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June 12, 1973 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-06-12

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Tuesday, June 12, 1973

THE SUMMER [DAILY

Page Five

Tuesday, June 12, 1973 THE SUMMER DAILY Page Five

Dean said
to plan
coverup
(Continued from Page 1)
Sirica is also set to rule today
whether to prevent radio and
television coverage of certain
testimony before the Senate's
Watergate hearings, and whether
he has the authority to delay
granting a request to give im-
munity for Senate testimony to
Dean and former Nixon cam-
paign deputy Jeb Magruder.
THE SENATE'S hearings re-
sume today and live broadcast
coverage is planned.
Sirica's ruling on the immunity
questions will determine whether
Magruder and Dean could appear
before the committee this week.
F o r m e r Commerce Secretary
Mauyrice Stans, the Nixon cam-
paign finance director, already
is scheduled to testify.
In other Watergate develop-
ments yesterday, the President's
former personal lawyer Herbert
Kalmbach, was quoted as saying
that money he raised to pay to
Watergate defendants and their
lawyers was a "White Hose pro-
ject" that "had approval of high
authorities."
THE DISCLOSURE came in a
financial resort to the Central
Accounting Office by the Finance
Committee to Re-elect the Presi-
dent.
The committee said K'lmbach
approached f i n a n c.e chairman
Maurice Stans last June 29, less
than two weeks after the Water-
gate raid, and told him he need-
ed all available cash for the pro-
ject. The committee gave him
$75,000, including $30,000 that
came from unidentified Phillipine
citizens in possible violation of
laws against accepting money
from foreign nationals, the com-
mittee said.

High Court axes
residency statute

(Continued from Pagesi)
concede that the portents are
ominous," Daane said.
Attorney Arthur Carpenter, who
argued the residency rule case
before Ager, was confident that
the Supreme Court had decided
the local case in its action yes-
terday.
"THE DECISION reinforces the
Ager ruling," he said, "and it
proves that it was correct. It
affirms the principle that you
can't set up statutes that pre-
vent persons from aquiring resi-
dency while they are students."
Daane indicated that the Uni-
versity will continue to appeal
the student rebate portion of the
Ager appeal, even if the resi-
dency rules are overturned.
Council passes
(Continued from Page 3)
cil chambers and challenged
Mayor James Stephenson, claim-
ing several police officers have
harassed him because of his
homosexuality.
"YOU BETTER tell your fuck-
ing cops to leave gay people
alone," the man said while ges-
turing at Stephenson.
Stephenson rose and loudly or-
dered the man to leave the
chambers.
A uniformed police officer es-
corted him from the area.
Referring to the disruption,
Stephenson commented just be-
fore the vote, "the obscene,
rude, loud demonstration shows
a need to better limit access to
public places."
THE MEASURE passed despite
"no" votes by the Democrats
and HRP council members.
The Dems and Humans also
called for an investigation of po-

In his opinion, Ager ruled that
students may apply for refunds
for extra out-of-state tuition they
may have paid while they were
actually residents.
THE UNIVERSITY has already
drawn up new residency rules
based on those adopted by the
University of Minnesota and up-
held by the Supreme Court in
1970.
T h e proposed requirements
principally define residency as
living in the state for one year
with the intention of making
Michigan a permanent home. If
the new rules are put into effect,
it is expected that students en-
rolling for the first time in the
fall term will be covered.
'no trespass' bill
lice procedires during last Sat-
urday's public hearing on the
marijuana ordinance.
During the hearing the stairs
leading to the council chambers
were locked and several helmet-
ed police officers waited in the
stairwells.
"IT'S ABSURD, when the Re-
publicans decry crime in the
streets, that officers should be
tied up ending-crime in City Hall
stairways,", Jerry DeGrieck
(HRP - First Ward) said sar-
donically. He indicated court ac-
tion may be initiated against the
city, because of the police proce-
dures.
Last night Stephenson reveal-
ed plans to form a committee to
study the energy crisis in Ann
Arbor. He nominated twelve per-
sons to the group.
Council must approve the
nominations-next week before the
committee can begin its investi-
gation.

Vanished
Henry Baltimore, the drum major of the Michigan State marching
band, is missing. Baltimore was last seen on May 30 as he left
his apartment near the East Lansing campus. He testified re-
cently against a Flint man accused of armed robbery at his
apartment, and authorities f e a r Baltimore may have been
abducted.

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