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June 23, 1972 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-23

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, June 23, 1972Y

Nixon reviews domestic issues

in White House news

WASHINGTON (tP) - Presi-
dent Nixon, in his third news
conference of the year, disclos-
ed yesterday that he may tem-
porarily permit unlimited im-
ports of foreign beef as an
anti-inflation maneuver.
Nixon, who limited questions
to domestic issues, said he was
concerned because "meat pric-
es particularly are beginning to
rise again," although he found
other news from the inflation
front generally "pretty good."
The President said the ques-
tion of whether to sign or
veto a higher education bill in-
cluding antibusing provisions is
"one of the closest calls I've had

since being in this office."
While Nixon described the
antibusing section as vague and
ambiguous, he said congression-
al leaders suggest it would be
"highly doubtful" that he could
get the higher education bill
and, at the same time, separate
and more stringent antibusing
legislation should he exercise a
veto,
Asked about the possible use
of federal use of troops to po-
lice Democratic and Republican
conventions this summer, Nixon
said they would be used only
if local authorities asked for
them.
"I don't think we're going to

" , . .. : r .: !

briefing
have another Chicago situa-
tion," he said, referring to vio-
lence at the Democratic conven-
tion there in 1968.
Nixon said he . thought the
young people were "turned off"
on massive demonstrations and
violence.
On another politics-related
subject, the- President said the
White House had "no involve-
ment whatever" in the attempt-
ed bugging of the Democratic
National Committee headduar-
ters here.
When questioned about tax
reform, an issue emphasized by
Sen. George McGovern (D-S.
D.), his potential Democratic
opponent, Nixon said he will
present a reform plan to Con-
gress before submitting a new
federal budget next January.
Later he indicated he would
be talking about some aspects
of his tax revision blueprint
during the fall campaign.
Nixon described a value-add-
ed tax - a variety of national
sales tax - as a "possible ap-
proach." But he said he would
recommend such a levy only if
it did not bear most heavily on
those least able to pay.
On two controversial subjects,
Nixon stood by his associates:
-He approves a decision by
his campaign finance manager,
former Secretary of Commerce
Maurice Stans, to keep secret
the sources of $10 million in
contributions received before a
new law on reporting "cam-
paign gifts went into effect.
Nixon argued Congress could
have required such disclosure
had it wanted to do so.
-He approves a decision by
Laird to forego possible court
martial proceedings and simply
demote and retire the former
Air Force commander in Viet-
nam, Lt. Gen. John D. Lavelle,
who went beyond presidential
directives in ordering bombing
m i s s i o n s over North
Vietnam earlier this year.

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Detroit River speeder
Bill Muncey sets a new record for speed on the Detroit River
last Wednesday in the qualifying runs for Sunday's Gold Cup
races. Can he do it when it counts?
INTO THE STREETS:
Miami court strikes
down anti-gay laws
MIAMI, Fla. (P) - Two Miami Beach ordinances outlawing
female impersonation were struck down yesterday, prompting
cheers of "bring out the gowns" from gay activists leaders who
feared arrest at national political conventions in Miami Beach.
U.S. District Court Judge William Mehrtens ruled the two
laws invalid on grounds they were vague, overbroad and discrimi-
nated against men. He enjoined police from basing arrests on them.
One law stricken by the judge made it illegal for a man to
impersonate a woman; the second outlaws a man "wearing a dress
not becoming to his sex."
Mehrtens' hearing featured testimony by Miami Beach Police
Chief Rocky Pomerance, a 250-pounder who was given a "male or
female" quiz on various items of wearing apparel by Bruce Rogow
of Miami, attorney for the Ameircan Civil Liberties Union (ACLU).
.-_---- - Rogow filed the suit that led
el to pt , ,,. - ~ ~to the ruling for the ACLU in
I 1 1 I' tbehalf of Charles Lamont,
ONE OF THE YEARS "spokesperson" for the National
!IE Coalition of Gay Organizations,
10 BEST FILMS !" and Robert Barry, president of
Vincent Canby Roger Greenspun, New York T mes the Gay Activist Alliance of
°mm unui nn'El'S imnlunlilllUUII1IIJ IIIIl III:i1jj, ; M iam i,
YOU'TOYO(JRSaTI. City officials said no decision
'-C was made immediately to ap-
peal the ruling or seek enact-
ment of new ordinances. The
City council is scheduled to
meet today.
Police made five arrests un-
-- der the two ordinances in 1971;
DIAL 8-6416 six thus far in 1972. Most were
FRIDAY at 7-9 p.m. associated with female imer-
SAT. and SUN. at 1-3-5-7-9 p.m. sonation in bars, said Pomer-
ance.
Lamont testified he expect-
ed ,000 "gay brothers and sis-
ters" in Miami Beach for the
July 10-14 Democratic Conven-
Prepaid Processing tion and the Aug. 21-23 Repub-
lican gathering. Later, however,
he said Mehrtens' ruling "is go-
tug to have a big effect" on the
crowd size.
He said homosexuals planned
a e to attend to demonstrate for
rights for homosexuals, to con-
tact delegates and to urge in-
c 1 u si o n of prohomosexual
planks in party platforms.
Neer
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to find out how you obtain
Jniversity 761 -2011 the above by attending the
r Liberty 665-0621 Army ROTC orientation at
Room 200 in North Hall at
3 30 p.m. every day.

l
,ti y~ .

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