Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 14, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-07-14

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

I Saturday, July 14, 197


Page Three


S.t..- y, uly.4, 173.TE-SUMER AILYPafeThre


, f

President operative despite ilness
WMASHINGTON P-President Richard said Nixon was running a temperature of had a chest pain on the right side, in- the suburban Maryland hospital,
xon intends to carry on "the essential from it In to2 degrees and was attended teasified when he breathed. But he said Nixon is occupying a third floor pres
rk of his office'' despite being hospital- by fwir doctors. He receis-ed an analgesic it was "not the kind of chest pain that tial suite.
d with viral pneumonia, the White inetirn so he could get some sleep after ine associates with coronary artery dis- Early in the afternoon, Ms. Nixon
use announced yesterday. a restless first night at the hospital, they ease r heart disease. It was pleural-type daughter Julie Eisenhower came for
Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler said said, pain." first visit to the President since he
xon was "champing at the bit" to keep White Iloise physician Dr. Walter Tkach ZIEGLER SAID Nixon had met with hospitalized Thursday night.
rking, while doctors sought to cut said that all of the doctors on the case his chief of staff, Gen. Alexander Haig, THE ILLNESS of the Presidentv
wvnt his schedule to less than a quarter agree that aside from the viral pneu- yesterday and that the President would not cause him to delegate any powe
normal. monia, the President had no other illness be reviewing and signing legislation and the presidency, Ziegler said.
DOCTORS SAID THEY expected the ir complication. continuing to make policy decisions. His He pointed out that Nixon reite
esident, who was admitted Thtrsday, HOWEVER, Tkach said a viral illness illness would not delay the announcement that he would "proceed with the esse
remain at Bethesda Naval Medical "is somewhat devasting," explaining that iaf Phase 4 of the economic stabilization work of the office of the presidency.
iter from seven to 10 days. Visitors it is debilitating and weakens the patient program, Ziegler said, although a date has So far, Vice President Spiro Agnes'
re being kept to an absolute tinimum, necessitating the lengthy hospitalization. not been set yet. not been in communication withT
At a hriefing yesterday morning, they Dr. Sol Katz said that the President Both Haig and Ziegler set up offices in since he entered the hospital, Ziegler

rhei e
rs of

Senate action on oil pipeline
viewed as ecological setback

Secretary Kissinger?
CBS television reported last night that
President Nixon has talked privately about
naming Henry Kissinger to replace Sec-
retary of State William Rogers. Kissinger
is reported as s-ying: "The President has
not discussed that with me. -
A fond farewell
City hall bid a fond farewell to Jerold
Lax and Edward Goldman yesterday aft-
ernoon. Lax served as City Attorney for
the past four years and Goldman filled
the os tiof assis tint to the attorney While
the recepition featuired nit goild wa-tches,
Acting City Administrator George Owers
tiraised the diii anid their wsork. Lax swilt
asstte a proifessorship at the y toe
Stite Lit Schtiiii in thne fill.
Bye'-bye Dracula
Lon Chaney, the noted Holywo>d moie
mtinster is dead lit aige 67. In a titia career
thait began in 1932 Chattey plaiyed such
notables as ount IDracla, the Moumy,
the Wolf Man atd Frankenstein. Nearly
forgotten among the monsters was his
nmemotrtible purtrayal tif the dint uitted
Lennie in the 1939 production of Stein-
beck's "Of Mice and Hen."
Caffeine blues
A team of medical researchers from
Boston University announced yesterday
that according to their recent study heavy
coffee drinking can increase the likelihood
of heart attacks. A person who drinks five
cups of coffee a day say the researchers
has a 60 per cent greater chance of a
heart attack than a non-drinker. The cof-
fee indastrv termed the study "isimplis-
Happenings . ..
. . . today are topped by a pair of films
this evening. John Huston's "Beat The
Devil" will be shown at Aud. A, Angell
Hall at 7:30 and 9:30. In the Arch. Aud. at
8:00 and 10:00 Hitchcock's "Foreign Cor-
respondent" will be shown . . . looking
ahead to Monday a benefit for Pun Pla-
mondon and Craig Blazier will be held at
Primo's Showbar. "U of M Women/73 a
program on affirmative action will get
underway at noon in the MLB. The pro
gram will continue on Tuesday.
A2's weather
Today should be cloudy and cool with
expected temperatures of around 80. This
cool and cloudy weather should continue
through the weekend. Occasional rain is

WASHINGTON (i' - In a resounding
defeat for environmentalists, the Senate
yesterday refused to delay construction
of the Alaska oil pipeline and authorize a
study of an alternative pipeline route
through Canada.
The 61 to 29 vote appeared to abruptly
end all hopes of environmentalists to block
construction of the Alaskan pipeline by
STILL PENDING, however, is a suit
filed by the Wilderness Society and other
f ' conservation organizations. This suit has
1temporarily halted all work on the pro-
<. posed 789-mile pipeline designed to trans-
port oil froi tPrudhoe Bay on AlasIa's
North Slope to Vildez on the state's south-
ern coast.
Sen. Walter Meondule, ()\-Minn.), spon-
r NMsored the amend'ment to delay action on
the Al-ska painine for a year.
'Tsc deliv wo,1 peramit the National
Academy of Sciences to study the al-
ternative route slong the M-ckenzie River
valley'tf('aetud',coimupure lbh' ensiumi
m 'mttutfeconomunr 'ted natiolIsecurit
-aspects of the two piiehine roues, and
mermit tine tniiist>tiot te sbegin ego
S tithis withb Csi l-' . tor eseid
IE AGUJEDI) 'b-uhis :,oemsdmemst wuld
se .c iht rsimm 'tif the seurthsmoe til
cfielIs siinceCmmgress wtul be reuit-ed
gto select u rrote within a yegir,w dcisioin
APwhichhe sidom ald'e'th he sWlbject toasourt
E U J, esEnvironentaistsr' npmse the pipeline for
Sfeasr of massve boi Jks1. s hey charge
the pipeine itself is liable tou rututre be-
cause' it crosses oneo f the earth's must
active earthquake zones.
They also point to possible massive
icean spills caused by tankers running
Agrotnd or colliding while transporting
yI e oil from Valdez to the West Coast.
WEsRE NUMHER JUAN u Jan Peron, the ever-present quasi hero of Argentine poli- Blondale's amendment was attached to
tics, has a gleam in his eye as he and his wife Isabella greet supporters in Buenos a bill sponsored by Jackson to grant a
Airesdyesterday phe announcement later that Argentine President Hector Campora :onsortim of oil companies the right-
swill step down to make mum eor Peron may account for the gleam of-way across federal lauds in Alaska.
Peron to take over Argentina
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (A', - The on's hand-picked candidate in the nation's By all accounts, Peron is to run on a
Argentine government cleared the way first presidential election in 10 years. coalition ticket with his former rival, Ri-
yesterday for Juan Peron to return to the THE 64-YEAR-OLD former dentist said cardo Balbin, who would be vice president.
presidency 11 years after his downfall at in a nationally broadcast speech explain- Balbin served more than a year in jail
the bands of the armed forces. ing his own resignation and those of Vice during Peron's old regime.
President Hector Campora, a long-time President Vicente Lima and the Cabinet: PERON MADE no immediate pablic
Peron protege, sabmitted his resignation 'I have always had very clear in my comment throughout the fast-paced de-
to Congress, saying he was doing so will- conscience the conviction that my elec- velopments except to tell reporters he
ingly and happily so the 77-year-old former lion swas fur no other reason than to re- felt fine.
dictator could personally lead the nation to store to Gee. Peron the mandate that was Busloads of workers circled Peron's
a new era of Peronisnm. taken front him unjtistly." villa Thursday night and chanted : "Per-
PERON, LIVING in a Buenos Aires sub- This was a reference to the military on to power!" The aging leader raised his
urb since his tumultuous return last month, coup that ended Peron's nine years of arms in a salute, grinning widely in the
must first run in an election, expected in strong-man rule in 1955. cold drizzle.
40 days. There is little doubt that he CAMPORA ASKED the chiefs of the PERON WAS allowed into Argentina last
will win. armed forces to remain in their places November for 28 days by military rulers
In the meantime, Raul Lastiri will serve to assure the security of the nation. who found the job of running the econom-
as the provisional president. He is the But the nation appeared calm, de- ically shaky country too much to handle.
president of the Chamber of Depoties and spite protests from leftists in the Peronist Elections were organized for March, but
the son-in-law of Peron's close adviser, movement that moderate union leaders Peron himself was disqualified. - Campora
Jose Rega. were trying to steer Peronism to the ran under the slogan, "Campora to gov-
Campora's resignation came on his 50th right. Peron's chief source of support in ernment, Peron to power" and scored a
day in office. He took over from a mili- the old days was from the working landslide over Balbin, of the second larg-
tary junta on May 25 after running as Per- classes. est party, the Radical Civic Union.

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan