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February 20, 1973 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-20

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, February 2011973

Page TenTHE ICH GAN AIL Tue day Feb uar 20, 197

Ervin leads Senate fight

WASHINGTON (JP)-Sam Ervin,
the Senate's second oldest man,
tells down-home stories with a
flourish of his bushy eyebrows,
attracts controversy like a light-
ning rod and holds the Constitution
in almost biblical reverence.
The 76-year-old Democratic sen-
ator command's nearly every stra-
tegic point in this year's battles
between Capitol Hill and President
Nixon's White House. For the for-
mer North Carolina Supreme Court
judge, his congressional position is
at least a bit ironic.
Starting today, Ervin opens a
Daily gets
nmew staff
(Continued from Page 1)
David Lawson is the new Adver-
tising Manager - co-ordinating all
six advertising departments and
administering p o 1 i c y decisions.
From Grand Rapids, Lawson is
also majoring in American studies.
Filling the position of Finance
Manager is Sandy Fienberg, a jun-
ior from Highland Park, Ill. She
will keep close watch over all ac-
counts, both receivable and pay-
able, as well as keeping the rest
of the staff informed about The
Daily's financial condition. A math-
ematics major, Fienberg is also
treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Phi
sorority.
Jim Dykema was appointed Pro-
motions Manager. The pre-archi-
tecture sophomore from Millburn,
N.J., will plan and execute adver-
tising, circulation and personnel
recruitment promotions.
Named to fill out the Senior
Board was Sherry Kastle as Cir-
culation Director. She will take
charge of the entire distribution
system for the more than 8000
copies of The Daily printed each
day, as well as billing on all sub-
scriptions. She is a philosophy and
religion major from Bloomfield
Hills.

new set of hearings on proposals
to protect the 1st Amendment,
rights of newsmen and shield them
from court orders to disclose con-
fidential sources.
Just concluded are several heat-
ed sessions of Ervin's separation-
of-powers subcommittee on an Erv-
in bill to limit the President's abil-
ity to impound funds authorized by
Congress.
He has been in the center of
moves to restrict the doctrine of
executive privilege as a device to
prevent Congress from questioning
key presidential aides.
The Senate has approved, 64 to
13, an Ervin bill requiring Senate
confirmation of Roy Ash and all
his successors as director of the
Office of Budget and Management,
a post Ervin calls the second-most-
important job in the federal gov-
ernment.
Andlater this year he will lead
an official Senate investigation into
the trail of unanswered questions
left by the Watergate case, ques-
tions that include the possibility of
a White House link with the men
who broke into Democratic na-
tionalbheadquarters inside the
Watergate office complex last sum-
mer.
As he has since he took office in
June of 1954, Ervin is approaching
his assignments with the Constitu-
tion as both rulebook and guide-
book.
In earlier years he used it as
a standard for the Southern fight
against integration. Now it is his
guide in controversies that place
him in line with colleagues gen-
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erally considered far more liberal.
"The ConstitUtion is the finest
thing to come out of the mind of
man and the experience of man,"
he said during a civil-rights fili-
buster in the 1960s. "I am going
to do the best I can to see that
this Constitution is handed down
to my grandchildren in as good
a shape as it was when I came
into this world."
In the 1970s he is using much
the same words in telling officials
of the Nixon administration the
Constitution won't allow them to
take some of the actions they are
taking.
"I challenge the President to
show me a syllable in the Con-
stitution that gives him the power
to impound funds," Ervin told Asln
at a hearing earlier this month.
Then, in virtually the next
breath, he said he agrees with
Nixon that some current programs
should be stopped or cut back anal
said he would even vote against
overriding a presidential veto on
some of them.
But the issue, he said, is "wheth-
er the current trend toward execu-
tive usurpation of legislative power
is to continue unabted until we
have arrived at a presidential form
of government.
"The Congress must not become
a stepchild of the executive and
the presidency must not be allowed
to assume the powers of a divine
monarchy," he said.

Kissinger leaves China
(Continued from Page 1) Chinese television viewers and
Taiwan, more scientific and cul- newspaper readers saw photo-
tural exchanges and the release of graphs of Mao and Kissinger chat-
two American prisoners from the ting together in a relaxed mood,
Vietnam war now held by the reinforcing the importance of the
Chinese. Kissinger visit.
Diplomats here expect a com-
munique on Kissinger's talks with
the premier and his two-hour meet-
o hs ging with the Chairman will be'
issued later today.
y~ n In his speech at the banquet,
Premier Chou made no reference
to Kissinger's visit or the Sino-
(Continued from Page 1) American talks.
"As an operating vehicle, you Both Vice-Foreign Minister Chiao
can carry a payload on thedorder Kuan-Hua and an assistant foreign
of 100 pounds .. . You can deliver minister, Wang Hai-Jung, told re-
and retrieve objects, placecand porters after the banquet that they
position them, you can use acous- could say nothing about Kissinger's
tics homing, acoustics beam rid- visit.
ing, you can use a radio-link or
you can have an inertial device in But both laughed as they par-
the gadget that they're towing ried informal questions.
whic h rn tel them to n riaht nr-

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Boot style: sand or brown
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WOMEN'S
Sand or brown suede; brown or
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Boot style: sand or brown
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FOR THE
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RUGGED AS A PRO FULLBACK
Defies rough weather in a rubber
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WC all LCaUILIJ. LU g U gflL U
left or if they're on course," Fitz-
gerald said.
He said a dolphin can detect a
swimmer near a ship, go to the
ship and pull an alarm, then force
the swimmer to surface and "cap-
ture him for interrogation."
Ray Harmon, a diver, said that
during a mock invasion of a dol-
phin perimeter, the mammals
would "pick us up without fail,
run us to the surface on their
noses and corral us into an area."
He said they would use methods
such as pulling off face masks,
tearing regulator hoses and pulling
off swimfins.

I

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IN AN
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Mr. David S. Movsky

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$995

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MAY 15-JUNE 4
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3 sem. hours credit in German or History
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Write immediatey to Dr. Howard Evans
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Rich tone, black
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will be on the campus
MONDAY,
FEBRUARY 26, 1973
to discuss qualifications for
advanced study at
THUNDERBIRD
GRADUATE SCHOOL
and job opportunities
in the field of
INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT
Interviews may be scheduled at
The Placement Center

TFM-C720W
GOOD MORNING!
Black light system makes the
big numerals glow brightly.
Clock radio has extra loud
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& AM/FM resonant tone.
$6895

/lf
91Y

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TUNE IN ON SONY

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*

THUNDERBIRD
,GRADUATE SCHOOL
OF
INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT

I

MAST'S
SHOES
619 E. Liberty

Glendale, Arizona 85306
Affiliated with
The American Management Association

SOUTH STATE AT NORTH UNIVERSITY-761-2011
WEST STADIUM NEAR LIBERTY-665-0621

Ii

Subscribe to The Daily

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We'll meet with college seniors
and graduate students on'some 67
campuses this spring.
We're listening. To what new
engineers and computer science
graduates have to say. About their
goals. About their professional
responsibility to Spaceship Earth.
We're also talking. About the
opportunities at Boeing this year.
And the years that follow.
Frankly, we want the brightest
graduates in the country to be
inspired by our work and the
Boeing environment. To feel a
compatibility. And to rank Boeing
as No. 1 job choice.
Before we get together, you
should know a little about us.
Naturally, much of our business
is related to the airline industry.

Jetliner orders have come faster
than we ever predicted. Orders
from the 727-200 have passed the
1000 mark. We've sold ten 707s to
China. The 747 continues to be
queen of the sky. And we're
looking into a brand new jetliner
now labeled the 7X7.
Boeing is involved in a number
of defense programs, space
projects, development of a short
takeoff and landing (STOL)
aircraft, and missile and helicopter
production.
Boeing Computer Services, Inc.,
is concerned with general business
and financial systems, medical
systems, automated manufacturing
techniques, inventory management,
scientific and engineeri-ng problem
solving techniques and
computer operating systems.
We have also started programs
on: 1) people movers to help
unclog traffic problems in cities;
2) hydrofoils to move people and
freight over water faster;
3) reduction of aircraft noise; and
4) pollution control processes that

have application in desalination
and as treatment of industrial
waste. We are also at work on
programs that can lead to better
understanding of this planet's
natural resources.
If this sounds like the kind of
equal opportunity employer you're
looking for, let's get together at
the Placement Office.
Our interviewer will be on
campus next week interviewing
AE, EE, ME, CS and IE graduates.
FEBRUARY 26 and 27
Getting People Together

9

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