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March 29, 1972 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-03-29

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 29, 1972

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY

f"

i

Prisoner shot in Santa Clara
jailbreak; Davis trial delayed

SAN JOSE, Calif. (W) - One
prisoner was shot yesterday dur-
ing a jailbreak attempt at the
Santa Clara County jail, near the
site of the Angela Davis trial.
The attempted jailbreak, which
deputies said was not connected
to the trial, caused a one day post-
ponement of the proceedings.
According to Undersheriff Tom
Rosa, three inmates entered the
medical section on the second
floor of the main jail and pulled
knives ,on Sue Kawamoto, a sec-
retary, and Alex Safonoff, a pub-
lic defender.
Rosa identified the dead man,
who was shot at the jail eleva-
tor, as Jacob Zitzer, also known
as Chuck Williamson, a San Quen-
tin escapee and convicted mur-
derer.
Rosa said the other two in-
mates, Norman Lucas and Ted

Guerrero were not injured.
Lucas and Guerrero were taken
to a hospital where doctors de-
scribed them as "in an emotional
state of shock."
After seizing the hostages, the
three inmates had demanded that
the sheriff's department supply
them with a car, Rosa said.
For nearly two hours, Rosa said,
sheriff's deputies negotiated with
the trio who finally ended the dis-
cussions and demanded immediate
freedom, threatening to kill the
hostages.
One inmate demanded, accord-
ing to Rosa, that Capt. Wesley
Johnson give him his gun and
handcuffs. He said Johnson re-
fused and Zitzer threatened to
kill the hostages:
When Zitzer turned around to
walk back into the elevator where
the two others were holding the

Third Ward hopefuls'
face mixed district
(Continued from Page 1) Regarding the possibility of 24-1
Plamondon's party has op- hour day care facilities provided
posed what they consider re- by the city, the candidates were
gressive taxation. She stressed the again apart.
possibility of working at the state Colburn expressed concern that
level to amend the constitution to the city could support such facili-
allow for a steeply graduated in- ties. "I don't think, practically, itt
come tax in the city, can be implemen'ted," he said. c
The only candidate who sup- Free 24-hour day care facilities
ports the increased property tax are viewed by Plamondon as a
is Colburn. He said he would sup- "basic service."
port the tax if there is need for it.b
Another issue which concerns Stoll proposes a day-care plan
residents of the ward is the ex- that would involve extending thet
pansion of scattered-site public services of the school system to
housing. The city already has a children in the lower age brackets.
number of townhouse-type devel- He does not favor city coordina-
opments and there is some ques- tion of the day care idea, however.
tion as to whether or not the prob- City rent control is one question
lem of housing would be better of particular concern to the stu-t
solved by scattered-site housing. dent voters in the Third Ward.
Stoll and Plamondon support Colburn said that he would side
scattered-site housing. Stoll cited with voters on the subject while
commitments made by the Hous- Stoll and Plamondon felt that im-
ing Commission to the plan, while plementation of city rent controls
Plamondon pointed out that the would be difficult, placing moref
plan facilitates integrated neigh- confidence in statewide control.
borhoods. Another primarily student-or-
Opposition to the plan came iented issue is the legalization of
from Colburn who criticized the marijuana. All three candidates
housing commission and its fail- j are in favor of the elimination off
ure "to operate on a business-like laws restricting the use and pos-x
basis." session of the drug.
-l
OH, MY!f
Lions, camels, elephants, and
12-foot-high mammoths roamedt
Alaska 12,000 years ago, National
Geographic says.
*M-L

hostages, he was shot. ,
Deputies then rushed into the
elevator to capture the other in-
mates and free the hostages, he
said.
The murder - kidnap - conspir-
acy trial of Davis was first post-
poned and then recessed for the
day, at the request of her attor-
neys. The defense had been sched-
uled to begin opening arguments.
Report
revealed,
(Continued from Page 1)
set-up within the University where
(financial and academic) problems
can be dealt with confidentially
and where there is responsibility
for providing help.
"More often than not," it con-
tinues, "faculty permit these (dis-
advantaged) students, to remain
at the University, continuing funds;
in what may be a lost cause aca-
demically."
Discussing financial aid pat-
terns, the report reveals that as
no cumulative records are central-
ly maintained, there has been
some "duplication in support, mis-
understanding of needs, . . . and
possibly a depreciation of the total
investment made."
The report also concludes that
the small number of possible can-
didates makes every recruited
black student "more precious than
his other counterparts."
It is not practical, the report
maintains, to permit the 50 per
cent fall-out between admissions
and completion of doctoral pro-
grams, which is typical of some
departments at the University.
Even when diagnostic methods
are available, the report adds,
minority students tend to be wary
of them and often regard them as
discriminatory.
The report also says, "what is
being done in the graduate school
at the present time represents a
good start, but an insufficient ef-
fort."
"It would be useful to pool re-
sources and develop a central unit,
which would coordinate programs
for minority students, develop
policy, p r o v i d e trouble-shooting
service to departments and stu-
dents as needed and replace ad-
hoc opinions on successes and
failures with continuing research
and evaluation," the report main-
tains.

Committee members quit
(Continued from Page 1) comment on his resignation la
All but one of the student mem- night.
bers on the committee have re- ScooyPo.Hrl on
g ed r do e s sSociology Prof. Harold ahnsc
signed or do not attend meetings. si atngth a loti
I wasn't going to waste my time, ing of resigning from the board.
we didn't have any power," saidiThfesinly romthebeard
Paul Johnson, Grad, who attended The only optimistic member
only the first few committee meet- the committee contacted last nigl
ings in the fall.was Sawyer, who is leaving for ti
ocing gy in f.OzziUniversity of Wales in a fe
SociologyhProf. Ozzie Edards weeks.
also said he no longer attends "Sure, it's worth keeping t
committee meetings because of the gether. I wish I could tell y
committee's advisory capacity. something specific we've don
"My original interest in the we've done so much explaining
committee was one of being able he said.
to have a direct effect on the Op- The two administrative member
portunity Program. Because it's of the committee could not b
only advisory, I think I've got reached last night. Cash, who
more important things for my out of town, was also unable to b
time," said Edwards. reached.
Wehrer said committee meetings
were "terribly frustrating experi- North Dakota is the only sta
ences." in the union never to have recor
"We just didn't seem to be able ed an earthquake.
to gather the information we
needed to advise the Opportunity
Program," he explained. "We
seemed to spend so much time go-
ing around and round in circles," IRLEY
Economics Prof. Harold Levin-
son submitted his resignation to
Fleming last week. According to
an informed source, Levinson dis-
cussed Cash's "ineffectiveness" in H ILL AU
the letter. Levinson refused to
AD~lE lilT

st
ion,
of
;ht
he
ew
o-
ou
e,
rs
be
is
be
ate
d-

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2. Loudness contour control.
3. Volume control.
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