Arfcamat TIMES, Thurt., JunÂ« 13, 1974 Â»Â»vrrriviLLÂ«. The Kisses Go On These finalists In a kissing marathon go Into the 93rd hour of competition, nearing the record of 104 hours. Rep- resenting Texas are Heft) Doris and Duane Buudrcaux from Houston and representing Miami, F'la., are Louise Heath and Vincent Torre, hnth of New Jersey. Torro Is taking a sip from a glass, and Doris Boudreaux is putting an adhesive handage on her mouth. (AP Wirepho(a) For Investigation Delay Congress And White House Blame Each Other By WALTER R. MEARS WASHINGTON (AP) -- Ne ther Congress nor the Whi House appears to be in ar rush for judgment on the im peachment of President iVixon and each blames the other fo delaying the process. So, white a congressiona committee investigates the sues, there is cloakroom dis cussion and speculation abou the politics of the case and th timetable for action. In an elec tion year, politics and timin. are intertwined. It is evident that a Senate im peachment trial, if It comes t that, will coincide with the fa' congressional election cam paign. One White House o f f i c i a l con tended t h a t is what Nixon' critics have wanted all along to have the Watergate issu peak while voters are dccidin^ between Republican and Demo cratic candidates in Oie Nov. elections. The counter-argument in Con gress is iJyit the White House i stalling the impeachment pro ceedings by withholding ev dence, and by pressing th House Judiciary Committee to summon witnesses for p u b 11 testimonv. SPECULATION There is congressional specu lation that Nixon strategist might seek to delay any Scnat vote until affer the elections, on the theory tbat, freed of elec tion pressures, some Rcpubli cans might more easily be wo to the President's defense, i White House official denie there is any such plan, sayin the President simply wants t make his case and put it to House vote. Such a vote is unlikely befor August, and if a House major ily then favored impeachment the case would go to the Senal for a trial that might sta shortly after Labor Day. A Senate source said that o such a timetable, a verdic could be rendered during th current session of Congress, al though probably not before th FAMttYWmClY-JoneU -y ^ U..JT t i^, v Beauty and You: Strategies For Surviving The Son there's ao need lo slocl; if m left of bottiet and tubes." This week Arlene Dahl and FamBy Weekly Women's Editor Rosah/n Abrevaya team up fcr a Special Section--"Summer Survival Guide; TipsYour Looks Cant Live Without." Whether you're on your way to that dream vacation and want to know what to take along in. the way of beauty care or you're staying home, youll find the answers in this report. Learn about the sun and how to handle it, how to exercise your face and read **ne sidelights on cosmetic arch. In your copy of thÂ» ITiulJpr*! Artanu Â£tmn elections. It would take a two- thirds vote in the Senate to convict and thus oust him. If a post-election vote might work lo the President's advantage, a delay into 1975 likely would hurt his cause, since Democrats are expected lo in crease their Senate majority. But at this point, politicians are in uncharted territory, fm- peachment is not an issue [hey hare encountered hc'forc. JULY 15 WINDUP The Judiciary Committee is aiming for a July 15 windup of its inquiry, although some members think it will take longer, and such deadlines have been slipping by since April 3D. While a presidential aide accused Democrats of trying to string out the process, he also said White House lawyers want a chance to call witnesses and present briefs setting forth the Nixon defense lefore the proceedings are ended. Ni.xori askd (lie House panel lo call "live witnesses who can place the existing evidence in perspective, and subject them lo cross-examination under oath" in his latest refusal to yield subpoenaed While House material. That drew criticism from Republicans as well as Democrats. The committee's 17 Republi cans agreed unanimously that. in view of Nixon's refusal to deliver more materials, witnesses should be called lo testify. W h i l e Ihe committee has said Nixon's refusal to supply more tapes and documents slowed its inquiry, the President contends a request from the panel doesn't automatically make something into evidence. Narhanial Rothenberg NEW YORK (AP) Nalh- anial S. Rothenberg, 61, a Zionist leader who negotiated the first $15-million loan for Israel from U.S. banks, died Tuesday. He was counsel for B'Nai Zioh, the American Fraternal Zionist organization which he headed from 1956 Ihrough 1958. Galley Hearing NEW ORLEANS, La. (AP) -Lawyers for former A r m y LI William L. Calley Jr., asked lo day that two federal appeal court judges disqualify Ihem selves from considering wheth er Calley should remain free on bond. The motion asks that Judge Thomas Gibbs Gee and Elher Tuttle step down from th three-judge panel of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeal because of their military back grounds. The two judges, along will. Judge John Minor Wisdom, are assigned to review the U.S Army's appeal of a lower cour order which f r e e d Calley or bail. The motion said Tutlle re tired from the Army as a brig adier general and that Gee, a graduate of the U.S. Military Academy, is a veteran of th Army Air Corps and the U.S Air Force. The hearing was on the dock et as the last case of the day. "An objective decision canno he rendered in this appea when the majority of the pane is composed of men with stron and continuing connection wit the armed services of th United States,"- the motio said. PIÂ«CÂ« Fork, Ljrgt "place Spoon [Soup, Dessert) NorthwMt Ar*an*oÂ» Clinton Senses Feeling Of Helplessness PORT SMITH. A r k . (AP) -111 Cinton of Fayetteville, the "lemocralic congressional nom- le for the 3rd District, said Wednesday that Americans lave a genera] feeling of help- essness about the federal bu- caucracy. He termed the bureaucracy unyeilding, distant and not re- ponsible." Clinton, 27, who is a Univor- ity of Arkansas law professor, aid his victory in Tuesday's Democratic runoff showed that he voters had been responsive 0 his stand that a more effec- Ive Congress was needed. He said he will carry that home though the Nov. 5 gener- 1 election. Clinton said he would run the ame type of campaign against he incumbent. Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt. a Republican, is he did against his three primary opponents. Clinton defeated state Sen. vith 69 per cent of the vote. Gene R a i n w a t e r of Greenwood Clinton said the voters iccded a Congress that would 'stand up and do what it's supposed to, 1 ' He said he would "just stick i the issues." Clinton's primary campaign, which he look nto rural towns as many as hree or four times, never dealt n criticism of his opponents. tie said he would carry on he opposition against Ham- meschmidt in much the same y. Rainwater Finances LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Campaign receipts of $13,119 a n d expenditures of $12,535.71 hrough May 31 have been re- lorted by state Sen. W. E. 'Gene" Rainwater, .who lost-his lid for the 3rd District Demo- ratic nomination for Congress. R a i n w a t e r lost the election to Bill Clinton of Fayctteville. Rainwater said that in the re- Jortmg period of May 24-31 he had received $525 in unitemized onWbutions and had spent 5W3.29 for advertising wooden akes, printing and telephone He entered the reporting peri- $633.29!" 3 CaSh " alancc Â° f AM* mm ttATieMti. W*4?Mf* JMMWM. Â«* 8MHWKW , - Â· Weather Forecast Mostly fair skies are forecast across the nation Thursday. Warmer weather is expected for the Southwest and southern Plains, and slightly hc- low-normal readings are ex- pected from (he Great Lakes (o the Northeast. (AP Wire- photo Map) Bellman Proposes WASHINGTON (AP) -- Sen. Henry Bcllmon wants to a d d Oklahoma's Illinois River to the Wild and Scenic Rivers System to protect it from pollution and development. He said Wednesday the Illinois is being threatened by sewage and fly-ash emission f r o m a proposed power plant at Gentry, Ark,, and by local development that "may soon deface the river's beauty and deny access to the river to thousands whose lives have been enriched by the outdoor recreational opportunities it affords." Bellmon said his legislation, which authorizes a study to de- t e r m i n e if the Illinois possesses- the attributes of a national river, would allow competing interests to be "reconciled locally and systematically." 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