FridOy, MOy Xl, 19T"
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House votes to put off
auto exhaust standards
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WASHINGTON (AP) - The House handed
the auto industry a major victory yesterday
by voting to delay some auto exhaust stand-
ards for two years and canceling others.
On a 255 to 139 vote, the House approved
an industry-backed amendment easing the tough
pollution controls now scheduled to take effect
later this year on 1978-model cars.
The vote came after the House narrowly re-
jected, 202 to 190, a priposed compromise that
would have given the industry the same initial
two-year delay, but then gradually phased in
the tougher standards required by the Clean
Air Act of 1970.
But Rep. Henry Waxman, (D-Calif.), said auto
companies could have already met the tough
standards if they' had really'wanted to. He ac-
cused them of waging "one of the most incredible
lobbying campaigns that Congress has ever seen."
The action represents a major delay for the
auto standards of the 1970 Clean Air Act. The
law called for a 90 per cent reduction in auto
emissions of three pollutants - hydrocarbons,
carbon monoxide and nitrogen oxides.
THE STANDARDS were originally scheduled to
take effect in 1975 and have already been post-
poned three times, to 1978-year models. But the
industry contends it cannot possibly meet the
THIS COMPROMISE was offered. as an al- standards this year and may never be able to
ternative to a tougher administration-backed pro- achieve some of them.
posal that would have delayed the scheduled Rep. John Dingell (D-Mich.), who sponsored
tightening of the exhaust standards for just 'one the industry-backed amendment along with Rep.
additional year. James Broyhill (R-N.C.), said the rejected com-
But the administration measure faced heavy- promise would have added up to $350 to the
opposition, and House leaders abandoned sup- sticker price of new cars. The measure that was
port for it at the last minute, approved would add about $170, beginning with
The Senate is expected to vote next month 1981 models, he said.
on its version of the amendments, which extend Dingell complained the compromise would have
the tougher standards for just one year. caused autos to be less efficient than those cur
The-House vote came as the members near- rently produced.
ed completion on a revision of clean air rules Rep. Paul Rogers (D-Fla.), chief sponsor of th
affecting automobiles, factories and power plants. bill, said the compromise would still protect pub
THE INDUSTRY-BACKED proposal was also lic health and would acknowledge complaints of
supported by the United Auto Workers and the - the industry that automakers can't meet the
AFL-CIO. The labor unions feared that the tough- standards now set to take effect this year on1978
er standards, requiring more costly pollution con- models.
trol equipment, would have hurt car sales, lead- "We're going overboard" in trying to apease
ing to unemployment. automakers, Rogers said.
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