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April 09, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-09

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SHOWS AT 1,3,5,7,9
Ladies Pay 75c Until
6 P.M.
Program Information 662-6264 6 P.M.
WESTERN (Shades of Cat Ballou)

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552




seeond front page

Wednesday, April 9, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three



y The 1969
Will Arrive This Week. Reserve
Your Yearbook Now Before We
Sell Out. Distribution Dates Will
Be Announced.

news today
by The Associated Press and College Press Service
THE NIXON ADMINISTRATION will probably support fund-
ing of the 1969-70 Model Cities program at the same level proposed
by the Johnson Administration.
Presidential press secretary Ronald Ziegler yesterday confirmed
reports that the administration plan's funding of about $750 million
for the program during the next fiscal year.
However, plans reportedly being devised by Secretary of Housing
and Urban Development George Romney would modify the program
in such a way as to give more authority to states and cities.
AN NLF DELEGATE at the Paris peace talks has brushed
aside recent peace proposals advanced by the Saigon government.
Tran Hoi Nam, a deputy chief of the NLF delegation in Paris,
declared yesterday that "nothing positive" was contained in a six-
point peace program outlined by South Vietnamese premier Nguyen
Van Thieu. He also dismissed peace proposals suggested in a news-
paper interview by chief Saigon delegate Pham Dang Lam.
The South Vietnamese have suggested free elections which would
be held in South Vietnam under international supervision. The NLF
would be able to present candidates for office in these elections under




as Hussein meets with Nixon


anotner party label.
Nam's statement was interpreted by some observers as a setback
at a time when substantive negotiations between representatives of
the Saigon regime and the NLF appeared to be nearing.
THE UNITED STATES has presented a new plan for an
international accord to halt production of enriched uranium and
plutonium for use in nuclear weapons.
In a significant shift, U.S. delegate Adrian Fisher told the Geneva
disarmament conference yesterday that the United States is willing
to let the International Atomic Energy Agency police an agreement
on such a halt. Big Four representatives meet on Mideast
For the last 13 years, the U.S. has insisted on a mutual safe- -- - --------------
guard system with American and Russian officials inspecting each DEMO CRA TIC CONVENTION DISORDERS:
other's installations. The Soviet Union has rejected this concept
the grounds that it would amount to espionage.


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-Associated Press


-Hollis Alprt
and Arthur Knight.
Saturday Review



HASKELL KARP, who was kept,.4alive for 65 hours with the
world's first completely artificial heart, died yesterday.
Karp, who received a transplanted human heart Monday in place,
of the artificial organ, died following a cardiac arrest, apparently
brought on by rejection-of the new heart, pneumonia in the right
lung, and kidney failure.-
TELEVISION MANUFACTURERS have not done enough to 1
counter the danger of radiation emitted from color TVs, govern- c
ment experts said yesterday.
A recent Long Island survey showed that 20 per cent of 5,0001
color television sets checked emitted potentially dangerous radiation.
The Surgeon General's office has said earlier that long exposure to
radiation could cause such effects as sterility and genetic damage.2
MAYOR RICHARD DALEY of Chicago suffered his second t
political setback in a month yesterday.
William Singer, a young liberal Democrat, defeated the Daley-
backed organization candidate in a close race for alderman. 9

Chicago police plead innocent;
demonstrators conclude case.

CHICAGO (1P)-Four Chicago po-
licemen pleaded innocent yester-
day of federal charges growing out
of street disorders during the
Democratic National Convention
in August.
The specific charges against the
policemen were violating the civil
rights of demonstrators by mis-
treating them during confronta-
tions convention week.
Three of the policemen appeared
before Judge Joseph Sam Perry
in U.S. District Court and denied

beating John Linstead, a Chicago
Daily News reporter, on the near
North Side Aug. 27.
The judge set April 25 for a
ruling on motions and set May 12
as a trial date.
The other policemen pleaded in-
nocent before Judge James B.I
Parsons of U.S. District Court.
Mayer was accused of assaulting,
Kovin W. Cronin Jr., 20, a student,
on the Southwest Side, several
miles from Grant Park where anti-
war protesters had massed on Aug.

20th CenturyFo,

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lor by Deluxe


Hart criticizes proposed
By DAVE CHUDWIN explaining his opposition to the ABM. from any public concern, we were able t
"We must not, we ought not, common Hart discounted reports that the Soviet count on 45 votes against deployment."
ense cries out that we should not go ahead Union is developing a first strike capability This was not enough, however, and al
ith the deployment of the ABM before that could overwhelm the U.S. in a single most $500 million was appropriated.
:++vner .3..-.vih.- ..c- tQ . cc attack. "AS a result of that money, late in th

i -.
J ' 4



29. Four other policemen are to
be arraigned at a later date.
In a related case, Magistrate
Arthur L. Dunne heard final argu-
ments yesterday in the trial of 13
men andwomen arrested at the
end of the last protest march
during the Convention.
The chief prosecutor, Camillo
Volini, said the protesters became
disorderly and raised the danger
of "a riot or disruption."
The defense attorney, Thomas
Sullivan, called the paraders or-
derly, and declared the police or-
der banning rallies near the con-
vention hall had been hurled "in-
to the teeth of the Constitution."
T h e parade of 2,000 to 3,000
persons, protesting against war
policies and police handling of
demonstrators, moved down Mich-
igan Avenue the night of Aug. 29.
Police and National guardsmen
halted the procession at 18th
Street on grounds that peace
would be endangered if it moved
farther south in the direction of
the convention hall, the Interna-
tional Amphitheatre.
The 13 defendants, including
five delegates from New Y o r k,
walked south. They were arrested
on disorderly conduct charges.
On Aug. 28, Sullivan said, Po-
lice Supt. James B. Conlisk had is-
sued a directive against assemblies
near the convention hall - an or-
der Sullivan called "a political,
rather t h a n a police, decision."
This, he said, "suspended consti-
tutional rights."
"The gut principle," he submit-
ted, "is to what extent police must
investigate the circumstances be-
fore they tell people to stop."
"If you find the defendants not
guilty," he said, "Y o u will im-
prove law inforcement."
Magistrate Dunne, who is hear-
ing the case without jury in Cir-
cuit Court, plans to announce his
decision Monday. The trial began
Feb. 27.

By The Associated Press
Violence broke out at two points
in the Mideast yesterday, while
Jordan's King Hussein met w i t h
President Nixon in Washington
and diplomats met at the United
Nations in search of a viable
peace formula.
Lord Caradon, British delegate
to the four-power talks in N e w
York, declared that "lots of pro-
gress" was made during the 3% -
hour secret session yesterday. He
did not elaborate.
The aim of the four-power talks
has been to reach a consensus
among the United States, the Sov-
iet Union, Britain and France on
what would be an acceptable so-
lution to the Mideast question.
Israel, however, has declared her-
self opposed to any "imposed"
solution not achieved by the par-
ties themselves.
The Arabs are hopeful that the,
new Administration in Washing-
ton will have a more favorable at-
titude toward them than h a v e
previous American governments.
So, the Hussein-Nixon confer-
ences are considered to be of ut-
most significance.
The President greeted Hussein
warmly, describing the Arab mon-
? arch as a man of "courage, wis-
dom and moderation." Hussein
has warned repeatedly that tie
is running out in which to find a
Mideast peace formula.
"I really hope we will move in
a direction of a just and honor-
able peace in this explosive situa-
tion fraught with danger" said,
Hussein yesterday.
The danger of the situation was
again demonstrated during two
clashes between Arab and Israeli
forces. One clash occurred with
rocket and air attacks on civilian
targets at the head of the Gulf
of Aqaba. The Israelis claimed
that Arabs rained rockets from the
Jordanian port of Aqaba on the
nearby Israeli port of Elath and
that in reprisal Israeli jets struck
at the Arab port. Al Fatah, the
Arab commando organization, ac-
cused Israel of sending its planes
over first, and claimed that Arab
troops -shelled in retaliation.w
Shortly afterwardra large-scale
battle erupted between Israeli and
Egyptian forces entrenched along
the Suez Canal, from El Qantara
in the north to port Suez in the
A United Nations-arranged
cease-fire finally ended the shoot-
ing, but nine hours later another
artillery duel erupted.
New Detroit
plans probe
New Detroit, Inc., has promised
to investigate charges by a Repub-
lic of New Africa leader that police
deliberately shot three of the four
persons wounded in the New
Bethel Church shooting.
The incident occurred after a
white policeman was gunned down
March 29. Minutes later, police
stormed the church where a meet-
ing of the black separatist Repub-
lic of New Africa group was end-
ing, and arrested over 100 persons.
The charges were made in a let-
ter from Republic of New Africa
first vice president Milton Henry
to New Detroit president William
T. Patrick Jr.
New Detroit, Inc. was formed
out of the New Detroit Committee,
which was -initiated in 1967 to
study the causes of the Detroit
July riots.

sitting aown witn he t ussians to scuss
arms control," Michigan Sen. Philip Hart
said yesterday.
Speaking to over 100 students in the
Lawyers' Club Lounge, the pemocratic
senator promised "extended discussion" of
the proposed Safeguard anti-ballistic mis-
sile system when it reaches the floor of the
"Even Southerners rarely admit they are
filibustering; certainly no Northerner
would," explained Hart. "But an extended
discussion of a thing as complex as this
is warranted and there will be such a dis-
Hart added, however, that he would not
favor preventing the Senate from voting
on the measure after "a very complete
"It is really folly when the Russians
have extended to us an open invitation to
sit down and discuss with them the re-
duction of nuclear arms to begin deploy-
ment of a new defense system," said Hart,

"The question is whether our retaliatory
strike capacity is adequate," explained
Hart. "Everybody, except (Defense Secre-
tary Melvin) Laird on every other Tuesday.
says it is."
Hart said he respects those with tech-
nical training who support the ABM but
pointed out they are not infallible.
"Since World War II the military has
sold Congress with over $22 billion worth
of equipment that has either been obsolete
before it was deployed or didn't work,"
claimed Hart. '
Earlier in his remarks, Hart detailed the
history of the ABM controversy. He said
late in 1967 former Defense Secretary
Robert McNamara was pressured into rec-
ommending a Sentinel ABM system, sup-
posedly to protect against a future Chinese
Communist threat.
"In the spring of 1968 there were four
roll call votes in the Senate to delay de-
ployment," Hart related. "Even absent

fall teams from the Defense Department
appeared to measure backyards for ABM
sites," Hart continued.
"Having a nuclear topped missile on the
next street sparked the organization of
citizens commiittees," Hart said.
When the Nixon administration came
into office, deployment of the ABM system
was temporarily halted. Last month Presi-
dent Nixon announced a modified Safe-
guard system, supposedly to protect mis-
siles sites.
Hart disputed the contention that the
Safeguard system would be capable of de-
fending against an enemy attack on mis-
sile silos. He said the system depends on
a sensitive radar system that is ten times
more sensitive to blast than the ABM mis-
siles themselves.
Hart reported that a student organ-
ization against the ABM will be announced
latey this week and urged students to join

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proudly announce

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Isingers."-Carl Sandburg
TICKETS: $5.50, $4.50, $3.50, $2.50. Available at Ford Audi-
torium, all Grinnell and J.L. Hudson stores, Wayne State University
and University of Detroit. Student Discount of $1.00 per ticket at
each price level for tickets purchased at Wayne State University or
University of Detroit
Mail orders should include self-addressed, stamped envelope
Auspices: American Civil Liberties Union


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