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September 07, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-07

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Saturday, September 7, 1974 ,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Satuday Setemer , 174 HE ICHGANDAIY Pge hre

Saxbe

warns
13 stal

end

to

WASHINGTON VP-) - A t t y . "IF CONGRESS takes no ac-
Gen. William Saxbe said yester- tion, it's our intention to ask
day it's up to Congress to save the courts to decide the ques-
13 states from a federal lawsuit tion, and if decided favorably
challenging the legality of their to us, to seek injunctive relief,"
multibillion-dollar lotteries. Saxbe told a news conference
Saxbe said the Justice De- following a private meeting with
partment intends to seek a court officials from the 13 states with
order halting the lottery opera- lotteries.
tions unless Congress passes "It would be impossible for
pending legislation exempting us to put together anything be-
state-operated lotteries f r o m fore 90 days. Frankly, we are
federal statutes. not in a hurry to do this if
President attends
Abrams'funeral

of possJ
e lottei
Congress is going to act," he
continued.I
Saxbe said the Justice De-I
partment and the state officials
"reached a common understand-
ing that the questions should be
resolved and laid to rest by
action of Congress."
BUT THE state officials ex-'
pressed sharp opposition to the
attorney general's view t h a t
lotteries violate federal 1 a w.
"I'm in violent disagreement
with him," said Pennsylvania:
attorney general Israel Packel.
"I think he has started an un-
necessary legal fight."
Gov. Thomas Meskill of Con-,
necticut said, "It's not a matter
of asking the Justice Depart-:
ment to look the other way forI
the next 90 days. We feel we

f
r

have not violated any law."
WASHINGTON (R) - A r m y land, who preceded Abrams as THE OTHER governor ore-'
Gen. Creighton Abrams w a s U.S. commander in Vietnam, sent, Marvin Mandel of Mary-
buried yesterday in rain-swept and former Ambassador to Sai- land, added, "I think there's a
Arlington National Cemetery, gon Ellsworth Bunker. Some unanimous opinion among t h e
mourned by President Ford and of the soldiers who led brigades states that the laws don't apply
comrades from World War II and divisions under Abrams in to state-operated lotteries."
to Vietnam. that war also were there. The states involved are Con-
The President and Mrs. Ford Members of the_ Cabinet, in- necticut, Delaware, Illinois,
sat alone in a pew facing Ab- cluding Secretary of Defense Maryland, Maine, Massachu-
rams' flag-draped casket, join- James Schlesinger and Secre- setts, Michigan, New Hamp-
ing some 600 other mourners in tary of State Henry Kissinger, shire, New Jersey, New York,
the traditional Roman Catholic also sat in the silent chapel lis- Ohio, Pennsylvania and Rhode
funeral service at Ft. Myer tening to the prayers uttered by Island.
Chapel. Col. John Benson, the chaplain Since the trend began with
OLD GENERALS came from who baptized Abrams a Catho- New Hampshire in 1964, the
including some of the lic in Vietnam. states have turned to lotteries
far away, gThe remaining members of as a method of raising hundreds
dwindling group of World War II the Joint Chief of Staff march- of millions of dollars to meet
leaders, Gen. Amar Bradley,┬░ofmlisofdlastAe
Gen. J. Lawton' "Lighting Joe" ed behind the chapel to t h e rising costs of education, social
Collins and Gen. Alfred Gruen- cemetery. services and other state func-
ther. tions.
A LONE color-bearer carried THE LOTTERIES were estab-
One of the honorary p a 11 the general's personal flag. lished by legislative action, in
bearers was Maj. Gen. George At the grave, only a few hun- some cases after specific vot-
Patton III, son of the World dred yards from the tombs of # er authorization.
War II battle leader who once ?the unknown of three wars in Sxesi ehsakdSn
called Abrams the "world th nnw fthe asi Saxbe said he has asked Sen-
chaledAbrams thema"wrld4this century, a bugle sounded ate Judiciary Committee Chair-
champion" tank commander. taps, a squad fired a volley in man James Eastland (D-Miss.)
Ford walked from the chapel salute and a battery of howit- and House Judiciary Commit-
c~r~h ATrnm l witnurn'r

i
i

MRS. CREIGHTON ABRAMS leaves the Ft. Meyer Chapel
yesterday, accompanied by President Ford, after attending
funeral services for her husband, Gen. Creighton Abrams.
The ' general, Army chief of staff, died of lung cancer
Wednesday. He was buried at nearby Arlington National
Cemetery.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

with Abtrams widow, anadtai Lae zers thundered 19 times.i
with her briefly before return- Close to Abrams' grave are
ing to the White House w h i 1 e the resting places of former
brams' famil, msaffan other Chief Justice Earl Warren and
nt i Cilead os alke ad other John Foster Dulles, secretary
nationt the c mtery several ofstate under President Dwight
hundred yards away. Eisenhower.
After a brief graveside cere-
THERE, with a 19-gun salute, mony each member of the Ab-
.three volleys of musketry and rams family laid a single red*
Taps, Abrams was buried amid rose on his casket.
the heroes of past wars. Alrams, who was Army chief
Those attending the services of staff, died Wednesday of com-
included several figures from plications arising from surgery3
the Vietnam war, notably re- earlier this year to remove a
tired Gen. William Westmore- cancerous lung.

FR
One Hour 8-Tra
WITH THI
Morgan Sound R
minimum 3-hour session,c

Ible CO-EDUCATIONAL
TAE KWON DO
ries KOREAN MARTIAL ART
tee Chairman Peter Rodino (D-
N.J.) for speedy action on pend- The ultimate in self-defense and
ing bills exempting the statesphy i fitnFo UM stude t
from federal statutes outlawing physica ness, or U ents
the mailing and interstate dis- & staff. Men & W omen
tribution of lottery tickets and
information.'
There was no immediate re-
action from Congress.
SAXBE said he has askad the
states to submit legal briefs
within 60 days for department
review in preparing a lawsuit.
The attorney general empha-
sized that the department has{
ruled out any criminal prosecu- l .. *,*
tion of state lottery officials, W
participating banks, newspap-
ers which publish lottery in-
formation, and individuals who F
buy tickets.
"The average lottery ticket
buyer today is in no danger of
prosecution, nor are the banks,
nor are the newspapers, nor are
the state officials," he said.
"I'm not going to tout any lot-
terv tickets, but the people who
particinate are not in any dan-
ger of prosecution until this
thi is finally laid to rest."
He said past lottery winners MASTER YU 5 degree
receiving installment payments Korean Black Belt
would continue to get their mon-
ey even if the courts forced lot-
teries to shut down or to change MON . &W ED. 6:30-9:00 p.m.
their future operations to elim-
inate interstate aspects. Angell Elementary School Gym
"We do not want to intimate (corner of South U. &'Oxford-on campus)
that the people involved in lot-
terv operations are criminals,"
Saxbe said. "We raise these is- FOR INFORMATION CALL: 665-5555
sues only because . . . we are
getting increasing numbers of
questions from non-lottery-
states."
Mandel said both sides agree
"that no one presently engag-
ing in a lottery is engaging in
a criminal activity" unless the
courts ultimately apply the fed-
eral laws to state lotteries. sfl ti21
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Saturday, September 7'
Day Calendar
Music Sch: Victoria Yates Way,
French horn, Recital Hall, 8 pm.
Career Planning & Placement
3200 SAB, 764-7460
President's Commission on White
House Fellows is accepting applift-
tions for 20 available W.H. fellow-
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Applic. deadline, 12/2/74; applie.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXV, No. 3
Saturday, September 7, 1974
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a fIiy Tuesday through
Sunday morning.during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan. 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).

materials available at CP&P.
Recruiters on Campus: Grad. &
Prof. Schools visit CP&P to inter-
view students interested in grad.
studies. Organizations make on-
campus visits to fill their personnel
needs. Recruiting begins Sept. 30. If
you are a degree candidate don't
wait til you've graduated, start in-
terviewing Sept. 30. You will only
have one chance to see many of the
recruiters during 1974-75 season;
tentative list of campus visitors,
important test dates, and info on
how to start your job search has
been compiled for you. Pick up your
copy at 3200 SAB soon as possible
after Sept. 15.
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