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November 14, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-14

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

*-

Page Two

t .
THE MICHIGAN DAILY

vYednesdc5v, November 14-. 1973 I

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VWJdti% s -J XJv Mv r L 1 l I- 1I I I

. .

ALL
YOU CAN
EAT

c

Mounds of Spaghetti, Coleslaw, Garlic Bread
EVERY WEDNESDAY 4:30-10 P.M.
HURON HOTEL & LOUNGE
124 Pearl-483-1771-.(Ypsi.)

People! Music! Food!
BACH CLUB
PRESENTS
Wind and Cheese
Extravaganza!
FEATURING
The Marais Trio
Martha RONISH, baroque flute
Susan KIERAN, baroque oboe
Anne SABIN, viola do gamba
Heidi HARVEY, harpsichord
performing works of
TELEMANN
BOISMORTI ER
GILES FARNABY
(Fitzwillion Virginal Book)
Thurs., Nov. 15, 8 p.m.
E. Quad, Greene Lounge
EVERYONE INVITED!
No musical knowledge needed
ADMISSION 75c
(This week only)
Various Wines r Cheeses
served afterward
Further Info: 761-9578

Oilpipeline
WASHINGTON (Reuter) - Con- The bill also-
gress yesterday cleared the way tions blocking c
for construction of a controver- pipeline while a
sial oil pipeline across Alaska's being decided.
northern slope while two of Pre-
sident Nixon's top aides differed CONSTRUCTI
drastically on the severity of the ed to start unti
energy crisis facing the nation. and is expected
A bill authorizing a start to three years.
the $4.S billion pipeline was giv- When comple
{en final approval by the Senate will be able toc
and sent to the President, who barrels of oiltad
is under strong pressure to sign ity.
it into law without delay. A consortium
! panies is constr
CONSTRUCTION of the 789 line with the ma
mile-long pipeline has been block- by British Pet
ed for the past three years by a Richfield and E
series of snitsclaimin th. pinP

to Alaska awaits Nixon OK.

CONSTRUCTION MAY BEGIN NEXT YEAR

I

bars any injunc-
onstruction of the
ny such suits are
ON is not expect-
il early next year
to take at least
ted the pipeline
carry two million
day at full capac-
of seven oil com-
ructing the pipe-
ajor interests held
roleum, Atlantic
Exxon.

I

One said the crisis would be
long-lived and would b r i n g
plant shut-downs and unemploy-
ment, while the other said people
were over-reacting to the prob-
lem.
THE FIRST of the differing
views came from Commerce Sec-
retary Frederick Dent. Speaking
in Boston, he said the shortages
would be "unlike any werh a v e
seen before in scope or dura-
tion."
He told the Boston Chamber of
Commerce that he could not stare
emphatically enough "that there
will be energy shortages not only
this winter but for some time in
the foreseeable future." He
added that business would be fac-
ed with the possibility of plant
shut-down, massive employee lay-
offs and some would fail be-
cause of the impact of the ener-
gy crisis.
Shortly afterwards, treasury
secretary George Shultz, told a
business writers' seminar in
Washington that he was "right
on the beam" with Nixon and
that gasoline rationing could be

avoided if they were intelligent
about conservation.
SAYING he was aware of what
other Administration officials had
been saying about the probability
of rationing, he added, "The pen-
dulum has swung way out of line
and people are scared out of
their wits that the problem is
horrendous. They are over-react-
ing."

Over the weekend, interior
secretary Rogers Morton s a i d
there was "better than:a fifty-
fifty" chance of gasoline ratioa-
ing. He said it- could some as
soon as January and could last
from one to two years. Yester-
day Nixon's energy 'chief, John
Love, also warned that gasoline
rationing was probable by the
start of the new year.

UAW calls for new
Ford contract vote

b~rcsvisutsclaming e p
line would damage the env
ment in Alaska.
The bill limits courts
against the pipeline to t
dealing only with constituti
issues and provides for a q
appeal to bring the issue to
Supreme Court.

pipe

iro]
suit
hos
ionE
:uic
th

n- NIXON HAS warned the Amer-
ican people that they must cut
ts down on energy consumption be-
se cause of shortages of fuel, wors-
al ened by the recent cutoff of Arab
ck oil because of U.S. support for
ie Israel in the Middle East war.
Two of his cabinet members,
- however, yesterday expressed
diametrically oposed views about
the urgency of the shortages fac-
ed by the country.

r:

UK--MYTR PRSENTS
TON IGHT
"An adept troupe, a real ensemble;
An outrageous pinpricking of
All We Hold Dear." N.Y. TIMES, 1966

I

DETROIT (UPI) -- The United
Auto Workers (UAW) yesterday
ordered a new ratification vote
in its largest local in hopes of
reversing earlier rejection of its
new contract with the F o r d
Motor Co.
Skilled tradesmen at the giant
Rouge manufacturing complex in
Dearborn voted down the agree
ment this past weekend along
with the majority of the 28,000
craftsmen at Ford. They were to
vote until this morning.
SEVERAL other facilities also

"A THEATRICAL MIRACLE !"
-Life Magazine

"Brilliantly entertaining theater
with a purpose." VILLAGE VOICE, 1967

Professor Yaacov Landau
Professor of Political Science
Hebrew University
Will Speak on
"POLITICAL ELITES IN ISRAEL
--ARABS AND JEWS"
WED., Nov. 14 at 8 p.m.
at HILLEL, 1429 Hill St.

OHIO STATE FIGHT
BANNER CONTEST
FRIST PRIZE $25
All banners judged on
originality & design.
Judging will be held
on Nov. 21
Call UAC (763-1107)
frmore information

were reported ready to take a
second vote as the UAW's top
approval of the agreement reacih-
leadership attempted to gain ap-
proval of the agreement reach-
ed at Ford on Oct. 26. The union
has never had any tentative
agreement turned down by the
rank-and-file membership.
Meanwhile, more than 7,500
UAW members! struck two Ford
assembly plants in Ohio yester-
day, bringing to four the num-
ber of shutdowns caused by lo-
cal contract disputes.
Production was halted at the
Car and Small Van Assembly
Plant in Lorain, Ohio, and' the
nearby Avon Lake Commercial
Van Assembly Plant which had
not begun full production this
year. The workers are members
of Local 425.
IN ADDITION to the new shut-
downs, Ford production was be-
ing hurt by strikes that began
last Friday by some'6300 work-
ers at two van and truck assem-
bly plants in Louisville, Ky.
One of the first studies to}de-
termine the feasibility of grow-
ing rice in California involved
the unsuccessful planting of long
stem rice on -a small plot atte
State Insane Asylum at Stockton
in 1907.

4

"Dedicated patriotism of a high
order." -NEW MEXICO REVIEW
LEGISLATIVE JOURNAL,

AND
1969

"Get out of here!"

I

JOE ALIOTO, 1968

for ore nforatio

PRESENTED BY
Office of Student Life
EASTERN MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY
BOWEN fIELDHOUSE
November 14, 1913
8:30 P.M.
Tickets available at McKenny Union Ticket Booth, Ann Arbor
Music Mort, Huckleberry Party Store.;

ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY!
WED., Nov. 14 POWER CENTER 8:30 p.m.
$2.50 RESERVED SEATS
SAN FRANCISCO
MIME TROUPE

Dimension of Religious Experience
Lecture & Discussion Series Presents TODAY:
DR. MARGARET MAXEY
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
"ETHICS & RELIGIOUS ISSUES BEING RAISED
BY THE LIFE SCIENCE TODAY"

I

4

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I1

I I

=

u

^\4mo

I. MIME TROUP EJ

r

U

TODAY, Wed. Nov. 14,3 p.m., Angell Hall, Aud. A
NEXT WEEK: DR. MAX HERICH
PROF. OF SOCIOLOGY, U OF M
"A SOLOLOGIST LOOKS AT RELIGION"
Sponsored by the OFFICE OF ETHICS & RELIGION, U of M

14FUTURE CPA'SM
Learn Now About the
Next -CPA Exam
BECKER CPA
REVIEW COURSE
313-864-0128
Our Successful Students Represent
s of USA.
Courses Begin June 1 st, Dec.. let

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