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July 26, 1980 - Image 13

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1980-07-26

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ly-Saturday, July 26, 1980-Page 13
Bush say
talks are
Bush, meeting with Republican
presidential candidate Ronald Reagan,
said yesterday he has no interest in
trying to "redefine the Constitution" in
developing the proper role for a vice
Reagan compared the still evolving
Reagan-Bush relationship "to
president and executive vice
president" in private business.
BUSH SAID, "I'll have a lot to do" if
Reagan has confidence in him. Reagan
quickly offered, "He'll have a lot to
Reagan predicted that President Car-
ter would conduct a campaign of per-
sonal attacks against him. "I expect the
worst. I won't be surprised if there are
personal attacks," he said.
At a joint news conference following
two days of campaign strategy
sessions, Reagan and Bush both said
the meetings were harmonious and that
they expected to work together comfor-
REAGAN ALSO said he had no
regrets about the negotiations last week
to entire former President Gerald Ford
to be his vice-presidential running
mate. But Reagan sidestepped
questions as to why a planned step-by-
step summary of those negotiations will
not be released by his campaign, saying
he did not know whether there were any
papers remaining from those
"That's behind us," he said of the
negotiations with Ford. "'I think there
were great distortions and rumors that
ran rampant for a while. From the very,
first he (Ford) was uncomfortable with
the idea."
On another topic, Reagan said he
would have no additional comment on
President Carter's brother Billy's
dealings with the Libyan government
until a special congressional in-
vestigation is completed.
"You can't confine the relatives of
elected officials not to have careers of
their own," Reagan said.
Reagan and Bush spoke only in
general terms about what kind of
strategy for the fall campaign may
have been developed in their meetings.

Supporting Anderson
Actor Ed Asner from the television series, "Lou Grant," grips Independent presidential candidate John Anderson during
a rally for Anderson in Los Angeles, Thursday.
W i
Waling quot as down;

BRIGHTON, England (AP) - The
nations of the International Whaling
Commission were negotiating lower
annual catch quotas for some species
yesterday, and many believe that all
commercial whaling may be banned
worldwide within five years, the U.S.
representative to the commission
Earlier yesterday, a half-dozen
"save-the-whale" activists staged a
dramatic demonstration in black hoods
and bloodstained white robes outside
the IWC meeting site to protest the 24-
nation commission's failure to approve
a three-year prohibition on sperm
whale hunting.

THE PROTESTERS chained them-
selves briefly to a sidewalk barrier out-
side the conference hotel. Pinned to
tlfeir robes were the flags of the six
nations whose negative votes Thursday
prevented approval of the sperm whale
ban - Canada, Chile, Iceland, Japan,
South Korea and the Soviet Union.
Conservationists say the world's
sperm whale population is threatened,
but major whaling nations maintain
there is no evidence of this.
U.S. Whaling Commissioner Richard
Frank, emerging from the quota
negotiations of the IWC's technical
committee yesterday, said it was
"moving towards smaller quotas for

the next year."
BUT HE ADMITTED that in several
instances the negotiators still were
deadlocked after five days of tough
"There will be smaller quotas in
minke and sperm whale hunting and in
some of the other species, and the
United States delegation is moving a
proposal to ban the hunting of killer
whales by factory ships, that is, pelagic
(deep-sea) hunting of killer whales in
the Southern Hemisphere."
Conservationists accuse the Soviet
Union of catching 850 killer whales by
factory ship in the Southern
Hemisphere this year, when the quotas
supposedly allow only 24 killer whale
Frank said there was a general
feeling that it was possible to phase
down whale hunting so that, "while it
still remains economically viable to
continue whaling, it becomes less wor-
thy for expansion, and not worthy of
whaling at all ina few years' time."

Carter allies tied to
Anderson smear plot
(Continued from Page l )
but federal statutes prohibiting use of pointees "are using their time to pass
the civil service or federal office out election propaganda, I think the
political purposes. American people ought to know about
buildings for it," Anderson said.
"Frankly, I'm a little surprised NEUMAN SAID the material ap-
they're not more sophisticated about peared to be the same as a document
how they get information out," Coyle prepared for state party leaders who
said. came to Washington early last month
At a news conference in San Diego, for a strategy session and pep talk from
Anderson said the distribution of the the president.
materials is evidence that Carter's He said it was intended as an "inter-
campaign strategists were taking his nal document, not prepared for public
own candidacy seriously. release," but conceded it should have
He said the documents provide a carried the disclaimer statement that
"very distorted picture of a voting appears on most campaign literature to
record of almost 20 years in the House comply with federal law. He
,of Representatives." acknowledged "that did not occur"
If Carter administration political ap- with the anti-Anderson paper.

CALL 763-4187 (for info)
THIS Mon, Wed 1-3 and Tue, Thur 11-3

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