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August 03, 1973 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-08-03

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Friday, August 3, 1973

THE SUMMER DAILY

Page Three

Friday, August 3, 1973 THE SUMMER DAILY Page Three

Era
this W
An
shutdi
house
beef
a-nitma
mark
SON
cludin
stocki
whole
mayl
beefv
show
brushf
imxpro
there

Hamburger, stea
By the Assni-ated Press faloes and horses by consumers and meat
i steaks to hambargers, beef grew sellers.
shorter in supply across the nation A survey found an overwhelming belief.
veek. on the part of persons at all levels of the
increasing number of layoffs and meat industry that the beef shortage will
owns were reported at slaughter- get worse, and quickly. Many whole-
s and wholesale houses dealing in salers who are still in business predict
as cattlemen increasingly kept their that they won't be by next week if the
ils in the pasture rather than the government's price freeze is not lifted.
t place. In Washington. Treasury Secretary
4E HAMRURGER chain outlets in- Gzorge Shultz appeared before Congress'
g Ohio Burger King were reported Joint Economic Committee and said it
ng up on fish and hot dogs and two was still administration policy to leave
salers predicted that steakhouses the freeze on beef prices intact until Sept.
have to serve stew next week. One 12. Gerald Warren, the White House
wholesaler told his 130 employes to deputy press secretary, echoed Shultz's
up for work on Monday with paint comments.
es--if they can't cut beef they can THE SENATE began a legislative at-
we their working environment-and tempt to end the beef price freeze by
were reports of purchases of buf- voting 84-5 yesterday to place beef under

lk getting scarce
the sae controls as all other foods. The of i3 slaughterhouses and packing plants
measire now goes to the House. either shutting down or cutting back, and
That action came a few hours after the reports of a dozen more such occurrences
Labor :Department announced that the were received yesterday.
wholesale price index had declined by 1.3 There were continuing reports of con-
per cent in July, the steepest monthly drop sumers stocking tip on beef by buying
in 26 years. The decline was led by farm in large quantities, and several areas
products and processed food, which de- reported skyrocketing business in the sale
creased 4.1 per cent, and it came during of home freezers.
the period covered by the administration's "We are very concerned. It looks like it
most recent price freeze. may be a meatless August," said Jack
Kennedy, an official of Regional Asso-
The Agriculture Department said that ciated Grocers. The Denver-based grocery
during the first four days of this week store chain sent letters to all its stores
there were 323,000 cattle slaughtered in in a six-state area, saying:
federally inspected plants across the coon- "There is a distinct possibility that due
try. That is 109,000 fewer than the number to the lack of available product and to
for the same period last week and 146,000 fully comply with Phase 4 regulation, we
fewer than the same period last year. will not be able to supply you with beef
AS OF WEDNESDAY there were reports next week."

Skylab rescue craft readied;
mission hit with malfunctions

Gainesville Eight
U.S. District C osrt Jidge Winsion Arnow
told the Gainesville (11orida) Eight con-
spiracy trial defendants yesterday tha t he
will hear evide se on whether FIl aents
attemiptd to b g defense conferences or
telphxme calls. 1h -1ve FBI agents w e r e
diisve:)red with eleIctronic sxxrveillAnce
uixin'.nt in tei clos Ilnext to the Ci -
ference room for defe'se attorneys Tzes
day night. Snven Vietnam Voterins
Agiistl tlse Wx and ne syxxmxathizcr
are -acused of plottixg dixruptis dui-
the 1972 Pepbltixx N xtI Cxnxenxxxxx
Alaskan pipeline
Backers of the trns-Alaskan pipelisec
scored a crucial ,thory last night xhen
the House rejecitedi move to perinit e-
vironriental lwsuits against the project.
The 221 to 198 rote cane after President
Nixon threw his suport behind a featre of
the bill designed to sidestep such suits.
Bombing hearing
Supreme Court Justice William Douglas
will hold a hearing this norning in the
court fight to stop U.S. bombing of Cam-
bodia, according to the office of Rep.
Elizabeth Holtzman (D N.Y.). Douglas is
the second justice to hear a request to
overturn a stay on a lower court ruling
which found the bombing unconstitutional.
On Wednesday, Justice Thurgood M a r-
shall refused to reinstate the lower court
ruling.
Hanoi aid
A broad outline has been framed by U.S.
and North Vietnamese negotiators on eco-
nomic aid for Hanoi, but American offic-
ials yesterday denied a formal agree-
ment had been reached. U.S. negotiators
affirmed that the main roadblock to an
agreement remains the continued fighting
in Cambodia.
Happenings.. .
. . . are more varied than the usual
summer evening. Tennessee Williams'
"Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" continues at the
Power Center at 8. For a fun way to
get some exercise, try international folk
dancing from 8-11 in the WAB - in-
struction is from 8-9 if you have two left
feet. And of course there are the movies
. . . "Concert for Bangladesh" will be
shown in Aud. A of Angell Hall at 8 and
10 .. . . "Myra Breckenridge" in Nat. Sci.
Aud. at 8 and to . . . Wyler's "Dead End"
in the Arch Aud also at 8 and 10.
A2"s weather
Today's skies will be mostly s u n n y
with a high near 80. It should continue
clear and a little warmer on Saturday.

SPACE CENTER, louston( x'--Prepara-
tion of a rescue shipl for the Skylab 2
astronauts started resterday as a "pru-
dent" measure after a very serious prob-
lem developed, space officials said. Un-
less nore troable occurs, the record 59-
day mission will cxx'xtinue normally.
"We agree 100 per cent with what you've
Just announced" said Skylab 2 command-
er Alan Bean after being told of the de-
cision. "Everybodr's happy tp here."
JOHNSON SPACE Center Director Dr.
Christopher Krtift tald the astronauts "we
feel fairly confident" despite a failure
which has caused half of a rocket s-stem
aboard the Apollo corxmand ship t be
shut down.
ixI"To be prudent, however," Kraft sid,
axxxl.lcrted prepartion for xlaunclh Ixs
slix on the Skylab 3 ricket and Apollo
craft which can be used to rescue th:'
x Iof Skylxih 2.
Skylab 2 aslrnauts, lan, lr. cwen
Garriott and JTrack Loxsma were in nix
itmmediate danger and continued experi-
ients aboard the orbiting laboratory.
5BUT EXPERTS worried about possible
failure of two jet engines identical to two
others which failed earlier.
The problem is in two of fsx ir rocket
propulsion systems which steer the Apollo
command ship-tthe craft which ferries the
w - astronauts between earth and the Skyiab
space station orbiifing at 271 miles. Th
Apollo craft is docked at one end of te
Skylab.
One of the rocket systems develoned a
leak yesterday morning and had to be
turned off. A leak earlier knocked out
another of the thrusters, leaving only twa
rocket steering systems in operation.
AP Photo "WE FEEL fairly confident that we've
Cable car anniversary got two rocket systems for attitude con-
Mayor Joseph Alioto, left, waves to the crowd early yesterday as he takes part trol should we have a problem with any-
in the 100th birthday reenactment of the first cable car trip down Nob Hill in thing that would result in an immediate
San Francisco. See SKYLAB, Page 10
STEPHENSON, 41 OTHERS
Delhey cites vote law violators

By JACK KROST
County Prosecutor William Delhey yes-
terday cited Mayor James Stephenson
and 41 other local ex-candidates for fail-
ure to file detailed lists of campaign con-
tributors as specified in the Fair Elec-
tions Act,
Also named as potential election law of-
fenders were State Rep. Perry Bullard
(D-Ann Arbor), Washtenaw County Sher-
iff Fred Postill, GOP Congressman Mar-
vin Esch, City Council members Carol
Jones (D-Second Ward) and Norris Thom-
as (D-First Ward), and County Com-
missioners Elizabeth Taylor and Kath-
leen Fojtik, both Democrats.
IN A MEETING yesterday with repre-
sentatives of Washtenaw County's four
political parties, Delhey listed 57 instances
of improper filing by candidates in the last

four local elections, starting with the Au-
gust 1972 primary races.
The list included 34 possible offenses by
Democratic candidates, 19 by Republi-
cans, 2 by Human Rights Party members,
and one by American Independent Party
sheriff candidate Douglas Harvey.
Delhey gave the 42 candidates until Sep-
tember 6 to "clarify" their lists of con-
tributors. The elections act carries a pen-
alty of up to five years in jail and/or a
$1000 fine.
THE ACT stipulates that office-seekers
must file returns specifically listing con-
tributions, sources, and the amounts con-
tributed.
But Delhey did not specify what action
would be taken if the candidates failed to .
file proper lists of contributions and con-
tributors by the deadline, saying only,

"We'll have to cross that bridge when we
come to it."
The prosecutor said many of the candi-
dates had filed overly ambiguous returns,
listing non-political organizations with no
members named, or crediting "miscel-
laneous" or "anonymous" sources, a- di-
rect violation of the election law
BUT DELHEY stressed that in his opin-
ion, the offenders had not acted out of
criminal intent.
"It would appear that the people who
didn't file, or didn't file properly, did it
because of ignorance or stupidity," he said
yesterday.
He further explained that he was not
issuing an ultimatum, to tha four politi-
cal parties' representatives, noting, "1'm
not on a witch-hunting expedition."

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