THE SUMMER DAILY '
Tuesday, June 19, 1973
.Ie Te THE II i4MM R, ILY uesay JueI9, 97
Ervin panel delays
(Continued from Page 3'
Mansfield and Scott said in a
letter that they asked for the
delay regretfully, but believed it
would be best for the country to
put off hearings while the Presi-
dent negotiates for possible
agreements between Russia and
the United States.
SEN. LOWELL Weicker, Jr.
(R-Conn.) was the only one of the
seven committee members to op-
pose the delay.
Cox was asked at a news con-
ference whether he is considering
the possibility of a subpoena or
indictment for Nixon. "You can
consider we are considering that
legal question," he said, adding,
"It would be wrong to draw any
inference" from that.
As the White House abandoned
its objections to Dean's testi-
mony, it was learned also that
Cox had been supplied with ap-
pointment books showing dates of
meetings between Dean and the
President earlier this year.
ALTHOUGH COX requested the
documents more than a week
ago, he said he saw no reason to
believe the White House was
dragging its feet in supplying
At-the news conference he said
he had just received a series of
letters from the White House,
which he hadn't had an oppor-
tunity to read. A source later
confirmed that these were the
requested documents. Originally
the White House had said it
would be "constitutionally in-
appropriate" to supply them.
The White House switches on
Dean came as the Washington
Post reported in yesterday's edi-
tions that the President now is
expected to defend himself in the
scandal by saying he was misled
by two men Dean reportedly is
prepared to testify against: HR.
Haldeman and John Ehrlichman.
LAST APRIL 30 Nixon fired
Dean without comment and re-
gretfully accepted resignations
from chief of staff Haldeman and
domestic adviser Ehrlichman,
whom he called "two of the
finest public servants it has been
my privilege to know."
The White House apparently
played little or no role in delay
of Dean's testimony. Democratic
Leader Mansfield said he sought
the postponement on his own.
"I had no contact with anyone,
anywhere, in this city or with-
out," he said.
Scott said: "The White House
did not call me on this. I have
not talked to the White House on
SEN SAM EtVIN (D-N.C.) announces the postponement of John Dean's appearance before the Sen-
ate committee investigating Watergate. "I can see the possibility that the President's attention might
be distracted by Watergate when he's trying to get an arms treaty" from visiting Soviet leader Leonid
Brezhnev, he said.
NORTH CAROLINA DECISION:
CSupreme Court action
voids tuition rule
According to University legal
counsel Roderick Daane, the
July Regents meeting will include
on its agenda consideration of a
new set of regulations similar to
those adopted by the University
The Minnesota rules, upheld by
the Supreme Court in 1971, re-
quire a year of residency in the
state and the meeting of other
provisions, such as in-state home
ownership and self-support.
ACCORDING TO DAANE, the
new rules, if approved by the Re-
gents, would become effective at
leaves 1 dead in
OKLAHOMA CITY p)} -
Shootings and fire bombs left one
person dead and a department
store destroyed yesterday in the
wake of a night of violence that
appeared to be racially motivat-
Police said they had no sus-
pects and could not establish any
connection between the outburst
of violence and a confrontation
Sunday afternoon between police
and Black Muslims.
Flue persons were shot and
fire bombs hit a C.R . Anthony
store, the National Cowboy Hall
of Fame, Northeast High School
and a small grocery store.
Police said all of those shot
were white, and owners of the de-
partment store and the grocery
sta-e were white. Witnesses told
police that three black men did
the shooting that killed one, man
and wounded three other persons.
New & Inaipot nt
316 S. State St.
the beginning of the fall term in
The effect of the new, more le-
nient regulations will cost the
University a substantial sum-
sotne $2.5 million, according to
President Robben Fleming said
last night that he was not aware
of the decision, but that if it was
in fact adverse to the University,
"we have no alternative but to
institute a new tuition schedule."
VICE PRESIDENT for Aca-
demic Affairs Allan Stith said
that tuition increases for both-
in-state and out-of-state students
would be over 12 to 13 percent
above last year's figures.
In addition to the burden of
lost out-of-state tuition money,
there will be an additional cost
incurred by the administrative
personnel needed to process ap-
plications for residency. Fleming
calls this expense "massive".
An even larger financial spec-
tre liiis if a crucial pairt of the
Ager decision is upheld by the
THE JUDGE ruled that out-of-
state students enrolled at any-
time between May 1972 and May
1973 could apply for refunds of
extra tuition paid if they fulfill
new residency requirements.
The University plans to con-
tinue to appeal this portion of
the decision. If that appeal is un-
successful, the cost of the re-
funds could be astronomical.
SPECIAL! HOT CHOCOLATE
Everyone Welcome I
Room, 4th Floor
LOTS OF PEOPLE LOTS OF FOOD
Temple Beth Emeth
Reformed Jewish Religious School
Needs Director Fall '73
SUMMERTIME BLUES ?
It's the season when you least want to be bothered by
medical problems, but if you do need care remember that Health
Service is open year round and whether or not you take summer
classes, you are probably still eligible for care. People enrolled
within the previous 12 months and non-student spouses of
eligible patients may use all Health Service facilities for a small
The followin clinics are now on slightly reduced summer
schedules so call in for exact hours: Alleron. Gynecolorv and
Contraception, Immunization, Physical Therapy, and Problem
If you have a problem auestion, or complaint about Health
10 arm. toap