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March 19, 1976 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-03-19

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Friday,. March 19, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Friday, March 19, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine
I ivestigationbegins;~ Senate still undecided about

wwwwo-mommmommo-

Investigationbegis; Senate still undecided about
Callaway under fire federal election panel sI"

sDEADLY.

WASHINGTON (1') - A form-
al inquiry was launched yester-
day into the waiver of charter
airplane regulations for flights'
to a Colorado ski resort partly
owned by Howard "Bo" Calla-
way, President Ford's suspend-
ed campaign manager.
Meanwhile, White House sour-
ces said Callaway is almost cer-
tain to be replaced permanently
by Rogers C. B. Morton, form-!
er Maryland congressman, for-
mer Republican national chair-
man, former secretary of the
interior -and of commerce.
"IT'S ALL a question of tim-
ing," said one White House
source who asked not to be
named.
The charter flight inquiry was
announced by the Civil Aero-
nautics Board (CAB), w h i c h
granted the waivers starting in
1969 to landing sites near the
ski resort.
"The board has no informa-
tion indicating improprieties in
the grant of any waiver or ex-
emptions," the CAB statement
said. "However, the board is
undertaking a review of the
circumstances under which the
waivers were granted."
THE Rocky Mountain News
published an article saying that
Callaway arranged one or more'
meetings between CAB officials
and his brother-in-law to speed
up the charter flight permit.
Callaway, a onetime Richard
Nixonf campaign official and a
former Georgia congressman,
resigned as secretary of the
Army to head Ford's re-election
campaign.
The President, voicing full
confidence in Callaway's inte-
grity, suspended him from that
job last Saturday - at Calla-
way's request, he said - after
reports were published t h a t

Callhway pre
ture Depart
cabinet, to g
ski resort.
A WHITE
said vesterd
renlicing Ce
manent basi
but nothing h
yet."
Ford's pre
Nessen, told
l'wav was a
attorney, Je
30-minute W
Wednesdayi
ard Cheney
stiaff.
Asked if ti
was resistin
him from t
Nessen replii
ine further 1
ter.
AN investi
ed into anot
lawav'Q inte
ed Butte sk
him and1
"gal-h Walt
S"i. Flovd
q-id he is
in'fnrmation
Fnrem t Se(
mit Pertnnio
ontn 7.0()

essured the Agricul-
ment, while in the
grant favors to the
House spokesman
ay the question of
allaway on a per-
s "is under study,'
ias been worked out!

lip
tei
ti
El
fol
by
+pa
wi

WASHINGTON (P)-A wrang- liamentary situation. Griffin said 4 However, Griffin included in
ng Senate admitted defeat yes- party leaders had decided it was his revised substitute a contro-
,rday in efforts to pass legisla-| impossible to bring the measure versial amendment by Sen.
on restructuring the Federal:1 to a final vote before next week. Lawton Chiles (D-Fla.) that
lection Commission (FEC) be- In the Senate, Republicans would bar corporate or labor
re the March 22 deadline set have been battling for a bill that organizations or any group other
y the Supreme Court. would be largely limited to pro- than a political party commit-
After three days of debate, viding for presidential appoint- tee from making campaign con-
arty leaders said the measure ment of the FEC. tributions to candidates. It was
ill be taken up again next Griffin's first proposal to do defeated 51 to 43.

=
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I
i
i

week in a fresh attempt to this failed by one vote on Tues-
ass secretary, Ron break the impasse. day, but the vote against his
newsmen that Cal- . second attempt was more one-
ccompanied by his THE CONTROVERSY is not sided.
rris Leonard, to a ver providing presidential ap- HE ATTRIBUTED this in partC
hie Hoe, metig pointment of FEC members to to the inclusion in his second
rite House meeting comply with the court's Jan. 30 substitute of an amendment by
requested yRich- decision, but focuses on other Sen. Robert Packwood (R-Ore.)
of the presidential proposed changes in the cam- that would require corporations
hameantCpaign finance law passed in and labor unions to disclose ex-
at Calaway 1974. penditures on communications
g efforts to o us t The delay in congressional ac- to shareholders or union mem-
he campaign post, tion will leave the FEC in limbo, bers advocating the election or
ed that he had noth- unable to approve further fed- defeat of a candidate.
to say on the mat- eral campaign subsidies for Griffin said that the revisedj
presidential candidates or to substitute he offered did not
carry out other parts of the include the Packwood amend-
gation was promis- 1974 law. ment.
her aspect of Cal- HE ALSO dropped from the
rest in the Crest- RECOGNIZING this, the FEC new substitute, but the Senate
i lodge owned by voted 4 to 2 earlier in the day put back in, an amendment by,
his brother-in-law, to reject requests from the Sen. Robert Taft (R-Ohio) to
on. Democratic and Republican par- cut off federal funding for any
Haskel M-Colon, ties to advance funds for their presidential candidate who did
not satisfied with presidential nominating conven- not get at least 10 per cent of
abont a tentative tions. the vote in two consecutive state
ce decision to per- J The Supreme Court held that primaries unless he had certi-
on of the ski area the commission was unconstitu- fied he was not a serious con-
ros of federal land. , tionally structured because a tender in the states involved.

MEANWHILE, in regard to
Ok, rrA- L nLiWtLU IU~dran

the FEhus retusai to aavance
campaign monies, Commission-a
er Vernon Thomson said: "ItF
would be imprudent for us to be
splashing out the money they
request," and other commis-
sioners voiced similar opinions.
In a letter to the FEC re-
ceived only three minutes be-
fore it was considered by the
p a n e 1, Democratic National
Chairman Robert Strauss refer-
red to "the peril of our national
political conventions s h o u 1td'
there be any gap in the avail-
ability of payments to cover
convention expenses."
He said the party relied in its:
convention planning on the con-!
tinued availability of the funds.
Robert Carter, treasurer of the:
Republican National Convention,
said his organization was "en-
tering into a number of con-
tractual obligations due, in a
large part, during the second
quarter."

When someone drinks too
much and then drives, it's the
silence that kills. Your silence.
It kills your friends, your
relatives, and people you don't even
know. But they're all people you
could save.
If you knew what to say,
maybe you'd be less quiet. Maybe
fewer ple would die.
What you should say is, "IIl
drive you home." Or, "Let me call a
cab." Or, "Sleep on my couch
tonight."

Don't hesitate because your
friend may have been drinking only
beer. Beer and wine can be just as
intoxicating as mixed drinks.
And don't think that black
coffee will make him sober. Black
coffee never made anyone sober.
Maybe it would keep him awake
long enough to have an accident.
But that's about all
The best way to prevent a
drunk from becoming a dead drunk
is to stop him from driving.
Speak up. Don't let silence
be th* last sound he hears.

I1B0X 2345 A-g
1 ROCKVJ1Li,1ARitAND2M 1
I I don't want to remain silent. I
Tell me what else I can do.
l clt________
mom D offF
DR,,.a ORM

Revised Schedule for Biology 105:
Introduction to Biology
The information in the printed Time Schedule is incorrect. The schedule
that follows is the one that will be used.

The RTocvky Mointain News, in
itq oinvrihted storv, c ioted
1awlaanir nc sv; he "madeq
1nrixrn te)t nmething up"
Tf p nrtl; h mte' tei CllW.
'e ca.;, hQ caw nothing wrona
! i4-Ii hiq ntion so long as he
~~t ~t-nd -"T'll make a
'tran otr two blt imk not
g'nno to go ner there."
T,ke nonthnll teams in four
of tk nn-t five seasons have
Fin;GA with either a 6-5 or a 5-
record.

majority of its members were
appointed by Congress.
Senate action on legislation
to revise the 1974 law bogged
down after a 55-39 vote reject-
ing a substitute measure pro-
posed by GOP whip Robert
Griffin of Michigan.
GRIFFIN tried a third time,
offeringa revised substitute, but
this became entangled in a par-
LIFEWORK presents:
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To Men's Issues-
Weekend Workshop
APRIL 2-4-$30
MICHAEL ANDES, MSW
and JOHN KOEPPEN
*
FOR INFORMATION CALL
668-8882 OR 995-0088

ai~1arCM~vcThefkN
presents
LILLIANrHELLMAN'S
The little fbxe.b
OPENING NIGHT: MARCH 23-8 P.M.
(best seats available)j
ALSO MARCH 24-27

DIVISION 328

Section 001

Section
Section+

002
002
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003

Section 004
004

Section

005
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Section 006
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M 12:00-2:00
Tu 9-10
Tu 3-5 p.m.
Tu 10-11
Thur 3-5 p.m.
Tu 11-12
Thur 3-5 p.m.
Tu 9-10
Thur 7-9 p.m..
Tu 10-11
Thur 7-9 p.m.
Tu 11-12
Th 7-9 p.m.
Tu 9-10
Fri 1-3 p.m.
Tu10-11
Fri 1-3 p.m.
Tu 11-12
Fri 1-3

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p.m.

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Fri. and Sat. sold out
Mendelssohn Theatre

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$2.50

Section

007
007

Box office opens March 20 and 21 at 1 p.m.
763-1085

I. I

Section 008
008
Section 009
009
Section 010
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51

*Reaular use of the lab in Room 2004 is necessary to complete course requirements. It
is open Tues., Wed., Thurs., 1-10 p.m. Students should plan 3 hour blocks of lab time
per week, a pre-lab discussion period on Tuesday and a post lab recitation on Thursday
or Friday. All students must register for Section 1 and also one other section. Questions
concerning enrollment should be directed to Barbara Bowen, 2017 Nat. Sci. Biol. 105
may be substituted wherever Biol. 106 is a prerequisite; those who elect Biol. 105
after completina Biol. 100 will lose credit for the earlier course.

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76-GUIDE is a number to remember
-when you need to krw where to go.
-when university red tape trips you up.
-when classes get you down.r
-when you're lonely or confused.
-when your relationships aren't working out.
-when you just want someone to talk to.
-when you need a referral to campus or com-
munity resources.
we're student counselors and students are our first concern
RDamomhor 7A.. l|11111 111F

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an some of the
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of delivery
mistakes?

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we sent you for THE DAILY?
WE'D LIKE TO TRY TO STRAIGHT-
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