Tuesday, December 9 1975
THE WICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, December 9, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
Fighting Pike files contempt
rages in charges in Congress
(Continued from Page 1) U.S. attorney for prosecution.
ity," said the letter from Moss. Albert refused to either back
B e i*Moss' subcommittee ratified pike or oppose him but indi-
the agreement with Morton in cated he woud not stand in the
al Yahoud Jewish quarter to closed session yesterday after- way of a House contempt vote
attack Falangists in shops and noon. if Pike asks for one.
offices of the Storca Center. PIKE TOLD all 435 House "I have great respect for the
Hand-to-hand fighting was re- members in a "Dear Colleague" secretary (Kissinger)c" Albert
ported in progress at midnight. letter that contempt action secretr s " A ert
aaia vicc..rra xxmr n told reporters. 4tI have great re-
Only a few hundred Jews are
left in the district, which was
protected by Christian militia-
men in previous rounds of fight-
ing. The Jews have not been
harmed by battling Moslems and
Palestinians so far. Last month
Palestinian leader Yasir Arafat
personally arranged for food
conveys to refugees trapped by
fighting in a synagogue.
In Washington, a State De-
partment spokesman said no re-
ports had been received of any'
Jews being wounded. Them~ P-ad
been an estimated 400-S00 Jews
in Beirut, but many left be-
cause of the frequent battles.
The Moslems demand more
political and economic power,
which is now concentrated in the
hands of the country's 40 per
cent Christian minority. The
Christians insist reforms can
come only after the government
clamps down on the Palestiman
NEW YORK (AP) - Despite
the fact that more food manu-
facturers are adding nutrients
to their products and using
terms like "enriched," "restor-
ed" or "fortified" on their food
packages, the majority of shop-
pers still don't know what these
terms mean, according to John
Gage, nutrition expert at Hoff-
mann-La Roche, a vitamin sup-
agaist Kissinger wouiano
"cause the earth to tremble nor
the sun to stop in its tracks.
"No one is seeking to place
Mr. Kissinger in jail," Pike
wrote fellow members, "andt
the worst that can happen toi
him is that he might have to
provide the documents subpoe-
naed to Congress"
Ford's compromise offer was
to identify to the House com-
mittee all U.S. covert intelli-
gence operations abroad since
1961 that were requested by thet
State Department, rather thanj
by intelligence agencies.
BUT PIKE said that does not
comply with the committee's
subpoena for all State Depart-
ment requests for information
on all covert operations whether
carried out or not.,
Pike said the State Depart-t
ment originally told his com-
mittee it requested five covert
operations during the 14 years1
but said the department hast
now found 25 requests for covert
Dropping two other contempt1
citations against Kissinger, Pike1
filed minutes after the House1
opened for business yesterday
the one for Kissinger's refusal
to turn over the State Depart-
ment covert operation requests.t
IT CHARGES Kissinger, withf
"contumacious conduct," and ifc
approved by the House wouldf
direct Speaker Carl Albert toe
turn the case over to the local
spect for the committee I ap-
pointed. I don't want to pre-
KISSINGER would say only
that he will let the White House
negotiate the matter.
Pike dropped the oher two
contempt citations against Kis-
singer on grounds committee
subpoenas have now been com-
plied with and Kissinger is
therefore no longer in contempt.
They were for minutes of Na-
tional Security Council appro-
vals of reportedly more than
100 covert intelligence operations
since 1965, and for U.S. intelli-
gence estimates of Soviet com-
pliance with arms agreements.
FORD'S COMPROMISE offer,
in effect, was to simply extend
the covert operations approval
decisions back to the 1961 date
in the State Deparment sub-
poena, and identify the opera-
tions requested by the State De-
White House Counsel Philip
Buchen told the committee in a
letter dated Saturday that the
President had authorized him to
make that offer.
"This additional step should,
we believe, make it possible for
the committee to obtain the in-
formation that your letter indi-
cated was necessary without af-
fecting the President's claim of
executive privilege," B u c h e n
considers tie 4
with teachers union announcing the b
(Continued from Page 1) the strike an dsubsequent legal of a new
per cent, AFT 32.4 per cent and debts to pay-mainly because of °
AFSCME 30.6 per cent of the proceedings with the University.
vote. Since AFSCME finished Arbitration cases also absorb
last, it was eliminated and its a great deal of money. GEO has
second choice votes redistnibut- agetda fmny E a
claimed at times that the Uni-
ed among the other two choices. versity is trying to bankrupt
forit "nifiiain-osi. ta theingfiles a nue to gie rt in
It was this redistribution that them by forcing all grievances.
gave AFT the necessary marjor- into arbitration. Other observ- "
ity-58 per cent to 42 per cent ers, however, have suggested
for "no affiliation"-to win. that the union files a number of(
unjustiifed grievances and takes Ithe university literary magazine
Affiliation w i t h a national them all the way to arbitration
union has been a concern of for th'e sake of ideological
GEO ever since last year's purity.
month-long strike. The union Supporters of affiliation hope O N SALE NOW ,
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ALTHOUGH the union has re- support of a national union will
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it remains in an unenviable po-w t a h rk
sition. It still has considerable *
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1 1\ 111
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