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May 31, 1972 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-31

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page three St

EXCREMENTAL
High-65S
Low--49
Cloudy, cool,
chance of rain

-7e4--5u2

0

WAnedo Mu S 311972

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN

News Phone:

rvcutcv uuyf Iviuy r , L ,

Senate
approves
lottery Inil
LANSING (A -- The state
Senate passed a bill setting
up a state lottery by a vote
of 25-7 yesterday. The mea-
sure now goes to the House
where similar legislation is
in committee.
The bill passed was sponsor-
ed by S=n. John McCauley (I-
Grosse Isle). who said if the bill
is quickly passed by the House
and signd by the governor. a
lottery could be in effect by
fall.
Sponsors of the bill soy a
state lottery could add $75 mil-
lion a year to the state general
fund. However, detractors claim
the actual figure could be clos-
er to $30 milion.
McCauley's bil wsouTd ive 40
per cent of thoe ross revenus
to the general fund with the
other 55 per cnt being sud to
pay winners and expenses.
The McCauley bill does not
authorize either local lotteries
or bingo gaes by charitable
institutions.
Originally. McCauley's bill
would have allowed for lo-
cal lotteries, unlike a similar bill
bill in the House sponsored by
Rep. Bob Traxler (D-Bay CityE.
The bill passed yesterday al-
so taps Gov. William Milliken as
the man to name an all-respon-
sible commissioner of the lot-
tery agency.
"It's like a pot of gold sit-
ting out there in the middle of
the floor," says one close ob-
server of the lottery issue.
"Those guys can all see jobs
and commissions and patronage
and money, and they all want
to grab hold of something."
The state is allowed to spon-
sor a lottery under a constitu-
tional amendment approved by
state voters earlier this month.
Rep. Ray Smith (R-Ann Ar-
bor) wants lottery revenues
earmarked for the state's capi-
tal outlay program, which in-
cludes all construction and
renovation of state - owned
buildings and facilities.

DEFENSE SPENDIN(G AT ISSUE
IPc GovernHHH debate

BY The Assh Oiated Press
Sens. George McGovern
and Hubert Humphrey last
night faced off in the sec-
ond of three s heduled na-
tionally televised debates.
As in the first session Sun-
day night the two leading
contenders for the Demo-
cratic presidential nomina-
tiort enocentrated on the is-
sues of proposed defense
spendingtax and welfare
reforms and the war in In-
dochina,
The candidates', who sharply
ttoc c each otier Sunday,
sre inse time dionding and
explsising their ott ,iproposals
sand achievements lstnight.
Major differences betwet ti
o vo, t cand'dats ccentered on Mc-
G r ' s r e as to overhal
se testsiit tx system and to
cii: e budget to i.5t
billisss
McCovern ov vrIasserted
the centra -isssue in the cam-
paign is not "the dollar isue of
any one program."
"It is the new politics against
the old," he said, "Everything
I've proposed that. is attacked
as radical seems radical to
those caught in the old assump-
tions and who can't break loose
from the programs that brought
Vietnam, the tax structure and
the welfare mess."
Humphrey termed McGovern's
proposed reduction of the de-
fense budget "excessive." Mc-
Govern, however, insisted that
his plan would provide enough
money to ensure U.S. security.
Humphrey avoided making any
firm defense budget proposals.
although he said a Brookings In-
stitution study suggesting a $12
billion cot is a reasonableplaa.
Be emphasized n ego tia te d
arms reduction to curb spend-
ing, and repeatedly stressed his
long-time support of arms limita-
tions.
"I am no Johnny-come-lately
or neophyte on arms control,"
he said. "I have spent a good
deal of my time in this field."
Humphrey criticized McGov-
ern's tax program that would
eliminate some personal income-
tax exemptions and deductions
for home-loan interest payments.
The Minnesota senator had
said Monday that McGovern's
tax program was confiscatory
and would harm business and
thus cost jobs. He said then that
such a proposal doesn't make
See HHH. Page 7

SEN. GEORGE McGOVERN (D-S.D.) and Sen. Hubert Humphrey
second televised debate last night in Burbank, Calif.
A NN A RBOR HEARING-

n -Asciated Press
(D-IMinn.) pause before their

Senate heroin hill asks for

legal prescriptions to addicts
By PAUL TRAVIS application for prescriptions at In addition to providin
"We must start treating hero- drug abuse service centers. scribed narcotic drug trea
in addiction as a medical prob- These centers would be estab- the proposed therapeutic
lem instead of as a criminal lished in areas "where there is a munity rehabilitation p
problem," six state senators high concentration of drug atthe service centers wou
have proclaimed. The Senators users-"clods:
have introduced a bill calling The bill also provides for: -treatment of any oth
for heroin to be legally pre- _-establishment of prices for ease or defect:
scribed to addicts within the controlled substances (heroin); -development of a soc
state. tdevelopmef ectsci
The proposal would establish -regulation of the manufac- titude which reflects a
a Drug Addiction Service Agen- ture, delivery, distribution, and able patterns of the comc
cy under a nine-person commis- use of controlled substances: -proper diet and heat
sion to be appointed by the gov- and bits:
ernor. -the levy and collection of a -development of work
Drug addicts would make an special tax on heroin. for future employment;a
An open hearing on Sen.
i William Faust's (D-Westland) -educatuon against the
bill was held yesterday at Rack- harnoul and dangeroos
ham Aud. for concerned mem-
bers of the community. MA
Mayor Robert Harris spoke in
favor of the bill saying, "If we
use the same approach that t aI ers
failed with alcohol (prohibi-
tion) it will fail with drugs." By CHRIS PARKS
Other speakers however did Monday afternoon, a gi
not view the bill as favorably, between 40 and 50 marries
Rev. Richard Singleton found ing residents, clad in b
some of the provisions "ques- suits, spent 2 hours on
tionable". versity bus trying to get
Fuller Rd. Pool for a swi
One section of the bill em- Back and forth ,they
powers the agency to appoint passing and repassing th
a special investigator who can versity sponsored pool, a
arrest - without a warrant - they never arrived.
ansoperson violating the pro- Why? That's what a g
number of people includi
posed bill. Beck of the Northwood T
Dr. Edward Pierce urged the Assoc. want to know.
senators conducting the hear- Since last October, Bect
ing to expand the use of meth- he has been trying to ci
the University Transpo
adone rather than providing Department to schedule
heroin. at the pool so that student
Other speakers complained use the University finans
-Oaiy-Oenny usae that the bill does not deal with cility,
erst ro.eoh . After msonths of trying
the root causes of heroin addic- action on his request for a
d hating every minute of it after tion. One even calls the bill "a Pool stop, Beck says, hed
shine. way to shut up the poor." he was making "utterly nc

g pee-
tment,
-com-
rocess
uld ho-
er dis-
ial at-
accept-
unity;
lth ha-
habits
and
use of
drugs.

KING WAVES
bother buses

roup of
d hous-
bathing
a Uni-
to the
Im.
went,
he Uni-
nd yet
rowing
ng Ron
enants
k says,
onvince
rtation
a stop
s could
ced fa-
to get
Fuller
decided
o head-

way going through the system."
According to Housing Director
John Feldkamp, the problems
with stopping at Fuller Pool cen-
ter on "safety considerations."
The Department of Transpor-
tation he says feels the turn into
the Fuller Pool parking lot is too
difficult for buses to negotiate
and stopping in the road itself
is too dangerous.
In an attempt to reconcile the
tenants and the Transportation
Department, Feldkamp is plan-
ning a tour of the area for all
interested parties sometime next
week.
Rather than waiting for 7eld-
kamp's outing, Beck says his
group plans to take "more direct
action against the buses" Sun-
day. Although maintaining he
doesn't yet know what will be
done Beck says "a number of
people have talked about hijack-
ing."

May si
"Just walkin' in the rain" ... and
two straight weeks of glorious sun

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