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.

November 29, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-29

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

Pc ge Tyro

THE MICHIGAN .DAILY

Thursday, November 29, 1973

a

IF UNWANTED PRAGNANCY IS A PROBLEM
WE CAN HELP YOU
* complete patient privacy
* warm / comfortable atmosphere
* qualified physicians and personnel
Your Health Is Our Primary Concern
HOPE CLINIC (313) 835-0070

SUPPER SEMINARS ON
CURRENT WORLD CONFLICTS

No fuel crisis here

Convict's extradition

-1

Jil

11

SSKI

UTAH

I

k

over CHRISTMAS
MASS MEETING
and FILM

Friday, November 30-6:30 p.m.
"THE MIDDLE EAST: PERSPECTIVES
ON THE CURRENT CONFLICT
AND THE FUTURE",
PANEL:
RICHARD P. MITCHELL, Assoc. Prof. of
Middle Eastern History.
DARRELL DYKSTRA, Doctoral Student in
Middle Eastern History, 2 years in Egypt.
KENNETH STEIN, Doctoral Student in
Middle Eastern History, 2 years in Israel.
ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER
921 Church Street
SUPPER-$1.00 RESERVATIONS: 662-5529
December 7-"CHILE: THE STRUGGLE CONTINUES"
TONIGHT
THURSDAY
NOV. 29
the
BROOKLYN
BLUES
BUISTERS
FLICK'S BAR
114 W. WASHINGTON between Main & Ashley
Phone-665-6968 9:30 p.m.-1:30 c.m.

(Continued from Page 1)
not been reduced significantly.
"It is more difficult to regulate
heat in some of the older build-
ings because of theirdout-dated
heating systems," explained David
Heebink, assistant vice president
for state relations and chairman of
the ECTF.
Another fuel-saving proposal be-
ing discussed by the ECTF is to
reduce speed limits to 50 m.p.h. on
all University-owned vehicles pend-
ing state-wide action on the issue.
THE ECTF ALSO recommends
that all University employes util-
ize car pools for off-campus travel.
Other possibilities for energy
conservation are also being for-
mulated.
An "experiment" conducted over
Thanksgiving vacation resulted in
a "considerable fuel savings" for
the University.
IN EIGHT camp'us buildings the
electricity was cut off and the
heat was turned down to 50-60 de-
grees over the four-day vacation.
This resulted in an energy savings

which could light and run motors
in the Administration Building for sought
a month.
' Because the Thanksgiving experi- (Continued from Page 1)
ment was so successful, during the
two weeks between semesters, the police post in nearby Ionia hinted.
University plans to shut-down as last night that lab studies show the
many buildings as possible. slug must have been fired from
Davis' gun.
THIS PLAN should result in IT MAY, however, take as long
"substantial s a v i n g s" claimed as four months before the complex
Plant Department sources. extradition process delivers Davis
However, the work of small to Eaton County authorities. The
groups and individuals is also "ex- 31-year-old escaped convict, a na-
tremely important" according to tive of Milford, Ohio, is scheduled
Heebink. to stand trial December 17 in Mil-
He is encouraging the formation waukee for the attempted slaying
of "mini task forces" which would of a Milwaukee policeman shortly
investigate how energy could be before Davis was apprehended last'
more efficiently utilized within dif- March.
ferent colleges, centers, and institu-
tions in the University.
Claude Orr, associate director of, Xbe clears
housing and a member of theSle
ECTF suggests that students:
-Cut down on their use of elec- I4 lajor hurdle
trical devices,
-reduce room heat by individual
room radiators, (Continued from Page 1)
-keep windows closed, argued the administration measure
-limit shower time, is an indirect attempt to amend
-use car pools or public trans- the Constitution.
portation when possible, "The constitutional prohibition
-use stairways instead of ele- against the appointment of Mr..
vators as much as possible. Saxbe is complete, final, absolute,
samurhges to' sontbctt. eand beyond remedy by legislation,"
Students are urged to contact the
ECTF, 6048 Administration Build- Sen. Sam Ervin (D-N.C.)sided
ing, if they have any suggestions with Byrd, saying the bill makes
as how to conserve large quantities
of energy on campu. a mockery of the Constitution.
-- - _ - - HOWEVER, Byrd won adoption

a r e ase
A spokesman for the district at-
torney's office in Milwaukee last
night told The Daily that city and
state authorities would "probably
delay the trial here if they've got a
strong case on him (Davis) in
Eaton County." But the spokesman
added that extradition proceedings
might nonetheless stretch well into
1974 if Davis' lawyer appeals the
move.
The lawyer has refused to com-
ment on the extradition warrant,
but the DA office spokesman told
The Daily, "If I were a betting
man, I'd betthey'll fight this for
as long as they can." Ordinarily,
courts allow a 60-90 day period for
extradition to take place.
IN HIS forthcoming Milwaukee
trial, Davis is charged with the
attempted murder of patrolman
Gary Patulski, who was wounded
twice when he tried to apprehend
Davis one night after the wily
Ohioan eluded Shorewood police,
leaving behind Fahir's car.
Davis, who several days earlier
escaped from a Columbus Ohio
jail and apparently kidnapped his
way into Michigan, was wounded
four times before he surrendered
to the Milwaukee police last March.
t S l

I

:#

TONIGHT!

Thurs., Nov. 29--7:30
at Mih. Union Assembly Hall
(IN BASEMENT)
*stay in Salt Lake City
Y ski Snowbird, Alta, Park City,
Brighton
SIGN-UP DEADLINE NOV. 30!!
UAC-Travel 763-2147

Ladies' and Children's
Hairstyling a Specialty ...
Appointments Available
Dascola Barber Shops
Arborland--971-9975
Maple Village-761-2733
E. Liberty-668-9329
E. University-662-0354

4

I

I

N-TA Arts and Crafts Fair,
AT
NORTH CAMPUS COMMONS
ON
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2nd
FROM
10 A.M.-6 P.M.
SPONSORED BY NORTHWOODS-TERRACE ASSOCIATION
I-

I

by an 87-0 vote of an amendment!il11111111 .
under which a challenge to the
constitutionality of Saxhe's ak1
pointment would be heardby spicks new
three-judge court with a direct
appeal to the Supreme Court.
Byrd said there is little doubt of l-~A
a court test of Saxbe' s appoint -I 1tte
ment, if he is confirmed by the
Senate, and this would cast a
shadow over his actions as attorney (Continued from Page i)
general. and general ethics.
Nixon announced his intention to Johnson plans to have each
nominate Saxbe on: Nov. 1, after the various topics covered by
Elliot Richardson resigned as at- three person subcommittee co
torney general rather than carry posed of two students and one sti
out the President's order to fire or faculty member. The subco
special Watergate prosecutor Arch- mittees will be created at tom
ibald Cox. row's meeting.

e

of
a
m-
aff
m-
ior-

How GM is responding
to the energy problem.

Over a year ago, we asked our
plant engineers to establish an energy
conservation program to cut waste,
improve utilization and generally
increase the effective use of our
energy resources.
In our plants we're instituting
programs to salvage oil and other
combustible materials that were
once thought to be waste materials
of the manufacturing process. Then
we're using those former waste mate-
rialstofireboilers in some plants and
in others we're cleaning the oil and
selling it to local power generating
stations. It's a method that has been
tried and tested. It works. It's even
economical.
A system developed by General
Motors engineers for "scrubbing" the
sulfur dioxide out of coal smoke is
moving at an accelerated pace. As
the technology is proved out, we're
making it available to anyone who
can use it. There are large deposits
of coal in the United States that will
become immediate substitutes foroil
when we can make sulfur-bearing
coal an environmentally acceptable
fuel.
We are working toward improv-
ing the gas mileage in the cars we
design andbuild.Wind tunnel experi-
ments, weight, reduction programs
and major programs for the develop-
ment of more efficient engines are.
all being pushed ahead.
And we are preparing ourselves
to satisfy any increased future con-
sumer demand for smaller, more
energy-efficient engines and cars.
Properly utilized, mass transpor-
tation systems are also highly effi-
cientusers of energy.GM is engaged
in major research and product devel-
opment programs to improve bus

mass transportation systems. Those
programs include the design of buses,
new methods for the efficient opera-
tion ofbuses on reserved or exclusive
lanes into and through downtown
areas or central business districts,
and the automated control of rubber-
tired transit vehicles on special
guideways. Long range plans for
mass transportation developed by
GM were displayed in Washington
at Transpo 72.
In addition to building standard
rail commuter diesel electromotives,
we have initiated efforts to produce
locomotives powered only by elec-
tricity. GM, over many years, has
done creative research which
has been utilized by government
agencies and transit operators in
improving public transit. As urban
transportation systems are designed
and approved by the various levels
of government, GM will be ready to
build the hardware.
Energy can also be conserved
by the more efficient use of the cars
and trucks now on the road. It is in
everyone's interest to get maximum
gas mileage by maintaining cars and
trucks ingood order, avoiding exces-
sive speeds and quick starts, and by
sharing the ride whenever conve-
nient and practical. For instance, driv-
ing at 50 mph rather than at 70 mph
could increase gas mileage by about
20%. We are taking steps to remind
our customers of these good driving
practices.

PUTTING
TWO PAPERS
TOGETHER TO ROLL
ONE SMOKE!
USE "
THE ORIGINAL
DOUBLE WIDTH
CIGARETTE PAPER
Ask for E-Z WIDER
at your local store
257 PARK A(TNUE 3OU1(N test jrtt
ti-W YRKNY 10010 o assres Ltd

Mexican Wedding Shirt
HAND EMBROIDERED
$10.95 ppd.
100% cotton
36-42
special: 2 for $20.90
PLEATED BIB
- no embroidery
$9.95
34-44
2 for $18.90
G.I. Ltd.
Dept. M,.Box.724
Pasoic, N.J. 07055
WHOLESALE INQUIRIES

i

SGC reception to the new com-
mission has been cool with several
members including President Lee
Gill attacking the commission as
a regental attempt to take control
of the student government.

I
i

0

{i
_. _

presents
LO O N
$ + $1.13
security
charge
* Dec. 23-Jan. 4
* Land arrangements and connecting flights available
at extra cost
0 Open to students, staff, faculty, alumni & their families
. HURRY-ONLY 8 SEATS LEFT
For more UAC Trav763-2147
information 2nd floor, Michigan Union
DEADLINE FOR SIGN-UP-DEC. 5th

THE COUNCIL declined to ap-
point any of its members to the
commission soGJohnson's office
selected two SGC members for
spots on the new body.
Students named yesterday were:
Craig Cummins, Rackham; Robert
Nagy, Engineering; Ron Harris,
Law; S u e Smith, Panhellenic;
Mark Schiller, Fraternity Coordi-
nating Council; Doug Reit'h, Com-
muters; Joel Rosenberg, Married
Students; Robert McDonough, Stu-
dent Services Policy Board; Mar-
cia Fishman and Ted Liu, SGC;
Dennis Hazzard, Public Health;
and Ellen Fox, Ed School. A native
American and' a Chicano student
remain to be named.
Faculty members named were
Bruce Bowmen, Catherine Kelle-
her, Harvey Reed and David Gut-
mann.
NAMED FROM the staff were
Housing Director John Feldkamp,
a former SGC president; Charles
Vergon, James Lesch and Robert
Stephens.

t

Save $40.00 on this
all-new, a[1-Marontz
stereo component
system

AK

A7

i -mm -

U
U

C

00gI 1100
OLYMPIQUE
fiberglas ski
racer boot
GEZE 217
bindings

You don't have to spend a for-
tune to own the world's most
expensive{ stereo equipment. Get
the new Marantz Model 1060
stereo control console amplifier,
conservatively rated at 60 watts
continuous RMS pwe r and
packed with exclusive Marantz
features. And get a pair of
Marantz' new sophisticated 2-
way Imperial 5 speaker systems.
This fantastic combination would
cost you $390 if you bought the
components separately. Now it's
system-priced at just $350!

GM is determined to do its full
share in the resolution of the energy
problem.
We also pledge our complete
support for all reasonable govern-
ment efforts to increase available

A

110 -00
5500
4400

I

r

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan