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January 09, 1974 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-01-09

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, January 9, 1974

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, January 9, 1974

High court broadens

Prices on the rise

(Continued from Page 1) home and overseas, the U. S. cur-
/ ,' orcontrol inflation. rency has regained most of the
power of grandjury ground it lost against the other
HE SAID the continuing rate of leading currencies since the up-
WASHINGTON (G)-The Supreme Stewart, Byron White, Harry Black- inflation depended on supply and heavals which followed the an-
Court yesterday granted prosecu- man and William Rehnquist. demand and it was the Adminis- nouncement of President Nixon's
tors the right to use illegally gath- Last month the same six-three tration's objective to influence economic stabilization program in
ered evidence in grand jury probes. majority held that any evidence these to restore reasonable price August of 1971.
The six-three decision said crimi- turned up by police when they make stability. The catalyst for the sharp in-
nal suspects may not prevent grand a search incident to a lawful arrest Many economists expect the rate crease in the dollars value has
juries from using evidence police is usable in court. of inflation to accelerate during been the international oil supply1
gather unlawfully, nor may the The Supreme Court first estab- the first few months of 1974 as the situation.
suspects refuse to answer ques- lished the exclusionary rule in 1914 full impact of the energy cruch is Because the U. S. has far more
tions based on the evidence. I and applied it to state court pro- felt. of its own crude oil than Western
It was the second major decision ceedings in 1961 to protect Fourth But in the meantime, since rapid Europe or Japan, any oil embargo
since the court term opened in Amendment rights and t- deter inflation is a worldwide problem, or sharp increase in prices will
October strengthening the hand of illegal searches by police by deny- the U. S. inflation rate is not ex- I hurt the U. S. proportionately less
law enforcement. The dissenters ing them the evidence they gather. pected to have any profound im- than the other industrial giants
claimed that it came at the ex- Powell contended for the major- pact on the dollar. like West Germany or Japan,
pense of the Fourth Amendment ity that to invoke the rule before IN SOME six weeks of concen- which rely almost entirely on im-
prohibition of unreasonable search- a grand jury would delay and dis- trated buying of dollars both at ported crude.
es and seizures. rupt its proceedings while having - --- _------
The decision carved out a sub- In dissent, Justice William Bi en-a
stantial exception to the contro- nan declared, "The court today
versal excusinar rue,"a m- idiscounts to the point of extinction
jor source of complaints that rm- the vital function of the rule O (Continued from Page 1) winter requirements. A reduction
inals go free on technicalmes" insure that the judiciary avoids in available allotments, Bergren
"The grand jury's investigative even the slightest appearance of portion of gas, based on the said, "would be disastrous."
power must be broad if its public sanctioning illegal government con- amounts normally used before ra-
responsibility is adequately to be duct." tioning. i Although the rumored cutback
discharged," said Lewis Powell for He was joined by Justices Wil- "The departments are meeting has not yet gone into effect, the
the majority which included Chief tiam Douglas and Thurgood Mar- their quotas pretty well," Frisinger city already feels the burden, wirh
Justice Warren B u r g e r, Potter shall. said. "Things are going along new vehicles that need gas and
-- ______------ - - ---- pretty smoothly." heavy snowfalls that cut into short
It wasn't so smooth during the gas supplies.
month of December, when the city Despite the threatened cutback,
A nti-obscenity drive was running out of gas. the city has asked Gulf for addi-

i
l
i

.- _ _ _ ,

tionaldallotments of fuel! tor nuEr-

"WE BOUGHT 2,900 extra gal- gency vehicles.
(Continued from Page 1) University community. While ac- lons of oil from Gallup-Silkworth
The court has agreed to hear the knowledging that segment of the (a local distributor) as a precau- "WE SHOULD get this alloca-
case involving the Nichols film, and population, Knights' spokesman tionary measure," Frisinger said. tion," Murray predicted. "If we do,
legal people around the country Augustine Lalonde feels that "By the time of a Jan. 3 allotment, the other city vehicles can get
hope the obscenity definition is you'd have to take a poll of the we would have been 100 gallons more."
further clariifed. whole city to determine local short without that gas."
City Attorney Edwin Pear ex- standards." Gulf Oil told the city last fall! In a couple of days, Murray and
pressed reluctance to enforce exist- Lalonde a 1 s o says that the that it would receive the same Bergren should know about both
ing obscenity statutes until such Knights may be stepping up theiramount ofuelreceintprevio the possible gas reduction, and the
clarification is provided. Pear also efforts in the future with a possible Iinters decision on their request.
suggested there was no need for move to force the issue in an The "non-emergency" denart-
new laws commenting, "The pres- electoral referendum. 'But in December we learned:ments such as the Public Works
ent local ordinance is actually quite "I believe there is a lot of com- of a possible (additional) reduc- d ments, Publc
adequate." munity support for our goals,' re- tion," Cy Murray, city adminis- and Parks departments, areduced
marks Lalonde. "If we could get trator, said. supplies.
ANOTHER potential barrier to enough people organized we just
the anti-obscenity drive is the pres- might have a fair chance of THE CITY had to impose ration- "Public Works is down from 400
ence of the large, basically liberal, success." ing when Gulf Oil announced it to 198 gallons a day," Frisinger'
-- - - -__ _ _-_-- couldn't provide any extra fuel for said.

G
r

AP Photo
The mighty Missouri
Bearing a close resemblance to giant chunks of peanut brittle, the blocks of ice in the foreground
make life difficult for a lonely hiker walking along the banks of the Missouri River near Atchinson,
Kansas.
MILK FUNDS, ITT:
Nixon denies misdeeds

Join The Daily Ad Staff
Phone 764-0558

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
- ------

Wednesday, January 9, 1974

7'+: $.i2 }i........... s.'{7f...q:u"iii.'"f_;;'rr:r:;:;:;in;'ry,:;: :; ?i?:::}";q

'tl

DAY CALENDAR
Commission for Women Meeting: Re-.
gent's Rm., noon.
Housing Rate Study Comm. Meeting:,
114 SAB, 3 pm.
Engineering: M. Greyson, L. Jacobi,
liii t ElVector Research, Inc., "City Admints-
tration CnBe Helped-An Illustrte
Case Study," 229 W. Engin., 4 pm.
Statistics: N. Starr, "Gone Fishin',"
BOOK JO RNAL TH SES1007 Angell Hall, 4 pm.
KAPhysics: C. Dover, Brookhaven Nat'l
Lab, "The Interaction of Pions with,
Nuclei," P-A Bldg. Colloq. Rm., 4 pm. ,
Astronomy: Observation of comet Ko-
Binding Departm ente cludy, canceled), 5 f., An-
geil Hall, 6-8 pm.
GNL DNG U I IBP IBARATIN: French House, 613 Oxford
PRINTING BUILDING AGE 8 pm.NOIE1947Alma
GENERAL NOTICES
Applications for 1974-75 Alumnae
NORTH CAMPUS Council Scholarshis now available to
undergrad & grad women: basic to allI
awards are criteria of academic achieve-!
764 6235ment & financial need. Obtain applics.
from E. Bletcher, Grnd. Fl., Mich. Un-;
ion. Deadline for applic. return, Jan. 18.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
' '___ ''-' _ "" 13200 SAB, 763-4117
'!

Interviews: register by phone or in
person. Lakeside Farm Camp, MI, Coed,
will interview Jan. 15, 10 to 5. Open-
ings: specialists in waterfront, riding,
handcrafts, nature, gen. counselors.
4Camp Wise, Soc. Work Camp, OH.,
will interview Jan. 15. 9 to 5. Openings:
gen. counselors, specialists in ali fields,
unit supervisors.
Camp Sea Gull, MI., Coed, will inter-
view Jan. 16, 9 to 5. Openings: water-
front, cabin counselors, specialists in
arts, crafts, riding, archery, tennis,
gymnastics.
Camp Tamarack, MI., Coed, will inter-
view Jan. 18, 9 to 5, & Jan 25, 9 to
5. Openings: general counselors, spe-
cialists in every field, admin. openings,
service staff.
THE MICHIGAN PAIIY
Volume LXXXIV, Number 82
Wednesday, January 9, 1974
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
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 May-
nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier kcam-
pus area); $11 localmail(Michigan and
Ohio): $12 non-local mail (other states
and foreign).

(Continued from Page 1)
claimed Nixon did not discuss p
sible contributions with corporat
representatives in arguing
President's innocence.
The White House said Nixo
only intervention in the antitr
case was in April 19, 1971.
At the time, according to
statement, the President "was

aware of any commitment by ITT" against ITT, although he did order
to contribute up to $450,000 toward that an appeal in one ITT case be
expenses of the Republican Nation- dropped-an instruction he re-
al Convention. scinded two days later.
The statement asserted that
THE PAPER also claimed that settlement of the ITT case avoided
Nixon "did not direct the settle- a Supreme Court ruling "and
ment or participate in the settle- caused the corporation to under-
- --- -_ -_--takedthecla rg tineodivstitur

,

the ment negotiations directly
un- directly" in the antitrust

or in-
case

Kolioutek disappoints
world's star-gazers

take the largest single divestiture
in corporate history."
During the 1968 presidential cam-
paign, the statement said, Nixon
made clear that he sought an anti-
trust policy free of "unnecessary
government interference with free
enterprise."
THE PAPER claimed Nixon's
aides initially followed the antitrust
suit and the complaints brought to
the Administration by ITT officials.
By the spring of 1971, the state-
ment said Nixon "concluded that
the ITT litigation was inconsistent
with his own views on antitrust

(Continued from Page 1)
FOR SOME REASON Kohoutek
didn't follow the accepted pattern
and therein lies a mystery. "This
comet is an oddball," quips Miller.
Comets are of interest, explains
Miller, because of "a hunch they
r may be relics of the early days of
the solar system, which was born
4.5 billion years ago."
It was hoped Kohoutek would

comets in 1969 and 1970."
HOWEVER, information receiv-
ed from the Skylab mission might
be helpful to astronomers.
For those attempting to view the
comet there is still hope. A chart
prepared by Astronomy Lecturer
James Loudon says that the best

t : .. _ ,. ..,

PROJECT

OUTREACH

Summer session publishea Tuesday; provide a wealth of information toi
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus, scientists but Miller concedes that
area); $6.50 local mail (Michigan and "this one doesn't look like it will
Ohio); $7.00 non-local mail ;other provide any information to dis-
states and foreign).
cuss. There were even brighter

time to see Comet Kohoutek tonight policy.
is onehhour after Sunset. In the "The Presidentexpressed irri-
city that's 7:22 p.m. To find the tation with the failure of the head
comet's head at that time face..
12 degress west of southwest and I of the antitrust division, Mr. Mc-
look 16 degrees above the horizon. Laren, to follow his policy. He then
The chart adds that viewers placed a telephone call to Deputy
should be careful not to confuse j Atty. Gen. Kleindienst and ordered
the comet with Venus and Jupiter, that the appeal not be filed."
which are above it and to the left.
It further advises that to see the THE NEXT DAY, then-Atty. Gen.
comet, sky gazers need a place THNETD ,thnty.Gn
with no lights and an unblocked John Mitchell advised Nixon that
view of the horizon. Also, obser- "it was inadvisable" for Nixon to
vers should allow their eyes time 'stick with his order to Kleindienst,
to adjust to the dark. warning that it could bring the

Psychology 201-2 credit hours
For those students who missed our mass meeting last night,
there are still some openings in several of our projects. If you
are interested in "Experimental Learning" in one of 26 insti-
tutional settings come to 554 Thompson Street - The Intro-
ductory Psychology Building or call 764-9279, 764-9179 TO-
DAY. HELP OTHERS TO HELP THEMSELVES.

r,

WINTER TERM
U of M STUDENTS!
Buy USED TEXTBOOKS

r
y
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UP
TO

33'/3%

Adult Activity Center
Child Care Action Center
Corntree Cooperative
Daycare Center
Inkster Frasier
Elementary School
King School Tutorial
Maxey Boys Training
School
Mott-University
Childrens Hospital
Northville State Hospital
Plymouth State Home

-

T-Groups
Washtenaw County
Juvenile Court

AT
FOLLETT'S
,MsICHIGN BOOK sO
STATE STREET AT NORTH U.
CHECK OUR NEW BOOK PRICES, TOO!
210 S. FI F TH AVE.
ANN A RBO R
761-9700

AND EVEN THOUGH the comet
is faint, the Astronomy Depart-j
ment invites interested students to
try observing it with them tonight
and Friday from 7:00-9:00 p.m.
in the observatory on the fifth floor
of Angell Hall.
THE COMIC OPERA GUILD
presents
2 OPERETTAS
MOZART'S
BASTIEN &
BASTIENNE
and
GILBERT & CLAY'S
AGES AGO
Jan. 12: 8:00-$2.50
Jan. 19: 2:00-$2.OO
Jan. 19: 8:OO-$2.50
Tickets on sole now ot
TRUEBLOOD THEATRE
Frieze Bldg.

resignation ofthen-SolicitorGen-
eral Erwin Griswold as well as
"legislative repercussions.
Nixon then rescinded his order
to Kleindienst and told the Justice
Department to proceed "in accord-
ance with its own determinations."
Two months later, McLaren pre-
pared a memorandum outlining a
proposed settlement of the suit, and
an out-of-court agreement was
reached on July 31, 1971.
ALL OF US
ARE BACK
HAROLD, CHET,.
DAVE and JAY
U-M BARBERS and
STYLISTS
MICHIGAN UNION

i

Wayne County Clinic
Development Center
Yorkwoods
Ypsilanti State Hospital
Political Perspectives
on Prisons
Community Center
Project
Community Arts
Workshop
Senior Citizens Protect

Women's Potential & Higher Education
G-350-3 credits (Education)
G-350 assists women in examining their potential
within the context of the university. Topics covered
include: why you came here, how you want to use
your education, and what you can do now, within
the university, to evolve your potential. The course
attempts to put self-fulfillment and female-ness

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