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June 21, 1973 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-06-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE SUMMER DAILY

Thursday, June 24, 1973

Student organizations Dean said to reveal
to be moved to Union Nixon coverup link

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(Contiied fran' Page I1
The first floor offices are the
ones scheduled for a definite
move in the near future. While
spokespersons expressed reluc-
tance to move, many said they
are willig to cooperate as long
as the space they receive in the
Union matches the quality of the
SAl facilities.
Feldkamp, who says he op-
posed the move at first, argues
that not only the SAB but also the
Union, League, Administration
Bldg., grad library, Crisler Arena
and North Campus Commons
were built on student fees. He
says fee assessment is a com-
mon method of construction fi-
nancing at all universities.
The issue was complicated
further when H a r I a n Mulder,
chairman of the committee or-
ganizing the switch, hired former
S t u d e n t Government Council
Treasurer lDavid Schaper to 'co-
ordinate activity between the
SAR and the Union."
Schaper, a highly controversial
SGC figure, has been working on
the move plan for two years.
Some student organization mem-
bers claim he has been "hostile
and aggressive" toward them
regarding the move.
Molder says he has "always
had students who were asso-
ciated with SGC involved in reno-
vations relating to the Union and
the SAB."
Ile declined to reveal Schaper's
salary, as did Schaper.
Schaper's activities as treas-
urer, elections director and "ex-
ecutive assistant to the president
for financial affairs" of SGC
have come under fire on nUmer-
ous occasions.
SGC has favored the move for
several years, ever since a space
allocation stuy by a consulting

firm reported underuse of the
Union. "I see the move as a
positive venture-there's so much
space in the Union," says SGC
President Lee Gill.
"Everything that's b a iIt is
really built on student money,"
he adds.
This summer's move marks the
culmination of two years of plan-
ning undertaken by a group of
administrators anti representa-
tives of SGC and the University

Activities Center.
The physical move, which in-
volves a number of intermediate
stages, will finally resettle the
Housing, Admissions, C a r e e r
Planning and Placement, Aca-
demic Affairs, and Gift Receiv-
ing and Development offices in
SAB. The student organizations
will be moved first to the west
wing of the Union's fourth floor
and then to the east wing in
September.

Nixon, Brezhnev
declare arms pact

(Continued from Page 1)
"I'm sure the results will be
good without question," the So-
viet leader said. After their
private meeting, Nixon and
Brezhnev walked outside to go
to another lodge to join their
advisers for an afternoon ses-
The setting was Aspen Lodge
at Camp David, the heavily
guarded presidential compound
high in Maryland's Catoctin
Mountains.
BEFORE GETTING together
the two leaders conferred past
the noon hour with their own
aides.
In late morning, Brezhnev was
seen sitting on the patio of Dog-
wood Lodge, a two-bedroom cot-
tage, talking with Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko and
Ambassador Anatoly Dobryin.
Nixon conferred during the
morning with two top advisers,.
Henry Kissinger and Alexander
Haig.

IN WASHINGTON, meanwhile,
Treasury Secretary George Shultz
and Soviet Foreign Trade Min-
ister Nikolai Patolichev signed
an agreement designed to pre-
vent double taxation of Ameri-
cans working in the Soviet Union
and Russians in the United
States. This fifth agreement dur-
ing summit week depends upon
Senate ratification. Shultz called
it an "important building block
in the development of our com-
mercial relations."
In the Middle East, one of the
world's hot spots, both the Unit-
ed States and the Soviet Union
have supplied arms and general
support to contesting Arab states.
Washington also is the principal
backer of Israel.
Knowledgeable officials believe
an eventual agreement will de-
pend finally on a direct accom-
modation between Israel and its
neighbors. Still, the United States
and the Soviet Union can exert
considerable influence.

(continued from Page 1)
earlier refusals to comment be-
fore Dean testifies in public and
under oath.
A SOURCE close to the in-
vestigation was asked if Dean
said the President meant he
planned to use bugging or wheth-
er he planned to use the fact he
was bugged as a political issue.
"He meant bugging others,"
the source said.
In other Watergate-related de-
velopments:
The American Civil Liber-
ties Union moved to have the
convictions of the seven Water-
gate trial defeodants thrown out
because they "resulted from.. .
frauds upon the court."
* The Nixon re-election fi-
nance committee was convicted
of illegally failing to report the
52001 ,I campaign contribution
that brought indictments against
John Mitchell and Maurice Stans.
The $200t.000t contribution, later
Brezhnev: The
strategies of
Vladimir Lenin
(countited from age 1
and not only raw materials, but
gold if necessary."
BREZHNEV'S hard-working the,
oreticians at home in the Kremlin
use the Lenin quotation to deman-
strate that their current leader is
on the ideological rails. The pre-
cept is presented as the basis of the
entire Kremlin policy of "peaceful
coexistence."
If so, then the concept hasn't
changed much since the days of
Lenin. The man who became the
reigning deity of the Communist
Olympus was never soft on Capi-
talism.

returned, was made by Robert
Vesco, a defendant in a Securities
and Exchange Commission (SECI
civil suit alleging the $224 mil-
lion looting of foreign based mu-
tual funds' firms.
* Melvin Laird, while secre-
tary of defense, directed aides
to inquire into a private SEC
stock fraud. Laird, brought iota
the White House as a top Nixon
aide in the aftermath of the
Watergate, called the inquiry "a
routine thing,"
* Sen. Hugh Scott, the Senate
minority leader, alluded to Dean
and said "nothing is so incredible
that this turncoat will not be will-
ing to testify to it in exchange
for a reward."
* And it was disclosed that a
Nixon campaign aide, Frederick
LaRue, has been questioned by
federal investigators about his
connections with a now-bankrupt
housing firm for which he inter-
ceded, unsuccessfully, with the
administration.
IliYO can spend some time,
eve a frw shours, with soneone'
who cI-d. a handnot a handout
Clt 501t tn.l.' Voltiary Actitn
Ccit Cr. Or tnt' i 'Vol unteer'
Vstiunri.,,. . 20013
The Ntinil Center for
VIMttry A't"on"

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