THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, October 9, 1976
Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY
o * STATE?
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STUDY INDICATES ENERGY SAVING:
From Wire Service Reports compaign against Proposal A.
Substituting plastic throw- The FDA views were con-s
away bottles for glass and tained in a report which did
aluminum ones would save en- not make an over-all conclusion
ergy in the container manufac- but which officials said was
turing industry, the Food and generally favourable toward
Drug Administration (FDA) plastic.
said yesterday. THE FDA asked for public
But the FDA said plastic bot- comments over the next 30 days
ties would require two to three: before making a decision.
times the energy used in the Several states and local gov-
manufacture of comparable ernments have banned the use
glass bottles returned for de-, of throw - away bottles in fav-
posit and used repeatedly. tour of returnable containers to
M E A N W H I L E, a fed- redu oelittrni
eral judge late yesterday' ruled ce ering.
unconstitutional a Michigan Only 34 per cent of all soft
state Liquor Control Commis--;drinks and 17 per cent of beer
sion regulation forbidding op- are now sold in refillable bot-C
ponents of the proposal to ban ties, the FDA report said.
throwaways from placing anti- "THE 32-OUNCE plastic bot-
Proposal A stickers on bottles ties, the only ones currently
andscans sold in stores. marketed, require, per unit of
The decision by U. S. District beverage delivered, less energy
Judge Philip Pratt was a than other comparably sized
victory for the Committee non-refillable containers but
Against Forced Deposits, the require about twice as much
organization spearheading the energy as 10-trip 32-ounce re-
--------fillable glass bottles," the re-
____________ 3port said.
problem than other throw-away
THE MICHIGAN group, Com-
mittee Against Forced Deposits,
took its issue to federal court
after an Ingham County Cir-
cuit Court judge last week up-
held the Liquor Contral Com-
mission's interpretation of
"Rule 35" as banning the stick-
Pratt held that the rule was
unenforceable on constitutional
"Our right to free speech has
been reaffirmed and we are
extremely pleased by the
court's decision and we intend
to go ahead full steam with the
sticker program," said Les
Freidlinger, president of the
C o m m i t t e e Against
THE STICKERS were first
challenged by Michigan United
Conservation Clubs, which col-
lected the petitions to put Pro-
posal A on the ballot.
WASHINGTON ( - James
Earl Ray, convicted killer of
civil rights leader Dr. Martin
Luther King Jr., asked the Su-
preme Court yesterday to review
his case, claiming he was "set
up to take the rap for a crime
he didn't commit."
Ray's appeal to the high court
said he was "framed by the
FBI and local police, and then
coerced by his own attorney to
plead guilty against his will."
for further comment on
His petition called Ray
one "of national impo
both politically and lega
THE PETITION did no
tion an investigation n
begun by the House ii
assassination of King an
dent John Kennedy.
King was killed bys
blast as he stood on a
the ap- view of his conviction is needed
because potential conflicts of in-
's case terest between two of his at-
)rtance torneys denied him "effective
l" assistance of counsel."
Ray was represented original-
t men- ly by attorneys Arthur Hanes
recently and Percy Foreman.
dto the Ray said the attorneys' finan-
-cialarrangements and author
William Bradford Huie preclud-
a rifle ed fair representation at his
JUST LAST week the Supreme
London Court refused to waive one of
brought its rules and appoint a lawyer to
ates to represent Ray.
guilty. He had sought to.file his pe-
now an titionearlier but said he had no
e term funds, and Lesar told the court
peniten- he could not longer represent
gh re- Ray without payment.
Ray seeks review
balcony in Memphis, Te
JAMES LESAR, the Washing- 1968.
ton attorney representing Ray,
wrote in asking the court to re- Ray was arrested in
view Ray's conviction, "The sometime later and 1
charge is that those who did back to the United Str
kill Dr. King are still at large, stand trial. He pleaded
protected in part by the un- IN HIS petition, Ray,
willingness of the courts.to face inmate serving a lifetim
these unpleasant facts." in the Tennessee state p
Lesar could not be 'reached tiary, claimed a thorou
-~------ - - ---
Graduation portraits now being taken
ALL portraits g
Make your appointment on the Diag 10-4; or
call 764-0561 from 6-8 p.m.
The FDA said the making oft
a 12-ounce plastic bottle would
use about the same energy as
a 12-ounce throw-away glass
bottle or steel can and less en-
ergy than an aluminum can.
But these bottles would use two
to three times the energy of
12-ounce refillable glass bottles.
It said plastic containers will
increase the amount of litter
and waste to the extent that
thev replace glass bottles, but
will be no more of a litter
Pratt's decision not only
cleared the way to continue the
sticker program, but also af-
firmed the right of retailers to
ise "any effective and direct"
in - store communication with
their customers regarding Pro-'
One of the stickers the Linor,
Control Commission sought to
blo-ks read: "Don't let them
sinn von with an 80-cent deposit
"n this eight pack. Vote no on
Pronosal A." -
The 24-person ARC composed
of top military brass had bare-
ly been announced before Tha-
nin's appointment as Premier
was made known. First impres-
sions in political circles were
that he had been appointed to
show the new regime's concern
for a return to civilian rule as
soon as possible.
spectacled lawyer had
named only as one of1
ilian advisors designatedt
'the military committee r
country after the coup.
Thanin, whose appoi
took the Thai capital b
prise, is reputed to hol
one diplomat describeds
treme right-wing' views.'
(Continued from Page 1) power to a government he
called the Administration Re- form within two weeks.
form Committee (ARC). Only 12 hours earlier,1
Thaimilitary rulers choose,
rightist as, new prime minister
e would oped, step by step."
FOR THE NEXT fortnight,
the be- he said, the ARC would admin-
been: ister the country pending forma-
18 civ- tion of a new government.
to-help Thanin's appointment came as
run the Thailand's new military regime
set up its administrative frame-
ntment work and called in civilian advi-
y sur- sers to help it govern the coun-
d what try.
as "ex- He is known to the man-in-
the-street as a frequent speaker
on a'television talk show, ex-
in list- pounding strong right - wing
he said views in the recent months of
ht: t he
-political turmoil here.
PIRGIM thanks those who have supported its
public interent work.
For those who wish not to fund, PIRGIM announces a
Pirgim Fee Cancellation
1. Your tuition bill shows the $1.50 PIRGIM fee.
2. To cancel the fee assessment
a. simply fill out any piece of paper or the form
enclosed with your tuition bill
b. with your name, i.d. number, signature,
c. and SEND or take the card ...
(you may enclose it with your tuition payment)
d. to the Student Accounts Office (2nd floor SAB)
or the Cashier (lobby, L.S. & A. Bldg.),
e. ANY time this term.
THE NEW PREMIER said in
a brief televised speech that
the military would hand over
The late games are
here til I a.m.
IN HIS SPEECH, Than
ed five priorities which h
the government would fig
mnre oruommunzsm, govern-
ment corruption, mistreatment
of people by government offi-
cials, rural poverty, and efforts
to change Thailand's constitu-
"I can say with confidence
that if you all join in getting
rid of these five threats, the
country will survive," he said.
'But that will take time, and
our best efforts based on the
institutions of the nation, (Budd-
hist) religion, monarchy and:
Thai-ism. Only democracy canI
THANIN TOOK LAW degrees
at Thammasat University -
scene of Wednesday's fighting
that sparked the coup --and
in London, where he also train-
ed as a lawyer, before enter-
ing Thai government service
and rising to become a supreme
Court judge and professor of
Newspapers w e r e banned
since the coup but the first
two to be published since Wed-
nesday appeared last night voic-
MICHIGANENSIAN may be purchased when your
picture is taken. $10 now, $1 1 in November.
Remember-PORTRAITS ARE FREE
(We hope, of course, you wilt wont to
activities with e $1.50)
preserve these four institutions : ing strong support for the new
... but it must be slowly devel- ruling administration.
BORDERS BOOK SHOP
303 S. State Street
Mon.-Sat. 9-9; Sun. 11-7
Schimpke's Back in Town-
E. F. H UTTON
115 E. Liberty-769-7300
"GO BLUE (chips) !!"
2575 S. STATE-761-3200
Sales-Leasing--Service & Parts
421 E. Liberty
Specializing in Sicilian pizza & cocktails
RESTAURANT & PIZZERIA
located south of Follett's on State St.
7 a.m.-1 a.m. M-W, 7 a.m.-4 a.m. Th.-Sat.
"Breakfast all day. Greek and American food our specialty"
"THE BEST GREEK FOOD IN TOWN!"
corner of Main and Liberty-994-1012
open every day'till midnight
BOERSMA TRAVEL SERVICE
12-14 Nickels Arcade
Domestic 994-6200 International 994-6204
3368 Washtenow near Arborand-971-0420
AIRLINE ~ ICKETS AT OFFICIAL RATES
State at Liberty-663-5796
THE STORE FOR LEVI'S
TICE'S MEN'S SHOPS
1111 S. UNIVERSITY
Levi's headquarters on the campus
(coming soon to Maple Village)
THE FOOD MARTS
103 Washtenaw Pi. (hospital area)
1123 South University (campus village)
full lines of groceries and party goods
TICE'S PARTY STORE
340 So. State
"Open soon after today's slaughter!!"
ARBOR INSTANT PRINTING
214 S. Fourth Ave.
8:30-5:30 Weekdays, 9-12 Saturdays
CAMELET BROTHERS CO.
U'of M BOXING CLUB
I.M. Bldg. in the Boxing Room
"STICK IT TO 'EM BO!!"
207 E. Liberty-663-8611
Largest selection of Levi's in town!
601 S. Forest-995-1818
A party store and much, much more!
1119 S. University Ave.
SUGAR BIN BAKERY
Liberty at Main-761-7532
Sun.-Thur. 6 a.m.-12:30 am., Fri. & Sat. 6 a.m.-2:30 a.m.
cookies, decorated cakes, donuts,
ice cream, sandwiches
ADIDAS: The Athlete's Shop
309 S. State-995-1717
Free Hot Delivery
clothes for men
ANN ARBOR CLOTHING
,1 , ,. A -.