotechnic Recerntalization Lee- Aud. A, Angell, 8 pm.
tures: Peter van Dresser, Res. Coll. Summer Placementj
Aud., 3:15-5 pm. 3200 SAB, Phone 763-4117
Zoology: Daniel H .Janzen, "Bam- Register in person or by phone.
boos, Pigs, and Shickens," Lee. Rm. Lakeside Farm Camp, MI. Coed.:
2, MLB,- 4 pm. will interview Monday, Feb. 3 from
Statistics: Dr. Lily Huang, "Dis- 9 to 5. Openings include general
tributions of Conjoint Measure- counselors, specialists in waterfront
ment Models," 3227 Angell, 4 pm. Riding, western, and english, arts/
Macromolecular Research Ctr.: A.! crafts
Ziabicki, Polish Acad. of Science, Camp Sequoia, New York Coed.j
"Extended Theory of Crystal Nu- Will interview wed. Feb. 5 from 9
cleation: Effects of Orientation of to 5. Age 20 and up. Openings in
Amorphous Elements on Nucleation elude waterfront, drama, arts/!
Rates and Orientation ofCrystals," crafts, photography, ham radio, and
3513 ,E. Eng., 4 pm others.
University Values Year: Eliz. Irish Hills Girl Scout Council,
Kubler Ross, U. of Chicago, "Death Michigan. Will interview Thurs.
and Dying: ichEtal etsahrdlute ta Feb. 6 from 10 to 5. Openings in-
and Dying: Ethical Implications for elude waterfront, unit leaders,
the University," Hill Aud., 3 pm. nurse, assistants.
Computing Ctr.: Brice Carnahan, Camp Tamarack, MI Coed. Will
"Introduction to Digital Computers interview Fri. Feb. 7 from 9 to 5.
and Computing Languages." 7:30- Openings # include waterfront, gen.
9:30 pm. counselors and specialists.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXV, No. 99
Wednesday, January 29, 1975
Is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106
Published d a 1 1 y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area):
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio):j
$12 non-local mall (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).
Pocket Billiard
Exhibition Feb. 20
UNION BALLROOM
See PAUL GURNI
ADMISSION FREE

D. W. GRIFFITH'S 1915
MOTHER AND THE LAW (at 7)
Started just after BIRTH OF A NATION, this dramatic
story starring Mae Marsh and Robert Herron concerns a
family under pressure by economic and social forces. Silent.
D. W. GRIFFITH'S 1919
BROKEN BLOSSOMS (at 9:05) )
A masterpiece of atmosphe.re and acting, this silent is a
poignant story of the love between a Chinese immigrant
and an abused vouna girl. Lillian Gish and Richard Barth-
elmess shine and shimmer in the starring roles.
CINEMA GUILD Both Shows OLD ARCH
For $1.50 AUD.
-

Countries located partly or
entirely within the Balkan Pen-
insula are the Balkan states of
Yugoslavia, Albania, Greece,
Romania, Bulgaria and Euro-
pean Turkey.

I '

-

i j

wONT
aRTexnTOF

DOES AN

r

A Series of Informal Talks/Discussions on

f:

BIOTECHNIC
RECENTRALIZATION
as a Desirable Pattern of Socio-economic Evolution
by PETER VAN DRESSER
What patterns of settlement, resource-use and technology would best
promote ecological adaptation by society? Can an organization of com-
petent, self-provisioning communities and regionol groupings sustain them-
selves primarily by skilled and conservative management of biotic pro-
cesses and flow-energies, rather than by overdraft on fossil fuels and
high-energy technics?
Mr. Van Dresser, together with Florence Van Dresser at the first three
sessions, will explore the answers to these questions.

Advertising
Career
interest you?

i

I

OFFERS YOU THE CHANCE TO:
* Work with customers and assisting them in their
advertisements.
* Experience in ad layout and proof reading.
* Work with full classified ad department: con-
tracts and short term insertions.

DATE
Tuesday, Jan. 28
Wednesday, Jan. 29
Thursday, Jan. 30
Wednesday, Feb. 5
Thursday. Feb. 6

TIME
3:15-5:00
3:15-5:00
7:30-10:00
3:15-5:00
7:30-10:00

PLACE
Rackham Amphitheatre
Residential Coll. Aud.
Rackham Amphitheatre
2104 Art & Arch. Bldg. (N.C.)
Rackham Amphitheatre

SDeal w i t h national advertisers, adver
agencies and national representatives.
Whatever interests you,

I

I

,I

II

.

.

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan