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March 13, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-03-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 13, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, March 13, 1974

,egler says ono' to
nore tape releases

More rent study urged

(Continued from Page 1)
seeking a confrontation, but sev-
eral times in the briefing he re-
ferred to Nixon's constitutional re-
sponsibilities and contended that
the committee's request ran coun-
ter to the doctrine of separation of
powers.
Ziegler's comments came shortly
after Rep. Edward Hutchinson of
Michigan, the committee's senior
Republican, said the White House
had begun to deliver the tapes the
committee was requesting.
Asked about this, Ziegler said
Hutchinson apparently was refer-
-ring to other materials the White
House already has agreed to pro-
vide.
HOUSE JUDICIARY Committee
members were uncertain whether

Students

prot est
Rehnquist
appearance
(Continued from Page 1)
Hall at around 1 p.m. A mob of
hissing protesters met him at the
entrance but allowed him to pass
into the building.
Inside the room where the com-
petition was to be held, black stu-
dents and black members of the
Lawyers Guild presented Rehnquist
with a letter' terming his voting
record blatantly discriminatory and
stating that Rehniquist was "not,
welcome in Ann Arbor."
NEXT, NINE protesters repre-
senting Supreme C o u r t justices
stood up, five wearing Nixon masks
to symbolize the President's court
appointees.
Law student Bill Harris, acting
as chief 'justice, slammed down a
book and declared, "This meeting
is adjourned!" after which the
mock court filed out of the room.
A witness at the closed gather-
ing claimed Rehnquist appeared
visibly shaken by the succession of
incidents.
REHNQUIST WAS invited to at-
tend this year's Campbell Compe-
tition mainly because he was "un-
able to attend" last year's contest,
according to law school officials.
Each year a Supreme Court jus-
tice is invited to attend the com-
petition.
Last year a protest to "welcome"
Rehnquist was staged, but the
judge never arrived. Observers
who attended both demonstrations
said this year's was larger and
more active.

Ziegler was making the definition
of charges a condition of coopera-
tion.
Chairman Peter Rodino (D-N.J.)
told newsmen the committee has
no intention of preparing charges
before it gathers all the evidence
it thinks it needs.
Rep. Robert McClory (R-Ill.)
said if the White House intends to
withhold the additional material
the committee is seeking on such
grounds, "it definitely signals a
serious confrontation between Con-
gress and the executive branch."
RODINO HAD KEPT details of
the additional request secret under
the committee's rules of confi-
dentiality, and the White House
leak of the letter of request anger-
ed many members.
Speaker
plugs
media use
(Continued from Page 1)
discussed and what should not."
Youngblood emphasized the need
for a decentralized, twd-way com-
munications system.
"Communications t o o 1 s a r e
evolving," he said. "These include
cable television networks with pub-
lic access and private leased chan-
nels and portable video and tape
equipment at a price the public
can afford. We have to get these
tools mass produced."
YOUNGBLOOD suggested the
establishment of a publicly financ-
ed National Information Utility to
"provide public access to informa-
tion and communication channels."
"There is immediate relevance
in communications problems," con-
cluded Youngblood. "I deal with
realities now, not in a Flash Gor-
don future."
ABORTION ALTERNATIVE
OFFERED BY
Problem Pregnancy Help
24 hr. phone: 769-7283
Office: Basement-400 S. Division
(corner of William)
Hrs. Mon.-Thurs. 1-4:30 p.m.
Thurs. evening 6-9 p.m.
FREE PREGNANCY TESTING

(Continued from Page 1)
commiss ion at one point had ac-
tually voted to include a recom-
mendation that rent controls be
instituted in the central city on a
trial basis. No such statement ap-
pears in the report.
Commission chairwoman Candra
Newman of the Institute for Social
Research said the possibility of
rent control support had been dis-
cussed in the late fall and was
approved in a straw ballot, but
that no formal vote was ever con-
ducted.
Ehrlich also slammed the group
for not being aggressive enough
in gathering information and said
that he proposed a landlord survey
when the commission first met.
NEWMAN acknowledged that
Ehrlich proposed a survey, but
claimed it had various problems
and Ehrlich never bothered to dis-
tribute the version the group even-
tually approved. She added that
the commission believed such a
study exceeded the scope of the
body given its time limits and fi-
nancial resources.
Moreover Ehrlich contended that
his minority report - which sup-
ports rent control - was not in-
cluded in the official document
(unlike Rose's dissenting state-

AP Photo

ment) because the information
would "be to the detriment of thet
other findings."
He, however, made his report
public in advance of the overall
commission findings, and conse-
quently the other commissioners
found no reason to include it, ac-
cording to Newman.
THIS TYPE of bickering troub-
led the commission from the out-
set and clearly impeded its oper-
ations. But the group had unfor-
tunately been presented with an
originaltask far beyond the grasp
of a volunteer body.
The commission has uncovered
much initial information about the
Ann Arbor rental market and has
made a number of policy recom-
mendations - some valid and
some probably not. Having done
the best they could in the face of
multiple problems - lack of time
and money coupled with internal
strife - the commissioners have
urgently requested council to con-
tinue their work.
The plea seems to have fallen on
deaf ears. Apparently nothing will
be done to improve a situation
which the rent control commis-
sion, despite its wrangling, agreed
needs immediate attention.

Smoke inhalation

A fireman leans out the window of a smoke-filled attic while
fighting a Chicago fire. The fire damaged two buildings, and the
resident of one of the buildings died of an apparent heart attack
after fleeing the fire.

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