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February 07, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-07

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I-hursday, February 7, 1 V71 I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Ehursday, February 7, 1 '~7A

Group Flute Lessons
Beginners can take advantage of our
6 week group flute course ...
only $12.00
PrivateI nstruction Available
For enrollment, call:
336 S. STATE - 769-4980
9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Mon.-Sat.

Jerusalem the Golden:
The historical, religious, and architecural signifi-
cance of the eternal city in the traditions of Ju-
daism, Christianity, and Islam,
The Sacred Monu-
fJerusalem THUR., FEB.
ments of 8 p~m.
AL ILLUSTRATED LECTURE"
PROFESSOR OLEG GRABAR
Professor of Art History, Harvard University
Angell Hall-Auditorium B

HOUSE VOTE:
House grants subpoenapower

Wage-price
regulations

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SPONSORED BY:
PROGRAM IN JUDAIC STUDIES
PROGRAM ON STUDIES IN RELIGION
B'NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION

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Nixon

(Continued from Page 1)
the need for the committee to have
such powers in order to conduct an
investigation that could clear as
jwell as implicate Nixon, many Re-
publicans objected to some fea-
tures of the resolution.
Rep. Robert McClory (R-Ill.),l
declaring that the impeachment in-!
quiry will paralyze the govern-
ment, said the resolution should!
include an April 30 deadline for re-
porting the Judiciary Committee's
recommendation b a c k to the
House.
Rodino said he would do every-
thing he could to meet that date
but opposed fixing any rigid dead-
line. His pledge won the backing
of House Republican Leader John
Rhodes of Arizona, and McClory's
effort to write in the readline was
defeated.
escalates
krs' strike
2,000 miners were reported away
from work because they could not
buy gasoline. Other coal mines in
the Appalachian region were re-
ported near a shutdown.
In Nebraska, the state's one-
house legislature voted yesterday
to authorize a trip to Wasnington,
and 37 of the state's 49 legislators'
said they would go in an effort to
talk to Nixon about the growing
effects of the truckers' shutdown.

A WWEEKLY LATE NIGHT
PRESENTATION OF
t ~FEATURE FILMS rn/1AAte -AaIV2

There was no immediate com-
ment from the White House on the
House action, which had been ex-
pected.
LAST WEEK, however, Nixon
told Congress in his State of the
Union address he will cooperate
with the committee "in any way
I consider consistent with my re-'
sponsibilities to the office of the
presidency of'the United States."
He added that he would do noth-
ing to weaken the office of the
president or impair the ability of
future presidents to make essen-
tial decisions.
IN OTHER Watergate - related
developments, Nixon wrote a fed-'
eral judge yesterday that disclos-
ing conversations that are con-
tained on five White House tape re-.
cordings requested by the Senate
Watergate committee "would not
be in the national interest."
In a letter to U. S. District Judge
Gerhard Gesell, the President re-
asserted his position that the Sen-
ate committee should not get the
five recordings, all of which con-1
tain conversations he had with
ousted White House counsel John:
Dean.
"The Senate Select Committee
has made known its intention to'
make these materials public," the!
President said in a letter that he
signed personally.
"Unlike the secret use of four
out of five of these conversations
before the grand jury, the publica-'
tion of all these tapes to the world
at large would seriously infringe
upon the principle of confidential-
ity, which is vital to the perform-
ance of my constitutional responsi-
bilities as president."

to be lifted
(Continued from Page 1)
mire (D-Wis.) said it appeared "to
have the force of a butterfly's
hiccup."
Biit no one on the subcommittee
spoke out in favor of continuing
wage and price controls in their
present form.
The nation's economy has oper-
ated under some .form of direct
wage and price controls since the
Nixon administration's first price
freeze in August 1971.
Director John Dunlop of the Cost
of Living Council said the admin-
istration proposes to give the coun-
cil new responsibilities to combat
inflation.
He said the council could serve
to coordinate activities of other
government agencies in attempt-
ing to detect and solve problems
of shortages and supply in the
economy.
He also said it could monitor the
commitments made by industries,
which have been decontrolled, to
restrain prices and increase sup-
ply, and could hold public hearings
and require reports when it felt
such action was necessary.
A third major area of responsi-
bility, he said, would be to im-
prove methods of collective bar-
gaining for wage negotiations.
Sen. Adlai Stevenson (D-Ill.)
questioned how the Cost of Living
Council could obtain compliance
from business and labor with its
actions.
"How will the Cost of Living
Council jawbone with a toothless
jawbone?" he asked.
Dunlop said the effect of wage
and price controls in controlling
inflation has been minimal, except
for some success in the health and
construction industries.

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FRI DAY AN D SATURDAY
NIGHTS
ALL SEATS $1.50

THIS WEEK
"Fellini's Roma"

Violence,
In trucke
(Continued from Page 1) }
end the strike which has idled
many of the estimated 100,000 in-
dependent drivers and kept a few
of the Teamsters' 170,000 members
off the road.
One North Carolina hog slaught-
ering company closed eight of its
ten operations yesterday,aand the
strike began to hit the coal mining
industry. Six deep and strip mines
in northern West Virginia closed
for lack of supplies, and another

11:15

p.m.

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Apt. 211, 769-6374

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/ow 4o' you expe44 it?

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STACHIPOO. I love you madly. Only
116 days 'til June. Chaggy, daggy, do
dah day. Love always, Green Eyes.

x

LIONESS . .. We've only just begun-
again .. .
Love T. Beor XO

DEE-DEE. Love is life's vine-Our love
Is champagne vintage-today, and ever-
more.
..: WENCH-I love you. Right? Right?
Beep. Beep.
ATTENTION Dingbat-Your Valentine's
Day Card is under the sink. Hope you
eventually find it. Happy Valentine's
Day. RSN.

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Ads will
Thursday,

appear

February 14,

1974

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YOUR VALENTINE MESSAGE:

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