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Allen as its foreign-policy and national-security adviser. Allen, the former assistant to the President for national-security affairs, remains a consultant to the Presidential advisory board on foreign intelligence. He is also a ''distinguished fellow'' of the Heritage Foundation, a conservative research institution with close ties to the Reagan Administration. For all of these august titles, Allen, at 46, is now a man on the periphery of power. While the reasons that Presidential advisers get into trouble vary widely, they may involve lack of judgment often the case , outright larceny rare and past activities that come to light after an official reaches the White House fairly frequent.
Ironically, in Richard Allen's departure was sown the seeds of the stunning resignation of Alexander M. Haig as Secretary of State six months later. Haig got rid of a rival when Allen left, but as part of the shuffle, the power of the President's national-security adviser was restored to its traditional level. Allen had reported to Presidential counselor Edwin Meese 3d. Allen's successor, William P.
Clark Jr. And, by most accounts, Clark's growing power was a key factor in Haig's decision to quit. Other members of President Reagan's inner circle have recently been the focus of embarrassing allegations: A Federal special prosecutor found ''insufficient credible evidence'' to indict Secretary of Labor Raymond J. Donovan or to link him to organized-crime figures. A key witness in the inquiry was found murdered in a car trunk in Lower Manhattan, leaving an untidy loose end to the affair that is still under investigation by the Justice Department and the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
President Reagan has declared that he would ''stick with'' Mr. Donovan, but for how long is a matter of much conjecture. Joseph W. Rockefeller and Donald M. Koll, a California developer, neither of whom seemed to require any immediate interest payments. Canzeri, who was a deputy assistant to the President, also submitted expense claims for the same trips to both the Federal Government and the Republican National Committee.
The Justice Department later absolved Canzeri on both counts, and he reimbursed the Government for his trips. When the storm broke, Canzeri, an old political hand who had worked for Nelson A.