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July 25, 1973 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-07-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE SU1MMER DAILY

age ne
it A tN r acsedWyne
CantI rs i torcuirli Ct abha-
lanof is g fgivrn en t ii
i Ate oiniIn whh cinflict
ietirey ith hiis oath o office
and thr ee iet coi if ethices
The Mlt A excutive hiard said
it rill ask Atteray General
Frank Kf e s c ur the ibtien
Nby I Asan.'
CAIIALAN HELl) a n c a s
cnference recentty to complain
ifter three IDetroit Recarder's
court juries acquitted Hayward
IBriiin nf chargyes if murder and
attempted murder.
The MTLA accused him of us-
ing "unwarranted attempts to in-
fluence and intimidate j u r i e s
with claims of Brown's guilt
when the prosecutor's office could
not convince a single juror of the
36 decision makers in three se-
parate trials."

Ted Allison, a 53-year-old paperhanger from San Francisco poses between two posters of W. C. Fields. Allison hopes to launch a
club career by impersonating the great comedian.

VETO LIKELY:
House begins debate
on impoundment bill
WASHINGTON JP) - The House yesterday took up Congress' bat-
tle with President Nixon on his refusal to spend all of the funds ap-
propriated for various programs.
It opened debate on a bill - threatened in advance with a veto
if enacted - to enable Congress by vote of either chamber to void
presidential impoundment of congressional appropriations.
ESTIMATES of the amounts Nixon has impounded range, according
to definitions of impoundment, from $8.7 billion to $18 billion. The
Senate already has passed an anti-impoundment bill more stringent
in soine respects than the one before the Hlouse.
Opening the argument against the measure, Rep. David Martin
of Nebraska, senior Republican member of the Rules Committee,
contended that it would "not produce the results it purports to ac-
complish" but onl needlessly precipitate a cltish between the execu-
tive and the leislitutre over constitutional separation of powers.
The proper sol lion, \Martin said, is for Congress to reform its own
appr(piriations procedures so as to establish "effective budget control
:is nuu is possible
lEl) BY REP. RichIrd Bolling of.\lissouri, Dem:cratic metibers
of ''e committee gave astr nces that it will move without ,indite
iii, on ludgei reform proposals incorporated in separate iepislutiit.
No final vte on the measure was expected earlier than today.
The bill would require a president who impounded funds to notify
Congress in detail of his action within 10 days. All impoundments
wxiild cease if, within 60 days of notification, either chamber of
C;n;Tress adopted a resolition disapproving the impoundment.
H111E BILL WOULD set a $267.1 billion spending ceiling for the
fiscal year that began July 1. It would authorize cuts by the Presi-
dent to maintain the ceiling, but would prohibit concentration of the
cuts in particular programs, requiring that the reductions be rough;;
proportionate across the board.
Speaking on impoundment, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy ()-Mass.),
said that the 1974 health apropriatiots process "may very- well become
the focal point of a major constitutional crisis between the executive
and legislative branches."

Get to know what you both really like.
What you both really want out of life.
Get to enjoy your freedom together until you both
decide you want to let go of a little bit of it.
But make it your choice.
Research statistics show that more than half of all
the pregnancies each year are accidental. Too many
of them, to couples who thought they knew all about
family planning methods.
Get to know how the two of you don't have to
become the three of you.
Or the four of you. Or...
Pand Parenthood
Children by choice. Not chance.
For further information, write Planned Parenthood,
Box 431, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019.
planned Parenthood is a national, non-profit organization dedicated to providing dT,?
information and effective means of family planning to all who want and need it.
advertising contributed for the public good r04:V*

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