THE MICHIGAN DAILY
t-riday, October 6, 1912
WASHINGTON OP) - In the U.
S. Senate yesterday, work on the
Social Security - welfare reform
bill neared completion, as a
number of important amend-
ments were tacked on to the
Senators voted to protect re-
cipients of the 20 per cent So-
cial Security increase from
boosts in public housing rents or
loss of food stamps and commo-
This was provided in an
amendment of Sen. Walter F.
Mondale, (D-Minn.), adopted to
the Social Security-welfare re-
Mondale said thousands of old
persons had found the 20 per
cent boost, first received in
checks this week, to be "a cruel
It increased their income lev-
els to the point, he said, that
many of them suffered loss of
Medicaid coverage, or a loss of
bill nears OK
old-age assistance benefits, or
an increase in public housing
rents or loss of food stamps and
The Mondale proposal provides
for disregard of the 20 per cent
Social Security increase in fig-
uring income levels for public
housing or eligibility for the food
The Senate last week adopted
an amendment to prevent the
older persons from having a cut
in their assistance benefits or
loss of Medicaid because of the
recent 20 per cent boost.
The Mondale amendment was
one of many proposals acted on
a day after settlement of wel-
fare reform. The Senate set
aside three welfare plans, includ-
ing President Nixon's Family
Assistance Plan, in favor of a
test of each program.
At his news conference yester-
day, President Nixon said he will
try again in 1973 to get his plan
adopted. He said he would not
approve any programs that
would add to welfare rolls and
said proposals "by our oppon-
ents" would do that.
One of the amendments the
Senate adopted was one of Sen.
John V. Tunney (D-Calif.), that
would broaden greatly the in-
come tax deduction allowed par-
ents for expenses of child care
so that they would hold jobs.
The upper House defeated 45-
33 an attempt by Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy (D-Mass.), to strike
out of the bill a repealer of the
provision in present law which
requires all states to provide
to their poor persons a compre-
hensive range of medical serv-
ices by 1977.
Also rejected 40 to 33 was a
Kennedy amendment to knock
out of the bill a repealer of the
provision in present law requir-
ing the states not to cut back
on its Medicaid expenditures.
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STEVE MIZERAK, JR.
Thurs., Oct. 12-7 p.m.-9 p.m.
DON'T MISS THIS
Director ALEXANDER HALL,
With CLAUDE RAINS,
Fantasy of a prizefighter who is
accidentally sent to Heaven be-
fare his time and must find a
new body to occupy. .
with JAYNE MANSFIELD
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I U. ...
Tanzania, Uganda find
settlement over disputes:
At State and Liberty
SHOWS AT 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 PM
Todays Super Powers
confront each other
in the suspense
adventure of the year.
Speaking to the issue
Democratic presidential nominee George McGovern outlines his
foreign policy positions before a Cleveland audience yesterday. See
story, page six.
CLOT URE FAILS:
MOGADISHU, Somalia (P) -
Tanzania and Uganda have an-
nounced settlement of a dispute
that began when Uganda's presi-
dent, Gen. Idi Amin, accused Tan-
zania of invading his country.
Amin has recently been in the
center of African controversy, a
situation stemming from his policy
of deporting East Asians living in
Uganda, and his remarks support-
ing Hitler's extermination of Jews
during World War II.
A joint communique issued here
last night said details of the agree-
ment would be made public later.
Foreign Ministers Wanume K1-
bedi of Uganda and John Malecela
of Tanzania negotiated the settle-
ment. Kibedi said the occasion was
a great day in the history of Af-
rica. He said the enemies of Africa
had wanted the conflict to esca-
late into full-scale war.
President Mohamed Siad Barre
of Somalia, who organized the
two-day peace conference, said the
dispute stemmed from a "colonial
conspiracy" to weaken African
unity. He warned that similar "in-
trigues" could be expected in the
years to come.
Uganda announced Sept. 17 that
more than 1,000 Tanzanian troops
had invaded Ugandan territory.
Fighting was reported in the bor-
der area for several days. Reports
said the invaders were supporters
of' Miltpn Obote, the deposed
Ugandian president who lives in
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Oct. 6--8 p.m.
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ARCH ITECTU RE
7 & 9 P.M.-75c
WASHINGTON A - Senate
backers of a consumer agency billc
yesterday failed for a third time
to halt an administration support-1
ed filibuster against the measure,1
and said4 their bill; for practical
purposes, is dead for the year.
The vote on cloture was beaten.
again by a minority of senators'
since the 52-30 tally was three
,'short of the necessary two-thirds
present needed to close off debate.E
Technically, the measure es-1
tablishing a consumer protection
agency had a chance since it1
could be called up again during
the rush to adjournment - the
.best estimate of that being Oct.
However, one sponsor of the:
bill said that its chances of be-
ing called up, subject to further
filibuster, are remote. Another
senator said, it would take a mira-
cle, "and I don't see a miracle."
With the administration's bless-
ing, the House had already passed
its VMsion of the consumer ager-
cy bill, weaker than the Senate
Under the Senate bill, the Con-
sumer agency's lawyers could act
as .full parties in regulatory ag-
ency cases, presenting their own
evidence* ;and cross - examining
witnesses. They could appeal de-
cisions in the courts..
The House -bill would confine
the lawyers to filing briefs in court
presenting the agency's view of a
Backers of the Senate bill said
such agencies as the Interstate
Commerce Commission, the Civil
Aeronautics Board and the Fed-
eral Trade Commission are sup-
posed to protect the public inter-
est but have been dominated by
BOOGIE BAND }
CHARLIE CHAPLIN FESTIVAL
Winner of this year's Special Academy Award
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1972
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