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August 07, 1974 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-08-07

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Wednesday, August 7, 974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Rhodes OK's impeachment

(Constinued from Page 3)
that the President's support had
evaporated in the House, where
a vote on impeachment is
scheduled before the end of
August.
In late afternoon, top Senate
Republican leaders, plus Sens.
Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz.) and
Jacob Javits (R-N.Y.) met to
consider sending a GOP dele-
gation to the White House.
GOP LEADER Hugh Scott
said the group will meet again
today "to discuss the desirabil-
ity and means of conveying to
the President" the views of Re-
publican senators.
This presumably i n c l u d es
points made earlier by Tower:

the feeling that a majority of
GOP senators want Nixon to re-
sign and the concern that the
White House does not compre-
hend the difficulties Nixon would
face in an impeachment trial.
"We are considering where
our responsibility lies," Scott
said, stressing that the GOP
lawmakers want to make sure
that the President is aware of
the situation in the Senate.
"We do not know what the
President knows," he said.
Asked whether he shared
Tower's concern about hazards
facing the President in a Sen-
ate trial, the GOP leader said,
"I believe that the situation in
the Senate is uncertain and that
there are hazards the Presi-

dent faces."
He said a six-month impeach-
ment trial would "a very dis-
tressing prospect" and added he
plans to do everything he can
to expedite it.
In a late-afternoon statement,
Republican National Chairmnan
George Bush said, "I wottld be
less than honest if I did not
express my deep feelings for
those who supported the Presi-
dent on the basis of the facts
they knew and which they be-
lieved to be true."
Bush said resignation is a
decision the President alone
must make. If an impeachment
trial should occur, it should be
judicious and expeditious, Bush
said.

Glassblower practices art

(ContinuedtfromPage 3)
broken and repaired numerous
times also cannot be fixed.
Meyers asserts he has seen
many changes in his 20 years at
the University. "Work is slow
because there's not as much re-
search as there used to be," he
says. He claims to save seen a
sharp decline in the amount of
research being done in the past
10 years -and speculated that

this reduction could have result-
ed from the campus disturb-
ances of the 60's.
Bending over to light a ciga-
rette on one of his two glow-
ing oxygen flames, Meyers ex-
plains that it takes "a couple
of years of glass blowing be-
fore you get pretty clever with
it." At one time, he used to take
in trainees, but that this policy

Levin beats Cavanagh
in gubernatorilal race

(Contitued from Page 1)
governorship in 1970 against Re-
publican incumbent William Mil-
tiken.
Cultivating the i m a g e of
"g r e a t compromiser," Levin
has often been criticized for be-
ing too cautious and not taking
a decisive stand on controver-
sial issues.
Attracting considerable labor
support, Levin emphasized that
he represented the worker's in-
terests and repeatedly criticized
Milliken's e c o no m i c policies
which he says have led to in-
creasing unemployment. T h e
former State Senator has also
called for "a bill of rights" per-
mitting public employes to bar-
gain collectively.
Levin, who captured 59 per
cent of the vote according to in-
ATTNTIN

complete returns, was the ack-
nowledged frontrunner through-
out the campaign. He will now
face Republican incumbent
WillianMilliken in the Novem-
ber elections.
OVERSEAS STUDENTS
STANFORD, Calif. UPI -
Stanford University now offers
videotaped classes in industrial
sciences to employes of com-
panies in Japan.
if
you
see
news
happen
call
16-DAILY

has been discontinued since the
work load has slackened.
iE ADDS THAT occasionally
le takes on an apprentice when
he has a lot of work to do since
the "cost would be prohibitive"
to hire another glass blower.
Another intricate part of his
business is knowing about the
glass hie is working with. Hle
says theresare "literally thos-
ands" of different types of
glass to work with, "the tem-
peratures they melt at has a
lot to do with what they are
used for."
Meyers works with a flane at
25,000 degrees Centigrade, but
he says he has never been seri-
ously burned. He says about the
only real hazard of his trade is
if a piece of glassware has been
rinsed in a volatile solvent. "A
lot of times it just explodes and HOUSE MINORITY Leader John Rhodes of Arizona tells
it is a miracle I wasn't hurt," newsmen in Washington yesterday that he will vote for the
he says. impeachment of President Nixon. Rhodes declared he would
MEYERS SAYS when he vote "aye" on Article 1, which charges Nixon with obstruc-
sees people gawking at art fair tion of justice in the Watergate case.
glass blowers he "just smiles
a lot" but he has participated
in several Ann Arbor art fairs,
including the first one.
He has experimented with
such ideas as glass and move-
ment and occasionally makes
trinkets as gifts or on request
of his friends. Although he was
once very much interested in T H E
glass blowing as an art and
he displays some of his work in a new improvised musical revue.
his shop, he says, "I still like
to do it, but I just don't do it
any more than I have to." conceived b di ere by
ALLAN ALBERT
managing director
DREWSPARKS
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