100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 13, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1980-05-13

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

The Michigan Daily

Vnl XC. N .4-S

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, May 13, 1980

Ten Cents

Sixteen Pages

Budget for
1981 wins
approval
of Senate

WASHINGTON (AP)-The Senate
approved a $613.1 billion balanced 1981
budget last night, but last-minute spen-
ding hikes raised new doubts about
whether Congress will actually
eliminate the federal deficit for the first
time in 12 years.
The vote on final passage was 68-28,
with 49 Democrats and 19 Republicans
voting for the budget while six
Democrats joined with 22 Republicans
in opposing it. The budget for fiscal
1981, which starts Oct. 1, now goes to a
House-Senate conference committee.
BEFORE APPROVING the defense-
oriented budget package, the Senate
voted to restore money for Saturday
mail delivery, boost veterans spending,
keep federal law assistance grants

AP Photo
LUIS LANGEL AND his son Armando share a quiet moment yesterday before
undergoing immigration processing in Key West, Fla. Langel and his son were
lucky; another Cuban refugee among the thousands streaming into Florida
was arrested and charged with skyjacking. See story, Page 13.

Kelley rules Anderson's
name must stay on ballot
L G -a bican officls sid yeter- surprise in light of earlier indications he would rule Anderson
LANSING IUPI)-State Republican officials said yester- off the ballot.
day they will go to court to keep independent John Anderson The Bush campaign-admittedly trailing frontrunner
off the state's May 20 primary ballot, challenging Attorney Ronald Reagain in Michigan despite the backing of Gov.
General Frank Kelley's ruling that his name must appear. William Milliken-was openly rooting for Kelley to go the
Kelley's ruling, issued earlier in the day, was a blow to other way.
George Bush backers who fear Anderson will draw precious MILLIKEN, CAMPAIGNING with Bush in Detroit,
votes from their uphill effort. declined to speculate on how seriously the GOP underdog's
KELLEY SAID TBE deadline for withdrawing from the campaign might be affected if Anderson's name remains on
contest had long passed when Anderson asked that his name the Republican ballot.
be removed from the ballot. The Illinois congressman's move The governor said, however, that both he and party of-
to pull out cannot be considered an effort to "correct" the ficials believe Anderson's name should be removed.
ballot, Kelley said. "We believe that it would be desirable for many reasons,
The Democratic official's ruling, issued in a letter to in order to certainly maintain the purity of the process since
Secretary of State Richard Austin, came as somewhat of a See GOP, Pages5

alive and make repeal of President
Carter's oil import fee easier.
While the string of spending votes
technically left the 1981 budget in
balance, the last-minute changes would
require dipping into the $10 billion ex-
pected to be raised by Carter's import
fee.
In proposing to balance the 1981
budget, Carter and congressional
leaders vowed not to use the import fee
which, beginning Thursday, will add
about 10 cents to the price of a gallon of
gasoline.
HOWEVER, IN A dramatic tur-
nabout from its earlier support of its
Budget Committee's belt-tightening
plan, the Senate rejected several of the
more unpopular proposed spending
cuts.
By a voice vote, the Senate agreed to
restore $300 million for Saturday mail
deliveries, paying for that increase by
cutting federal administrative costs an
additional 1 per cent across-the-board,
except for defense.
The 1 per cent cut is on top of a 5 per
cent reduction in t~ bureaucracy
already approved by the Budget Com-
mittee and some observers believe the
new cut is unrealistic.
THE SATURDAY mal amendment
by Sens. John Glenn (D-Ohio) and
David Pryor (D-Ark.) puts the Senate
in disagreement with the House, which
favors elimination of Saturday mail.
Earlier, on a 87-6 vote, the Senate
raised spending on veterans affairs by
.$300 million to $21.3 billion and agreed
to pay for the hike by reducing a
promised tax cut that was to be paid for
by the $10 billion oil import fee.
Ironically, the decision to use the im-
oart fee money followed a 75-19 Senate
See SENATE, Page 13

Desegregation plan struck

Details inside, Page 2

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan