THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, March 1, 1973
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, March 21, 1973
WASHINGTON 03 - The Su-
preme Court yesterday agreed to
permit voting by property owners
only in such governmentdunitstas
watershed districts, holding that
the one-man one-vote principle
does not apply in such cases.
Two 6 - 3 decisions approved bal-
lot restrictions of districts in Cali-
fornia and Wyoming where votes
were given only to landholders, in-
cluding corporations, with t h e
votes weighted according to the
size of the holding.
First declaring that the districts
had limited purpose and did not
exercise "normal governmetal au-
thority," the majority said a state
"could rationally conclude that
landowners are primarily burden-
ed and benefited by the establish-
ment and operation of watershed
districts and that it may condition
the vote accordingly."
Justice William Douglas dissent-
ed sharply, saying the majority did!
violence not only to the Constitu-
tion but the environment as well.
Writing for the majority in the
California case, Justice W i I i a m
Rehnquist said the Tulare L a k e
Basin Water District falls into ex-
ceptions in the court's previous rul-
ing extending the vote in popular
The restrictions had been attack-
ed by small landowners, and non-
land owning residents as unconsti-
"Nothing the the equal protec-
tion clause of the Constitution pre-_
cludes California from limiting the
voting for directors of the district
by totally excluding those who
merely reside within the district,"
Noting that a function of the dis-
trict was flood control, Douglas
said all should vote equally, be
they landowners or residents.
"LEARN FROM A PRO"
Thurs. 7 p.m.-9 p.m.
The National Caucus
to Rebuild NWRO
Thursday, Mar. 22
PANAMA CITY, Panama (Reuter)-The United
States yesterday said it was ready to conclude
a new treaty with Panama over the future of
the Panama Canal, and that it supports Pana-
ma's "just aspirations."
"Those who attack the 1903 treaty are at-
tacking a phantom foe," U. S. Ambassador John
Scali told the Security Council meeting in Pana-
Scali said the 70 year-old agreement granting
the U. S. perpetual rights over the 500 square
mile Canal Zone had twice before been "revised
significantly to Panama's advantage."
"The U. S. was ready to change it again, on
the basis of friendly negotiations," he said.
"The United States is ready to conclude a
new treaty promptly," Ambassador Scali told
the 15-nation body, which has concentrated its
attention on the Canal dispute during the week-
long session here due to end Wednesday.
"At the same time, we believe it necessary
that the United States continue to be responsi-
ble for the operation and defense of the Canal
for an additional, specified period of time."
"I would like to make it clear that the United
States, no less than others who have spoken at
this table, supports Panama's just aspirations."
He said U. S. negotiators had already recog-
nized that the 1903 treaty should be replaced by
"a new, modern treaty," that any new Canal
treaty should be of fixed duration "rejecting the
concept of perpetuity" and that "Panama should
have returned to it a substantial territory now
part of the Canal Zone, with arrangement for
use of other areas."
These areas would be "the minimum required
for United States operations and defense of the
Canal, and would be integrated into the legal,
economic, social and cultural life of Panama, on
a timetable to be agreed on.
Scali said it had also been recognized that
"Panama should exercise its jurisdiction in the
Canal area pursuant to a mutually agreed table."
Finally, it had been agreed that Panama should
receive "substantially increased annual pay-
ments for the use of its territory relating to the
TONY BOYLE, former United
Mine Workers President, con-
firmed yesterday that he ap-
proved the transfer of $20,000 in
UAW funds to a lesser union of-
ficial. However, he denied un-
der oath that the money was
used to finance the slaying of
UMW funds to a lessor union of-
ski. Boyle testified in defense of
William Prater, who is accused
of hiring the killers of Yablon-
ski in December 1969.
Use Daily Classifieds
"Phenomenology & Literature"
March 21, 1973, Wednesday
MICHIGAN UNION FACULTY
ynthia Peabody was far and away the
brightest girl at the university. Added
to her many triumphs were Home-
coming Queen, captain of the debate team and
honorary right tackle of the varsity football squad.
The actual right tackle was a happy-go-lucky 280
pounder named Mad Dog Linguini. Mad Dog was
overjoyed about sharing his position with Cynthia.
He loved the way she looked. He even loved the
way she debated. Well, you know how impulsive
football players are. Mad dog asked Cynthia out
... to a scrimmage. When she turned him down
he asked her to marry him. Taken by surprise
Cynthia consented on the condition that Mad Dog
become first in his class. He studied relentlessly,
day and night and between plays.
Confident in his ability to suc-
ceed, Mad Dog acquired a
Vanity Fair diamond ring
catalog. The entire football
S.t team helped him select a most
exquisite diamond engagement
ring for Cynthia. (And no
football-shaped diamond like
you're thinking.) Mad Dog
managed to afford the ring on
* his scholarship money because
" Vanity Fair diamonds are 50%
less than any comparable dia-
mond he could have purchased
elsewhere. Mad Dog was also
appreciative of Vanity Fair's money-back guar-
antee in 30 days if he wasn't fully satisfied.
Well, Mad Dog never quite made it to number one
in the class, but Cynthia, nevertheless, was en-
thralled by his spunk and the beautiful Vanity
Fair diamond engagement ring he gave her. They
were married by Mad Dog's coach in a spectacular
half-time ceremony and spent the rest of the game
in the locker room.
If you'd like something
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