didn 't see
(Continued from Page 1
BL OOM WROTE a flattering letter
to the- Senate committee about
Lance's banking career. It did men-
tion the Lance family'g overdrafts
ind a Justice Department investiga-
tion of campaign overdrafts, but it
did not mention the "cease and desist
Asked why he did not mention it,
B3oom said he thought the Senate
panel knewv about it. But he conceded
under questionion that keeping his
jor was also a concern.
Bloom never did get the govern-
ment job, and it went to John
H eimann, whose, office investigated
At the White House, Powell said his
own judgment on not alerting Carter
about Lance's overdrafts was influ-
'nced by the fact that officials of the
Justice Department, and the comp-
troller's office were quoted as sug-
gesting that such practices were not
unusual in rural banks and that
Lance had stopped making over-
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 13, 1977-Page 7
Kent ruling reversed;
Rhodes to face trial
(Continued from Page 0)
threats and were left to
about the entire matter,"
late court said.
WHILE ORDERING a new trial,
the appellate court said in guidelines
that it should be "less complicated"
and present more clearly defined
issues than the first.
The appellate court refused to
consider an appeal of a request for a
direct verdict on the claim that the.
banning and dispersal of the assem-
bly violated the right of peaceable
"We concluded that from the
uncontradicted evidence of three
successive days of violence involving
students and other young people that
the defendants satisfied the 'heavy
burden' of justifying their decision to
permit no assemblies on the Kent
State campus on May 4," the
appellate court said.
THE APPELLATE court ordered
that in the new trial all claims
against Robert White, then the
president of Kent State, should be
dropped since he had no control over
the actions of the National Guard.
Defendants included Gov. Rhodes;
Sylvester Del Corso, then state
adjutant general; Guard Brig. Gen.
Ret. Robert, Canterbury, and White.,
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled that
the individual actions brought by the
victims or their families should be
heard and ordered the claims com-
bined into a single $46 million suit.
As the trial progressed, some
guardsmen were dismissed as de-
fendants. By the time the jury began
its deliberations at Cleveland on Aug.
22, 1975, the number of guardsmen
named in the suit had dropped from
37 to 25.
Toe Kwon Do Club
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For Info Call:
ASKED IF he now felt Carter himself
had acted' too quickly when he
publicly embraced Lance following
release of the critical comptroller's
report on Aug. 18, Powell said, "I'll
reserve judgmeniton that."
Powell annouinced that a news
conference Carter had planned to
hold. tomorrow will be postponed,
presumably until next week, so
Lance will have an opportunity
be-forehand to testify on his own
behalf beforetthe Senate committee.
Powell said Carter will be able to I~tr t s q i s
Eespond to reporters' questions in
"greater detail and more complete-
ly" after Lance has testified. Federal A 1 boy and his ho
Reserve Board Chairman Arthur
Burns said yesterday he has an open
mind on the possible nee for new UNLUCKY DATE
legislative controls over th banking HOUSTON (AP) - Ken Forsch,
indutry.Houston Astro righthander, has a
Burns, in a speech prepared for thing about July 31st - and no
delivery at a bankers' meeting in. wonder.
Louisville, Ky., said, "It is my On that day in 1975, Ken severely
o bet that generally ig an . sprained his right ankle while sliding
rsob viinto second base in an attempt to
But without mentioning the Lance break up a double-play. On the same
investigation, he said the Fed be- day niA97&, te.siffer.ed abad.muscle
"eves some gaps in supervisory spasm in his right.arm while making
rW? the next-to-the-last pitch in a 9-8
enfarcement power~a propri- victory for Houston over the Atlanta
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