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August 10, 1973 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-08-10

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Page Ten

THE SUMMER DAILY

Friday, August 10, 1973
Senators sue Nixon

coautinued from Page 1
mittee signed the complaint yes-
terday listing as plaintiffs the
committee and the seven sena-
tors on it.
The committee had issued two
subpoenas on July 23, asking for
the materials three days later.
Nixon then wrote Chairman Sam
Ervin (D-N.C.), setting out his
reason for refusal.
Chief U. S. District Court Judge
John Sirica, wlo will preside over
the matter as he has in the Cox
suit and the January Watergate
trial, took no action immediately
on the motion to shorten the per-
iod for the President to respond
from the normal 60 days to 20.
CITING AN "urgent and imme-
diate need" for the tapes and
documents, the committee motion
said "the parameters of the Wat-
ergate affair must be promptly
determined so that the uncertain-
ty and divisiveness that is abroad
in the nation can be ended."
It said the President by his ac-
tion has presented "a fundamen-
tal and historic controversy be-
tween the executive and the leg-
islature that this court should
decide."
The Senate committee and spe-
cial prosecutor Cox had already
asked the President for doca-
ments, when on July 16, former
Nixon aide Alexander Butterfield
revealed that conversations in the
President's offices and over his

telephones had for two years bees
automatically recorded.
THE COMMITTEE'S suit notes
that the testimony of ousted
White House. counsel John Dean
demonstrated that the subject
matter of the five specified con-
versations the committee asks
falls sithisn committee's probe.
Nixon himself, the suit says,
'conceded the relevance of those
tapes" in his July 23 letter to Er-
Vin.
The president said the tapes
would not finally solve the issues
before the Committee and said
they contain comments that
could be interpreted in different
ways.
MENINIII E, the President
v is at Camp Daid, .Md., work
ing on a public statement proS-
abli to be made next week on
the Watergate investigation
Ialty Officia Bidletli
Feriday, August 10
DAY CALENDAR
Audio-visuali iums: "Brian'sSong.
Auci. 3, MLB, 7 pm,
Music School: Siimmer Session Cho ir
Thomas Hilbish, conductor.Hi.tI a n
ttiwerssiiy .aes"Theoar uftse
Grie'sepiai. iait h iItllof it rowds,"'
P'oter,u8 in

Bitterness and ashes
Burnt-out vehicles block the Main Falls Road in the Catholic area of Belfast after a crowd rioted and
stopped traffic yesterday in protest of the internment without trial of anti-English rebels.
Air Force ROTC may expand
fPontinued fro m Page 3) i "If there is demand for it we ing restrictions' on the military
tions, although "at this point we could expand the training to a full training programs. The Regents
have received no positive in. four year program," Grunzke later approved a set of rules for
formation." says. ROTC which included reclassifi-
THE FIANT proposal is on the PRESENTLY A single F i n t cation of the ROTC department
fall agenda of Flint's curriculum as three "Officer Education Pro-
committee, occording to commit- student commutes to Ann Arbor grams", formation of a student-
tee chairman Bob Meyer. "If to attend ROTC courses. t o w- faculty committee to evaluate
accepted, the program could be ever, Grunzke believes t h e r e ROTC personnel and courses, and
ready by winter term, if neces- would be sufficient interest elimination of faculty status for
sary," Grnzke says, "but it pro- inong Flint students to justily ROTC instructors.
bably wouldn't be instituted until the new program. "The reason But despite pressure from anti-
the following fall because t h e more Flint students don't coin war groups for removal of ROTC
courses are consecutive." rute to Ann Arbor is because of from the University the pro-
ROTC's program at F 1 i nit the tremendous distance, a n d grain still receives free office
wouisld consist itt twos years at other problems," he claims- and clasrioos space from t h e
traitnig making use of existing ROTC's STATUS at the Univer- University valued at $10,000 ti
classroom space. ROTC instruc- sity took drastic drops in 1969 $200,000 annually, as well as fund-
tors from Ann Arbor would com- when the Senate Assembly, the ing of secretarial and mainten-
mute to Flint to teach the cours- faculty governing body, respond- ance services costing close to
es there. ed to student protests by approv- $90,000 per year.
FALL '73
university towers
South University at Forest Ave.
ON CAMPUS
walk to everything-no car or parking expenses necessary
* 2 blocks from the Biag
l 8 month lease
Ai-Conditioned
* Fully Carpeted
* Piano and Recreation Ron
* Laundry facilities
Study Room
* Heated Swimming Pool
t " 24 Hour Maintenancej
' and Security
: Luxurious Lobby
"Weekly Housekeeping
SINGLE LIABILITY
YOU ARE FINANCIALLY RESPONSIBLE FOR ONLY YOUR RENT
536 S FOREST AVE. 761-2680

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