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March 24, 1974 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1974-03-24

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4*

SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See inside

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HIMALAYAN
High-26
Low-8
See Today for details

Eighty-Four Years of Editorial Freedom

Vol.XXXIV, No. 138

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, March 24, 1974

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

Pierce joins race
Dr. Edward Pierce, founder of the Summit Medical
Center in the city's Model Cities district, today announc-
ed his candidacy for Congress in this summer's Second
District Democratic primary. "As a doctor, most of
whose patients are working people, black and white, I
have the satisfaction of helping thousands of families
who have been shortchanged by our society," Pierce
said. "But I have begun to realize that these people-
and to a less dramatic degree all of us-suffer from the
deep-seated social ills of militarism, racism, sexism and
outworn economic philosophy. This realization has mo-
tivated me to run for Congress."
Another candidate,
Still another politician tossed his hat in to the ring
yesterday. Gerald Faye, a political science professor
at Oakland Community 'College, announced hi candidacy
for the Democratic nomination for Ann Arbor's state
senate seat. The post is currently occupied by Republi-
can Gilbert Bursley.
0
Internship offered
Internships offering up to $600 in grants, plus travel
and research expenses, are available for students inter-
ested in working on population growth and environmental
issues. The program, sponsored by the Population Inst-
tute, runs from Sept. 1974 to May 1975. Interns would be
involved with researching and analyzing population-re-
lated issues, policies and legislation. Deadline for ap-
plications is April 30th and can be obtained from David
Baker, The Population Institute, 110 Maryland Ave. NE,
Washington DC.
"
Tenants' rights
Got problems with your landlord? The Student Legal
Aid Office offers a solution. A clinic for tenants with
questions or problems about leases, subletting, security
deposits and general tenants rights will be held Tues-
day in the Legal Aid Office, 4310 Michigan Union, from
3:15 - 5:00 p.m. The clinic will be conducted by law
students and office volunteers.
"
Happenings ...
..are slim today. At 8 .p.m. in the Ed. School's
Schorling Aud. there will be a master thesis dance re-
cital "Creative Pressures" with a photo exhibit by Leah
Bird in the lobby during intermission . . . The Musical
Society presents the Interlochen Arts Academy Orches-
tra in Hill Aud. at 3 p.m. . . . and the Music School
presents the opera "Engene Onegin" in Mendelssohn
Theatre, at 8 p.m.... On Monday there will be a meet-
ing of the Attica Brigade at 7:30 p.m. at 512 Hill St.
. and John Hyslop, the acting city planning director,
will speak on current city planning problems at the
Public Library Monday at noon.
Mideast fighting
Israel and Syria battled for more than six hours across
the Golan Heights yesterday. Israel said a Syrian wo-
man was killed and two Israeli soldiers were wounded.
About 3,000 Syrian villagers have refused to evacuate
the wedge along the Golan captured by Israel in the
October war. On the Egyptian-Israeli front, United Na-
tions Emergency Forces were investigating alleged vio-
lations by Egypt of the two-month-old disengagement of
forces agreement. Israel charged that Cairo had moved
artillery pieces near the Suez Canal in violation of limits
set in the pact.
Solzhenitsyn family
Soviet officials have given exit visas to the family of
banished writer Alexander Solzhenitsyn. But the family
won't join him in Switzerland until his 6-month-old son
recovers from a respiratory infection. There was no
immediate reaction from Solzhenitsyn, a Nobel laureate,
who was expelled Feb. 13 after weeks of official attacks
on his book about Stalinist labor camps, "Gulag Archi-
pelago." He has been staying with his lawyer, Fritz
Heeb, in Zurich.

Queen surrounded
A massive security guard described by one policeman
as a "ring of steel" was thrown around Britain's royal
family yesterday in the wake of anattempt to kidnap
Princess Anne. But the closest any of them came to
danger was when an embarrassed Anne fell from her
horse and got spattered with mud -at Cirencester Park
where she competed in the Amberley horse trials. Para-
troopers, detectives and army marksmen surrounded
Queen Elizabeth II and her husband, Prince Philip, as
their plaxie landed in London after a state visit to Indo-
nesia.
On the inside ..e*
. . .An interview with poet-in-residence Joseph Brod-
sky, and a review of his latest work, appear in the
Sunday Magazine . . . and the results of the NCAA
Basket ball semifinals are on today's Sports page.

White
until

House

says

no

mo

omm---ittee

defines

re tapes
c harges

Z impeachment probe
to explain need for more info
CAMP DAVID, Md. R) - The White House indicated yes-
terday it will not consider surrendering 42 taped conversations .> aaM
sought for the House impeachment injury until the Judiciary
Committee defines its charges against President Nixon and
specifies "what materials are wanted and why."
Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler issued a formal statement
denying a, published report that the White House would turn
over tapes of the 42 presidential conversations next week.
"We continue to feel it is essential that the committee first define
the charges and be specific on what materials are wanted and why."
ZIEGLER ALSO assailed a report in the Los Angeles. Times, attri-
buted to congressional and other sources, that Nixon's taped conversa-
tion with former White House counsel John Dean clearly showed that
the President did not disapprove of the payment of hush money to
Watergate defendants.
The Times said yesterday that Nixon had decided to turn over the
tapes after Senate Republican Leader Hugh Scott warned the Presi-
dent's Watergate attorney; James St. Clair, that the President "would
be impeached in the House" if he defied the House committee.
A spokesman for Scott late yesterday confirmed that the senator
had warned St. Clair of the possibility of impeachment. The three other
senators present at the meetings were identified as Wallace Bennett (R- cott
Utah), Robert Griffin (R-Mich.), and Bill Brock (R-Tenn.)
The spokesman said, however,
that Scott was not the source which N i in
allegedly told the Times that Nixon N ix on 7'p p
will turn over the 42 tapes. .1 elI ,ItjI, /
ZIEGLER said "the malicios
intentions of the individuals who
planted this story are clear" andC
that the renort "cannot help but
with respect to providing addition-a
al materials in the future" to the
Judiciary Committee.2eth
A recording of the Nixon-Dean
conversation was one of 19 taes By CARL LEUBSDORF Buckley, the New York
provided to the committee as wellByCRLE SDR*BuketeNwYr
as to specialtprosecutor Leon Ja..Ap News Analysis tor who has been and remai
worski. WASHINGTON - While Presi- faihfulyor t President res
Ziegler said no decision has been dent Nixon tours the,.nation seek- ldon, the first eonservative
made to provide additional tapes to ing to bolster his standing with the senator to do so. A fellow co
the committee. public, his support appears to be vative, asking that he not be
"THE WHTE Holse posiion has eroding in the Congress that may tified, said Buckley expressed
not changed," he said. "We feel ultimately decide his fate. licly what Republicans have
that the committee should define A series of developments last considering privately. "A to
the scoe of their investigation and week, at a time when the embat- people are at a very delicat
their charges. In short, they should tied President was receiving cision stage," he added.
be specific as to what further in- friendly receptions in Chicago, 0Hutchinson, the ranking
formation they want and why. Nashville and Houston, raise some publicaninon the House Judi
Logically, the committee can only question of the effectiveness of his Committee, made clear he
be secific after it assesses the efforts. the panel's requests to the V
massive amount of material al- House for tapes and document
ready provided to the committee." MORE THAN ever before, out- 'relevant to the impeachment I
Noting the White House has often spoken criticism of Nixon is com- and should be complied with.
said the tape "can mean different ing from those who have' hereto-
things to different people with dif- fore been his allies, Republicans Lawmakers in both h
ferent motives," Ziegler said some such as Sen. James Buckley and quickly discounted yet an
who have listened to the tape Rep. Edward Hutchison, and Dem- White House proposal for a"
"have a different opinion of its ocrats such as Rep. Walter Flowers party" to decide what ma
meaning." tand Sen. Robert Byrd. should go tothe committee,
"This matter is too important toHos Spae CrlAb
the country than to tolerate this And Congressional crossfire was thundered that the Judiciary
kind of one-sided, partial and out- destined to follow the White mittee would listen to neithe
of-context evaluation of materials," House's announcement yesterday White House nor the courts i
said Ziegler. that it won't consider giving the fining the scope of its inquiry
"SECONDLY, it should be point- House Judiciary Committee 42 9 Brd the assistant S
ed out that piecemeal disclosures wly equested tapesunt t Democrat leader who has bee
leakedi- this fashion are a clear Nixon and states "what materials creasingly critical of the F
r- violation of the House Judiciary are wanted and why." dent, accused Nixon of m
'r CmitesonTuee "ae atdadwy "unjustified and vicious atta
f Ziegler said "we have already Many lawmakers say privately on Congress to "shift the b
provided the committee with 19 they now think the situation may from himself." The, West Vir
tape recordings of conversations be out of the President's control, Democrat said the Preside
he and other 700 documents which barring major changes in public "deliberately distorting the
s- have been provided to the grand sentiment as measured by the pub- when he says he has coope
ed jury, and are in the process of lic opinion polls.
he providing boxloads of other docu- In the past week, there have with the courts and the s
- ments." been these developments: prosecutor."

AP Photo by BOB JORDAN
Sitting Pretty
Sam Washington of Birmingham Brother Rice School wears a look of considerable vexation as Saginaw
High's Jamie Williams (41) lands on him during yesterday's Class A High School semifinals at Crisler
Arena. Sam and his team bounced back to an easy 64-53 win. See story on Page 8.
Kissingwer takes offfr
Moscow o eoen talks

sena-
ins a
olicy,
igna-
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been
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pecial

WASHINGTON (Reuter) - Sec-
retary of State Henry Kissinger
left for Moscow last night armed
with renewed evidence of U. S.
good faith in negotiating with Rus-
sia - a resumption of U. S. cre-
dits.
The Nixon Administration, faced
with resistance in Congress to its
policy of granting economic aid to
the Soviet Union, resumed export-
import bank loans to Moscow Fri-
day.
The loans include $44 million that
will be used to help build an inter-
national trade center in Moscow

and the shipment of machinery for
an engine works, a canal and a
valve-making plant.
THE Congressional resistance
has largely been the result of Jew-
ish pressure on the administration
to force Russia to liberalize its
emigration policies.
Kissinger has been asked by
Jewish groups here to give Soviet
officials a list of 1,600 Soviet Jews
who have been repeatedly denied
emigration visas.
The list is similar to one Presi-
dent Nixon handed to Soviet Coin-

'U' staffer speaks on
Chicanos' oppression

munist Party Leader Leonid Brezl
nev a year ago. Of about 1,600 pe
sons on that list, some 400 hav
since been allowed to leave, chie
ly for Israel.
Kissinger, who is Jewish, told th
Senate last month that the que
tion of Jewish emigration involve
personal anguish for him, but h
insisted that it should not be a
lowed to jeopardize the administrz
tion program of detente.
THE PRIMARY aim of the cu
rent trip is to seek what he dE
scribed as a conceptual breal
through in the Strategic Am
Limitation Talks (SALT) in Gen
va, which up to now have co:
sisted largely of an exchange
technical information.
Kissinger said the conceptu2
breakthrough means that the tw
sides should determine exact
what it is they want to achievei
the way of limiting offensive n
clear weapons. The first SAL
agreement, signed nearly two yea
ago, limited offensive missiles ft
five years but gave the Soviet U]
ion a numerical advantage to of
set U. S. technological superiorit
The trip is Kissinger's eight
since he took office last Sept. H
has logged more than 103,000 mile
in flights to the Middle East, Mo

a-
r-
ie-
le-
of
ly
in
iu-
yT
irs
'or
In-
Iff-
ty.
th
He
es
s-

FIRST WARD RACE
A tale of three liberals

By AMY QUIRK
University admissions officer
Ramiro Gonzalez yesterday paint-
ed a grim picture of Chicano edu-
cational and employment oppor-
t-nities in an informal talk with
about 30 students at Mosher Jordan
Hall.
Gonzalez, yesterday's featured
sneaker for Chicano Awareness
Week, pointed out that 70 per cent
of Chicanos drop . out before the
elerTenth grade.

Chicanos in the public schools".
Gonzalez criticized the public
schools' counseling system, charg-
ing counselors with "tracking"
Chicano students into plumbing,
carpentry, and other vocational ca-
reers instead of encouraging them
to enter college.
This has led Gonzalez and other
Chicanos throughout the state to
form an organization to assist Chi-
cano students who want to go to

By JACK KROST
Editor's Note: The following is the first offive ar-
ticles examining the issues and candidates in the April
1 City Council election.
The First Ward race has attracted three of the
most experienced, mostsliberal,and most articu.
late candidates of the entire City Council cam-
paign.
And of all the contests that will go to Ann
Arbor's voters on April 1, this one may be the
most competitive.
THE THREE candidates - Democrat Colleen
McGee, Human Rights Party (HRP) member Beth
Brunton, and Republican Joyce Hannaum-have
been roundly blasting each other in debates, cam-
paign literature, newspaper stories, and personal
door-to-door voter canvassing.
In the beginning of the campaign it was gener-

The First Ward is unique in that
all three of its candidates may be
described as liberal by traditonal
party standards.
OTHER IMPORTANT issues in the campaign in-
clude the city's budget crisis, proposals for a local
graduated income tax, and human resources pro-
grams-such as child care, health care, and trans-
portation.
All three candidates have called for expanded
human resource service, but on the economic
issues, views are mixed. Democrat McGee and
HRP candidate Brunton, an economics major at
the University, feel the city property levy should
be replaced with a graduated income tax, bur

I

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