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September 22, 1978 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-22

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I

ge 8-Friday, September 22, 1978-The Michigan Daily.
New Pope urges

Committee unaware of CIA plot

lasting
VATICAN CITY (AP)
John Paul I, calling himself
beginner," took on the i
divorce with a group of A
bishops yesterday and urE
saving troubled marriages
top priority.
"In particular, the indiss
of Christian marriage is im
Although it is a difficult pa
message, we must proclaim
fully as part of God's word
the mystery of faith," the po
IN HIS FIRST major ad
an ethical issue since his
last month, the pontiff said
ds to follow the course
predecessor, Pope Paul
Controversial issues such
ontrol, abortion and
elibacy are dividing the
atholic Church, but the
pecific reference in yes
ddress was to marriage.
In a throne room audien
ohn Paul received nine
rom Oregon, Washington
Montana and Alaska. The
here with 45 other Americar
currently studying at the Va
CLAD IN brilliant white r
a white skull cap, the pon
read an address in halting

marriages
- Pope participants said, then dismissed his
f "just a aides and said to the Americans:
issue of "Now you ask me questions."
merican "Pope Paul would never have
ged that done that," said Bishop Silvester
be given Treinen of Boise, Idaho.
Treinen said the pope told the
olubility group "I can't speak English very
portant. well" and;that Bishop. Anthony
rt of our Mestice of the Bronx, N.Y., acted as
it faith- an interpreter.
4 part of THE IDAHO bishop said that
pe said. when one asked what should be done
dress on when someone approaches a priest
election with # marital problem, the pontiff
he inten- replied: '
of his "Just be priests. Be more pastoral
vI. and less administrative."
as birth This is a favorite theme of the 65-
priestly year-old former patriarch of Venice,
Roman elected to the throne of Peter
pope's without any Vatican administrative
terday's or diplomatic experience.
The pope singled out for praise
ce, Pope "those, especially priests, who work
bishops so generously and devotedly in ec-
, Idaho, clesiastical tribunals, in fidelity to
ey came the doctrine of the church, to
n bishops safeguard the marriage bond, to
tican. give witness to its indissolubility in
obes and accordance with the teaching of
tiff first Christ, and to assist families in
English, need."

WASHINGTON (AP) - Former
President Gerald Ford yesterday con-
ceded the Warren Commission was
unaware of CIA plots to kill Fidel
Castro when it ruled out the possibility
of a conspiracy behind John Kennedy's
assassination.
Ford agreed that with this
knowledge, the commission would have
broadened the scope of its in-
vestigation. But he voiced doubt that
such an inquiry would have changed the
commission's basic conclusion that
Kennedy was shot to death by a lone
assassin - Lee Harvey Oswald.,
"HAD THE WARREN Commission
known of assassination plots directed
against Castro, this might have affec-
ted the extent of the commission's
inquiry," Ford told the House
assassination committee.
"It certainly would have required the
commission to extend its inquiry into
those operations," he added. "But I
don't think they, in and of themselves,
would have changed the conclusions."
Ford, one of only three still-living
members of the panel-set up by Lyndon
Johnson a week after Kennedy's mur-
der, also acknowledged that he secretly
briefed an FBI official on the goings-on
within the commission.
BUT FORD insisted that only two
such contacts were made with Cartha
DeLoach, a top aide to then-FBI Direc-
tor J. Edgar Hoover, and that the
sessions dealt only with organizational
problems involving the seven-member
commission.
Ford said he stopped discussing
commission business with DeLoach

when the panel moved into thein-
vestigative phase of its work.
The former vice president, who was a
Republican member of the House from
Michigan at the time of Kennedy's
death, listened as one committee mem-
ber described a deposition furnished by
former Attorney General Nicholas Kat-
zenbach.
REP., STEWART McKinney (R-
Conn.), said Katzenbach had voiced
astonishment that the Warren Com-
mission could have been left in the dark
on the CIA plots when one of its mem-
bers was the late Allen Dulles, a
onetime CIA director.
"He was unique because he could
draw on his intelligence background,"
Ford said of Dulles.
"I had the feeling then that we were
getting all the information from the
agencies, including the CIA. Obviously,
some information, such as on the
assassination plots, was not given to us.
Why we weren't given it, I frankly don't
understand."
. FORD SAID the U.S. ambassador to
Mexico at the time presented the com-
mission with "forceful" arguments that
Castro was somehow involved in Ken-
nedy's murder.
He said the commission also got "a
long memo" from former CIA Director
Richard Helms on the possibility of a
Cuban conspiracy. Ford gave no details
on what it said.
In its final report, the Warren Com-
mission detailed its investigation of
possible conspiracies, including Cuban
conspiracies, but concluded that
Oswald alone was responsible for Ken-
nedy's death on Nov. 22,1963, in Dallas.

AP Photo

Ford

Women

s

panel slams vote against abortion

LANSING (UPI) - The abortion
debate intensified yesterday with the
head of the Michigan Women's Com-
r mission condemning a state House vote
against welfare abortions and some
t Democratic women breaking with their
party's candidate for governor over the
issue.
Mary Elizabeth Low, chairwoman of
the commission, called a news con-
ference yesterday to denounce as
LACK irresponsible and politically motivated
the inclusion in a $520 million Medicaid
appropriation bill of provisions banning
the use of state funds for "non-

therapeutic" abortions.
She urged the Senate to reverse the
action of the House and remove the
restrictions.,.
GOV. WILLIAM Milliken, who vetoed
a similar bill in August, said he will do
so again if the measure comes to his
desk in its current form.
Funding for all Medicaid services
will expire at the end of this month if no
new budget bill is enacted.
Low said Michigan's Medicaid
recipients are being "held hostage by a
number of narrow-minded, irrespon-
sible legislators."
SOME MEMBERS of the Democrat-
dominated House voted for the restric-
tions "as a result of a wish to support or
not support a particular candidate,"
she charged.
William Fitzgerald, the Democratic

candidate for governor, is strongly op-
posed to state funding of abortions.
The Women's Commission is con-
trolled by Republicans appointed by
Milliken.
LOW, HOWEVER, also questioned
the motives of a chief Republican sup-
porter of the cutoff - Rep. Melvin Lar-
sen of Oxford - who is, running for
secretary of state.
Fitzgerald, meanwhile, came under
fire from some Democratic women who
said they cannot support him because
of his stand on the abortion issue.
The criticism came despite the fact
that Fitzgerald chose Olivia "Libby"
Maynard, an advocate of abortion
rights, as his running mate.
"I DON'T SEE how any responsible
Democratic woman, other than a pure,
party hack, could vote for Fitzgerald

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now because of his stand on abortion,"
said Win Frederick of Birmingham, a
leader of a new group called
Democratic Women for Milliken.
"We're announcing our support for
Governor Milliken," the former
Democratic State Central Committee
member said.
"I am a Democrat and I support
Democratic candidates, but many
Democratic women probably won't
vote for Fitzgerald and, in my opinion,
Libby's running will not help as far as
his stand on that issue is concerned,"
said Jean King, an Ann Arbor attorney.
The country of Samalia has only 373
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I

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- A' ,-HURON FARMS

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