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April 04, 1978 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-04

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, April 4, 1978-Page 5

Park probe
(Continued from Page 1)

implicates 30

Rep. John Breaux, D-La., $5,000Ain
1972. Park said he gave a check in that
amount to Gordon Dore, a friend of
Breaux, and did not know who actually
cashed the check even though it was in-
tended for Breaux.
Rep. William Broomfield, R-Mich., a
$1,000 check in 1970, later sent back to
Park.
Rep. Kika De La Garza, D-Tex., $500
in 1970.
Louisiana Governor Edwin Edwards
-Park said he gave a total of $25,000 as
follows: $20,000 in 1971, including $5,000
to Edwards, $5,000 to his brother
Marion, $10,000 to Edwards' wife
Elaine, plus $5,000 more in 1972 to Ed-
wards.

Rep. Thomas Foley, D-Wash., $500 in
1970.
Former Rep. Peter Frelinghuysen,
R-N.J., $500 in 1970; later returned to
Park.
Former Rep. Nick Galifianakis, D-
N.C., $500 in 1970 and $10,000 in 1972.
Former Rep. Cornelius Gallagher, D-
N.J., $13,000 in 1970; $59,000 in 1971,
$19,000 in 1972. All in addition to a
$250,.000 loan Park said he made to
Gallagher in 1975. Park said Gallagher
repaid about $120,000 of the loan and
that he "forgave" the remaining
$130,000.
Former Rep. Seymour Halpern, R-
N.Y., $500 in 1970 and again in 1971.
Former Rep. Richard Hanna, D-
,Calif., a total of about $262,226, in-

cluding $96,226 in business payments
spanning the period 1969-75.
Former Rep. Larry Hogan, R-Md.,
$500 in 1970.
Former Rep. Albert Johnson, R-Pa.,
$1,000 in 1974.
Former Rep. Thomas Kleppe, R-
N.D., $500 in 1972.
Former Rep. Donald Lukens, R-Ohic
- about $500 in 1968 and again in 1970.
Sen. Spark Matsunaga, D-Hawaii,
$500 in 1970 and $1,000 in 1972 when still
serving in the House.
Rep. John McFall, D-Calif., $1,000 in
1972 and $3,000 in 1974.
Formey Rep. William Minshall, R-
Ohio, about $5,000 in 1970, $1,000 in 1971,
$15,500 in 1972 and about $10,000 in 1973.
In addition, Park said he gave Minshall
.about $25,000 to be contributed to the
Nixon presidential campaign in 1972.
Former Rep. Chester Miza, R-Kan.,
$500 in 1970.
Rep. John Murphy, D-N.Y., $500 in
1970.
Former Rep. Otto Passman, D-La.,
$72,000 in 1972, $103,000 in 1973, about
$70,000 in 1974-75 and about $2,000 in
1976, for a total of about $247,000.
Rep. Edwwar Patten, D-N.J., $500 a
year from 1970-76 for a total of $3,500.

Rep. Melvin Price, D-Ill., $500 in 1970.
Former Rep. John Rarick, D-La.,
$1,000 in 1974.
Former Rep. John Rooney, D-N.Y.,
$2,000 in 1970 and again in 1972.
Rep. Edward Roybal, D-Calif., $1,000
in 1974.
Rep. Frank Thompson, D-N.J., $100
in 1970.
Rep. Morris Udall, D-Ariz., $300 in
1970.
Rep. Charles Wilson, D-Calif., a
$1,000 "wedding present" in Korean
currency later converted to U.S.
dollars.
Robert Reveles, an unsuccessful
candidate for the House, who was given
$300 in 1970.
Robert Reveles, an unsuccessful
candidate for the House, who was given
$300 in 1970.
Philip McMartin, another unsuc-
cessful congressional candidate, who
received $1,000 in 1970.
In a 37-28 victory for Oakland over
Kansas City on Oct. 3, 1977, Ray Guy
of the Raiders did not punt in a game
for the first time in his high school,
college and pro career.

Carter tells S. Africa:
Accept Namibia pact,

MONROVIA, Liberia (AP) -
President Carter, winding up his
history-making Third World tour
yesterday, warned South Africa that
failure to accept reasonable inter-
hational proposals in Namibia could
lead to serious trouble with the United
States.'
Carter returned home from Lagos,
Nigeria, after a four-hour stopover in
Liberia. His trip was the first official
visit by an American president to black
Africa.
CARTER, WHO left Washington
seven days ago, also went to Venezuela
and Brazil.
"I though it was a great trip," he
said, summing up the 14,575-mile jour-
ney with his wife, 'Rosalynn, and their
10-year-old daughter, Amy. "Much bet-
ter than we had anticipated in every
way."
Carter's most enthusiastic welcome
came in Liberia, where the government
declared a holiday and tens of thousan-
ds - men in western garb, youngsters
in dashikis and bare-breasted women in
colorful skirts - cheered, waved palm
fronds and danced in the streets.
"THE CROWD has gone wild,"
shouted an announcer on Liberian,
radio. "There is absolutely no control.
This is impossible."
Amy .stood in her father's limousine
with its top removed and waved. The
President stood from time to time and
waved, too.
Speaking'. about- the Namibia
situation, Carter told reporters on his
flight to Monrovia that if the South
Africans "reject a reasonable proposal
and move unilaterally, it would be a
serious indication of their unwillingness
to comply" with the views and
decisions of the world community.
SUCH ACTION by South Africa, Car-
ter' said, was "one thing that can,
precipitate a more serious difference
between us and South Africa."
The United States and four other
western powers are trying to negotiate
peaceful South African withdrawal
from Namibia, the black nationalist
name for South-West Africa, where the
black majority is held under white
South African rule in open defiance of
the United Nations.
The President, in his warning to
South African Prime Minister John
Vorster, did not say what action the
United States might take.
VORSTER said in Cape Town, South
Africa, that he would study the full text
of Carter's speech before commenting.
U.S. rejection of a total economic
embargo against South Africa was one
of the key differences that developed
during the President's talks with
Nigerian leader Olusegun Obasanjo.
"I think he (Obasanjo) would be

much more aggressive in a total em-
bargo against South Africa," Carter
said.
OBASANJO TOLD Carter late Sun-
day in an exchange of toasts at a state
dinner in Lagos that he was deeply con-
cerned about "foreign collaboration
with the South African regime, par-
ticularly in economic and military mat-
ters."
This was seen as a direct reference,
with Carter at his side, to the American
unwillingness to support a tougher in-
ternational arms and economic em-
bargo against South Africa.
Several times in Lagos and in
Monrovia, the President called for "an
Africa free from military involvement"
by non-African nations. That was
another point of disagreement with
Obasanjo, who, Carter said, was less
concerned about Cuban and Soviet ac-
tivities in Ethiopia than the United
States.
CARTER SAID Obasanjo's prime
concern was that existing borders in
Africa be rigidly respected. This
clearly implied that the Nigerian leader
sided with Ethiopia against Somalia in
the Ogaden war.
Liberian President William Tolbert
sounded somewhat vague about the
matter.
"We would urge a" positive American
policy of creativity which would inhibit
rather than prevent or bewail the oc-i
currences of external subversion and
armaed ntervention, particularly bet-
ween proxies of thesuperpowers, he
said during lunch with Carter in
Monrovia.
BUT CARTER apparently took
Tolbert's statement to be support for
his anti-Cuban, anti-Soviet position.
Citing Tolbert's toast, the American
President replied that they shared a
common view.
"We want to see outside military for-
ces and outside influences depart,"
Carter said, especially from Angola
and the Horn of Africa, where Cuba and
the Soviet Union have sent troops and
advisers.
Carter and Obasanjo found common
ground in the search for peaceful
solutions to black nationalist
aspirations in both Namibia and in
Rhodesia. On the latter, Carter an-
nounced two new meetings to be held to
try to bring black majority rule.
Hairstyles
to please
Long or Short
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The Department of Philosophy
is pleased to announce the
B
1978 Tanner Lecture
Speaker: SIR KARL POPPER
Title: THREE WORLDS
Time: Friday, April 7, 8 p.m.
'Place: Rackham Amphitheatre
the lecture is open to the public
FREA KED AOTFIAS
Do You Fear
-freezing or blanking on exams?
-not being able to concentrate on studying cause you're
scared?
-not enough time to get everything done?
If Yes, Attend On
SATURDAY PRL8,12:30-3:30
THE
Prepring For finals 1Worksh op
offered by
The Peer Counselors In Academic Anxiety
Reduction of Counseling Services
LEARN
-relaxation techniques
strategies to efficiently manage remaining time for
papers, exams, projects
-coping with the pressure of finals.
REGISTER NOW!
For further information and to sign up, come to the
University Counseling Services, 3rd floor Michigan
Union. 764-8312.
Michigan Daily Clasifieds
Bring Results!-Call 764-0557

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