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January 16, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-01-16

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Rage Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Ti t -i-, .,. .ri g1'7a

I u auy juruI I I D 1'f I ~-

D

I

Schools to test i
WASHINGTON 'P) - The Nixon administra-
tion wants to look for traces of drugs in the
urine of high-school and grade-school students.
The first such drug-screening program, ten-
tatively scheduled to start Feb. 1 in a Harlem
school with grades five through eight, won't
force any student to submit to testing.
But Nixon's top drug-abuse officials say they
will supply federal "money for a compulsory pro-
gram if some locality wants one.
A spokesman for Dr. Jerome Jaffe, head of
Nixon's Special Action Office on Drug Abuse
Prevention, said he consider civilian drug screen-
ing programs a last resort, but adds "When kids
are dying, it may be time for last resorts."
Jaffee has called for public discussion of ci-
vilian drug screening like the Army's mandatory
urine testing of Vietnam GIs before they return
home. The Harlem project, which seeks $70,000
fromn the Office of Economic Opportunity, is the
first to be tried.
It was planned by the locally elected school
board in Harlem, and according to board chair-,

irine for drugs
man Calvin Alston, no child will be tested unless
permission is obtained from the parents and the
child himself.
If testing turns up signs of drug use, school
officials will inform the parents and tell them
where to find treatment. The child's name won't
be given to police, health officials or anyone out-
side the school, Alston said.
If the parents agree to testing but the child
refuses, the student will be put in a "peer-group
discussion" to explain his refusal to his fellow
students, Alston said. If he still refuses "we let
him alone" he added.
Alston said the test school, Frederick Doug-
lass Intermediate School, has 1,700 pupils, and
that parents of 1,000 already have agreed to test-
ing.
He said he believes the school itself is rela-
tively free of drug addicts. Alston said the pro-
gram is inetnded to find and treat pupils who are
experimenting with drugs before they can be-
come addicted.

BELFAST HIT:
Blasts renew fears
of IRA offensive

I Wter Cami
M~atthau Burnett

BELFAST (Reuters) - Fears
of a new Irish Republican Army
(IRA) bombing offensive in Nor-
thern Ireland arose yesterday
when two more blasts s h o o k
Belfast within seconds of each
other.
A third explosion in the c i t y
center was thought to be the
work of guerrillas. But the army
said later it blew up an unat-
tended car because of fears the
vehicle contained a bomb.
The explosions followed t h e
planting of five other bombs in
the city last week and the week-
end deaths of three policemen by
booby-trap devices in the interior
of the province.
Catholic and Protestant lead-
ers immediately condemned the
killings and Northern Ireland se-
curity chiefs met yesterday to
discuss the fresh wave of vio-
lence threatening to undermine
the British government's peace-
making policies.
Tension returned to the streets
i ii

of Belfast following the 1 a t e s t
blasts. Police closed off the main
shopping street, Royal avenue,
for two hours after receiving a
telephone warning that a bomb
was planted in a large depart-
ment store. But the call proved
a hoax.
The Provisional IRA claimed
responsibility for the deaths of
two of the policemen in London-
derry. Two other policemen were
seriously injured when a booby-
trap bomb blew up their car.
The bombings and police kill-
ings are seen here as a strong
indication that supporters of a
new all-our military campaign
were gaining the upper hand
within the provisional wing.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier (campus area>; $11 local mail
(in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
(other states and foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mall (in Mich. or
Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other
states and foreign)i.

"A COMEDY THAT ~>
W IL L A KE Y OU
LAUGH & CRY, IT
COULD BE THE BIG HIT
OF THE NEW SEASON."ss
-Detroit Free Press
5th HIT
WEEK !
PG

"AN INTELLIGENT
COMEDY WITH SOME
OF THE CLEVEREST
LINES IN YEARS ...
THE SURPRISE COMEDY
HIT OF THE YEAR."
-A.A. News
E DIAL 662-6264
OPEN 12:45
Shows ot 1,3
5, 7, 9 P.M.

FOREST.
FIRES BURN
MORE
THAN
TREES
2

I

11

_r.~ ....x..-_ _ .. ... _. ___ ...__----__-_ ____ _

SOURCE PROTECTION:

Reporter's shield laws
up for Senate study soon

* the
Lion.
In
Wvinter
8:00 P.M.
JANUARY 17-20, 1973
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
TICKETS $2.00,$3.00
MENDELSSOHN BOX OFFICE
Opens 10 A.M., Jan. 15
PRESENTED BY: ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE

4

WASHINGTON (IP) - A Senate
subcommittee plans to begin
hearings Feb. 20 on various mea-
sures to protect reporters from
being compelled to disclose con-
fidential news sources and infor-
rnation.:
Seo}. $am Ervin Jr. (D-N.C.),
in announcing the plans yesterday
referred to the legislation as "a,
means of protecting the people's
right to be informed."
Ervin is chairman of the Sen-
ate Judiciary subcommittee on
constitutional rights. In the House,
Rep. Robert Kastenmeier (D-Wis.)
chairman of a Judiciary subcom-
n'ittee; has announced that his
group also plans hearings early
this year on bills on newsmen's
privilege.
Last June the Supreme Court
held that the first amendment
guarantee of a free press did not
give a reporter the right to refuse
to. testify.. before a grand jury
about information given to him in
__ Ct asfd
Q °
TUES.:
CLEOPATRA
Hollywood's Last Super-Star
Spectacle with
LIZ TAYLOR &
RICHARD BURTON

confidence.
Sponsors of various Senate mea-
sures on the matter say that if
newsmen are forced to reveal their
sources under threat of being
jailed, news sources will tend to
dry up.
"Whatever short-term benefits
may flow from government's re-
liance upon newsmen for evidence
in governmental proceedings, the
long-term threat to the public's
right to be informed about the con-
troversial as well as the routine
it too great a risk to take in a
free society," Ervin said in a
statement.
Ervin, who was among those who
introduced a qualified protection
bill last year, does not plan to of-
fer a measure of his own now. In-
stead, he intends to await the tak-
ing of testimony by his subcom-
mittee.

I

--- I
--- '

Sen. Ervin

The average daily handle at the
racing meet at the annual New
Mexico State Fair is more than a
half-million dollars.
At full speed, a thoroughbred
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an hour carrying 125 pounds or
more on its back.

HOW IS
YOUR
DELIVERY?

I

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Join The Daily
CIRCULATION DEPT.
Come in any afternoon
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1973
PARIS:
SPAIN:
ITALY:

AFTER A GREAT SUMMER 72
STUDENTS ABROAD
Proudly Announces Their

Is delivery o THE DAILY acceptable?
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* * AND IF you want to order THE DAILY for
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DAILY CIRCULATION STAFF

SUMMER STUDY PROGRAMS
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