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February 22, 1974 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-02-22

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EGISTRATION
CURTAILED

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SOGGY
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See Today for details

/See editorial page

Eighty-T hree Years of Editorial Freedom
Vol. LXXXIV, No. 120 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, February 22, 1 974 Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Somer Uiversiyc retaries me wiath Yepsiat at-s
torey Ron Egn last nihton to ditabor lawe i
repation forrn an ffort t organe the University
clerical staff Eerwarned tea grou ha unionton
"illan uphill9 ight." Fusther bmestingstare Jplnned
for Monda t noni Ro 212,llt Htchinsndallr ads
Tuaeyut at orythe Uon'orine Rcoom. For
mor iforation call tebrad orhead at t763-3125.
hIIRses cit
Ther Huan RighsvrtHPfied ithsoigmss vote regi-
train uit aaein thecity in Fee Distr Courth i
tisdaeLbration planyadortedy theRprlcarorityd ton city
cpunc yuesday nigh discimnt es aainst sytuen mankd
low-ncomhe vors. pcific compint einclude the failur.e
tog makerois ti fo doto-drregiistratmion te lck
ofafxrgsration site(LA) thea tuent-filledy Seondh
WLadan arsnr orice reenty adopted bity couirlst
pohibitingsfo the ese of dtruck nsereigrews
Rhardeington sbleen named eg new ean pof
Deisan Mon Wegma ho willr ont-ine oy tecee
ofTexa Schoo Arof PublicHeathn asahormer Univetr-ed
ity fac ut membertfome9 tho 199 and ahcity coun-
clan168 9 Hnis ew p osition co e effecter Ju 1
Altern45ativet sc5p~. ho bsiesattFuth
oto hous. the otresal lenatved scyhool for s-a
rtutwve you a toste Jni.oAr High Sonl. The
Quetiospefnnsee ae whttesuet ilb
doing durin tihe an dtday. onthitere going ron,
atthenamey-kime bak Forst Ahgow much sc ther i-s
hors Awfi be. rnesfetrdsekr nHl u.
her aClyd Bcorth t.ckingmasks, wosoen ma-l
behned gun Hraled ingtei Dars, theeh membrs. the uig
Lirbitdet Lieraieer onon Arybrel teie ste cam-
pus seray. nIn at leaflet lindary t.hes makds
iga ourgos trasctis the revsionis CSrmbioes Lib-pm.
ein n Arm 4SA) "fthey ad tenei ustod lof the-
ofr dends, forh the "dreleeofth nespaper eresse is
reqes formthe oodyersBimyp. he hav instructed
kthkat the impbesupplie wiathenough berpato
Becurses t4 Ypsm.in aka mhtete...
anid William, pocden to 4Sct-ate thnton Huron, n

with a panel discussion featuring the editors of The
Periodical Lunch . .. and finally, two dinners: $1.25
for Southwest American Indian menu, 6 p.m. at Guild
House, and at 6:30, the African Students Association
breaks bread at the Ecumenical Center.
Henry too?
Secretary of State Henry Kissinger has told senior
members of Congress that he would feel compelled to
resign if the House of Representatives votes to impeach
the President, the Washington Star-News said yester-
day. The newspaper said Kissinger "felt he could not
effectively conduct the foreign policy of the United
States if the President is impeached." Kissinger, con.-
ferring with Latin American leaders in Mexico City, de-
scribed the Star-News report as "nonsense."
On the inside
.Sports page presents a preview of the upcoming
hockey games with Notre Dame . . . John McManus
takes a look at the Sports Bros. on the Editorial page

4. It'sabird...
~
No, it's an eight-by eight foot me-
nopoly board, painted a Ia Mich-
elangelo on the ceiling of Room
5035 in Alice Lloyd Hall The two
.'*~ .. ~ artists, shown surveying their mas-
terwork, are roommates Dave
......... Kemper (left) and Dave Lichter-
..... man, both freshmen. The two
Daves got the idea when, accord-
ing to Lichterman, "We were just
~ .~.. lying around trying to think of
something different to do." 30
hours and $9 worth of magic mark-
ers later, there it was: the first
ceiling monopoly board. "We were
.. . ~ ~ .~ .. a little skeptical about telling the
'~' . . ~ ~ . ~ ~. Housing office," adds Lichterman,
.. "but they liked it when they saw
. it." Dave and Dave say they
. ~ ~ .. ~ haven't figured out quite how to
play on the giant board yet, but
they're checking into flying tok-
Y.. ens moved by helium balloons on
S - ~ long strings. Notes Lichterman:
~. ..... ~ "It's more of a looking experience
~ .~' 4 than a playing experience."
~
.....................................
Doily Photo by ROI FE TESSEM _______ __________ ____________
Chicano candidate calls Nixon impeachable for

for minority solidarit
By JACK KROST
Ramsey Muniz has never held
public office. Yet this year he is
running for the governorship of
Texas.
Muniz is the gubernatorial can-
didate for the Raza Unida party, a
third party in Texas politics with a
predominately Mexican-American
constituency.
AND MUNIZ claims he stands
a fighting chance - mainly be-
cause of Texas' previously un-
heard from Mexican-American
population, which he says is nearly
three million strong.
Muniz was the main speaker at
last night's opening at the Power
Center of a t Thifr World Peo-
pl' Soiaiy Cofrne
He spoke on the efforts of the
Raza Unida, Mexican - Americans
in Texas, and more generally, on
the need for unity among minority
peopes mthe . S.Doily Photo by KEN FINK
ECHOING the over-all theme of RAMSEY MUNIZ, Texas gubernatorial candidate and co-founder
the Third World conference in his of the Texas Raza Unida party, pleads for unity among minority
See CHICANO, Page 8 groups last night at the Power Center.
mamiammmsms...............................na~lisassasasaissssass asaisiaiss
BLA CK HISTOR Y WEEK.:
Alen recalls Malcolm X's

ROR~rHRR0

offenses,

House ~
By Tile AP and Reuter -
WASHINGTON - President
Nixon could be impeached for
noncriminal offenses, accord-
ing to a report released yester-.
day by the House Judiciary
Committee's legal staff.
The report, which was at-
tacked by the top Republican
commiteemember, greatly
expands the grounds for im-
peachment.
In its most significant finldings,
the memnorandum - compiled by
committee chief council John Doar
and minority council Albert Janner
-states that criminal law alone is
not applicable to the process of
removing a president from office.
"THE CRIMINAL LAW . . . does
not address itself to the abuses of
presidential power," says the docu-

itorney
ment. "In an impeachment pro-
ceeding a president is called to
account for abusing powers which
only a president possesses"
Chairman Peter Rodino (D-N.J
Mich) at a news conference at
which the memorandum was dis-
tributed, made it clear it in no way
reflected ~the committee's position
on the crucial question of what
constitutes an impeachable offense.
Rodin caled it a useful tool
that would helpvidhemembers maken
it comes time to vote on whether
grounds exist for impeaching Nixon.
HUTCHINSON SAID "it speaks
to the committee, it does not speak
for the committee." And he left
no doubt that it did not speak for
him.
"It supports a broader concept
of impeachment than I would think
wise in dealing with a president,"
said Hutchinson, who added that
he believed criminal behavior
should be required before a presi-
dent was removed from office.
B u t h e e m o r n d u 4 s t a t e d
history of impeachment in England,
the deliberations oftthe rContiu
tional Convention ortepreeet
of the House to support the narrow
vie esousd by Hutchinson.
"IN DRAWING articles of im-
peachment the House has placed
little emphasis on criminal con-
duct," the memorandum says.
"...Much more common are
allegations that the officer has

say
violated his duties or his oath or
seriously undermined public con-
fidence in his ability to perform his
official functions."
Turning specifically to the stan-
dards against which a president
must be judged, the memorandum
states that no precise criteria can
be listed.
The brief also says the duty of
a president to "preserve, protect
and defend the Constitution in-
cludes the duty not to abuse his
powers or transgress their limits-
not to violate the rights of citizens,
such as those guaranteed by the
Bill of Rights, and not to act in
derogation of powers vested else-
where by the Constitution."
See related story, page 3
for impeachmnt set by th emor-
andum "very, very high. It must
be conduct so grave that it amounts
to a subversion of the system of
government and the Constitution
itself." He added that "it comes
very close to criminalt."
There were reports from some
members that Jenner was at one
time considering filing minority
views but joined in the memoran-
dum when provisions that would
have made it even broader were
removed.
With the memorandum to guide
it, Rodino said the committee was
now ready to seek evidence from
the White House. A request listing
specific tapes, documents and logs
is being prepared, he said, and will
be sent to the White House no later
than early next week.

By MARY LONG
Author Robert Allen saw M9al-
colm X shot to death exactly nine
years ago. h
Allen, editor of the Black Shol-
ar - now a name in his own right
- is well able to draw an auditor-
ium full of students when he lec-
tures in tribute to the martyred
black militant.
THE AUTHOR spoke as part of
the Black History Week series
sponsored by the University's Cen-
ter for Afro-American Studies.
In 1965, Allen said, he was an

unhappy Columbia student living
in Harlem's slums. He came to a
church meeting one evening in
February to hear Malcolm X, who
had proposed a plan for changing
the economic and political struc-
ture of the New York ghetto.
Allen remembers a "flash and
an explosion." He thought that
someone had merely thrown a fire-
cracker into the building to frigh-
ten the crowd.
lIE REALIZED in horror that
the noise was a shotgun blast -
five more followed in succession.
Everyone in the room dove to the

floor. The blasts continued for
what Allen described as "an eter-
nity."
"I honestly thought that some-
one was trying to kill all the people
in the audience," the editor said.
When Allen finally rose to his
feet he looked around him to see
how many people had been killed.
To his amazement, apparently no
one was hurt.
But when he turned, almost cas-
ually, to the stage, he saw Mal-
colm X lying murdered, aides des-
perately trying to administer ar-
tificial respiration.
When Allen walked home that
night he said it seemed as if he
walked "into a world filled with
assassins and killers"
"MALCOLM X is dead," Allen
said emphatically, "but his ideas
hAllen mentioned thatttheleader
-slain at the height of his power--
articulated the present belief
among black militants that the
capitalist system must be com-
pletely dismantled before black
self-determination is possible. .
Malcolm X also believed, if

murder
Allen emphasized. "Peace without
justice is a contradiction. In the
search for justice, Malcolm X con-
doned armed self-defense for the
black community.
The author pointed out the need
for solidarity on an international
level.
"Blacks should jon wit all
Spee ALLEN, Page 2
By BARBARA CORNELL
.Charlie Justice, a Bursley secur-
ity guard recently named to the
softball hall of fame, was honored
yesterday by black students dur-
ing an annual banquet.

Hearst's kidnapers
demand more money
HILLSBOROUGH, Calif. (IP) - Terrorists kidnapers of Patricia
Hearst demanded that her father add $4 million to a $2 milli'oi food
giveaway he established to win her freedom, a reporter said yesterday.
The Symbirv'ese Liberation Army (SLA), which claims to be hold-
inn thn 9A0-opn,-- ,l h air a "nrisoner oaf war." also threatened to

.. : x m am m m m em en a

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