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May 26, 1972 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

SWIMMY
page three 4#u 1 1nti ihS
r4 Low-52
Sunshine, warmth
Friday, May 26, 1972 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN News Phone: 764-0552
SUMMER FUN E
Day camp to open I)Ombings
By NANCY ROSENBAUM
"Many children don't get the opportunity to enjoy
summertime recreational experiences because their fami-
lies can't afford to send them to camp," says Patrick Tay-
r coordinator for a new summer day camp program. HEIDELBERG, Ge many '
The program is sponsored by Project Community-Ann Bombings in France and West
Arbor's largest student organization devoted to community Germany prompted authorities
services outside the University. to begin investigating yesterday
servcesoutidetheUniersty.whether attacks on American
In the past, Project Community has sponsored several whethng atta ons er
huldings and installations were
projects promoting innovative educational and community pait ol a coordinsted terrorist
service programs involving tutoring and counseling. campaign against U.S. war poli-

r

-Soviet talks
stalled over
trade issue
(Continued fom Page 1)
sources questioned whether this
goal could be met. although they
insisted the ceremony would be
held before Nixon leaves Moscow
on Monday.
Nixon talked trade behind the
Kremlin's red brick walls with
Kosygin and Podgorny, as eco-
nomic experts from both sides
sat in. The atmosphere was de-
(scribed as "businesslike and con-
stroctive."
Yesterday was the target date
for announcement of trade agree-
ments, but negotiators were un-
able to resolve their differences.
The Russians are seeking a
multimillion-dollar grain deal.
as well as U.S. credits for in-
dustrial expansion to meet the
rising demands for consumer
goods in this country.
But U.S. negotiators are re-
ported to have argued that there
should be some settlement of the
Soviet World War II lend-lease
debt before any favorable eco-
nomic deals are reached.
One source said hopes were
fading that any comprehensive
trade package would be signed
before Nixon flies to Kiev on
Monday for an overnight stay
beoejourneying on to Iran.
Butethis source said some inial
trade steps might be taen be-
forenhen, with neg iations con-
tiigon a lower level.
The agreement "On the Pre-
vention of Incidents on and over
the High Seas" was signed in
Kremlin ceremonies by the secre-
tary of the U.S. Navy, John
Warner, and the commander of
the Soviet navy, Fleet Ad.
Sergei Gorshkov, and was hail-
ed by Warner as a "landmark
occasion."
It is the first high level mili-
tary-to-military agreement b-
_ tween the two nations stze
World War II. Details had boen
ironed out 10 days ago during
Washington negotiations.
The pact, which does not re-
quire Senate ratification, ex-
pands upon the multination 1958
Geneva convention and is aimed
at reducing the risk of h i ,lh
seas accidents or incidents.
Though his press spokesman
Ronald L. Ziegler, Nixon hailed
the agreement as a major sp
in finding ways to avoid con-
frontation.
The agreement applies tnly to
military vessels - not fishin
or merchant ships. It requires
military commanders 4o increse
the use of signals, to refrain
from "making simulated at-
tacks" and to keep clear of ships
launching or recovering aircraft.
The pact allows warships to
place craft of the other nation
under surveillance but only at
a distance which avoids the risk
of collision.
Since Nixon arived in Moscow,
agreements on cooperation :11
space, science and technology,
medicine add environment have
been signed. In each case, nego-
tiations had been completed be-
fore the summit began,

This summer's program is di-
rected at underprivileged chil-
dren and children who have
had problems interacting in
large groups.
The canto will be run large-
ly by student volunteers under
the supervision of two coordi-
niators.
The program will be divided
into two three-week sessions
and will meet Mondays through
Fridays.
Only 20 children will partici-
pate in each session. Taylor says
the children will be more com-
fortable interacting in smaller
groups.
Tamarack Park, University
owned property on the outskirts
of Ann Arbor is the planned
campsite. ,
In addition, a nearby lake
will be used for swimming, ca-
noeing and boating. Baseball,
volleyball, and outdoor nature
activities are being planned for
the youngsters.
The kids will also be encour-
aged to cultivate their creative
talents in the arts and crafts
room.
Taylor said the goals of the
program are to provide children
with an organized summer -ac-
tivity, encourage positive group
interaction and to stimulate
free participation in recrea-
tional and athlebi activities.
Loat social workers and prin-
cipals from five Ann Arbor ele-
mentary schools are recom-'
mending children for the piro-
gram.
The first camp session will
begin June 19 and the second
one will end on July 18. The
fee for each session will be
only $5.
Another summer program of-
fering activities to children is
the Athletic Dept. sponsored
sports clinic. The clinic features
workshops in each of several
popular sports-tennis, track,
football, basketball.
University staff members pro-
vide the coaching for this co-
educational program jointly
so red through the city
shool system.

POLICE INSPECTORS search a Paris lavatory room yesterday
after a bomb exploded in American Legion headquarters. It is
thought the explosion may have been set off by an anti-war
group.
Free 4U' _m___oves into
roe o coordination

cies in vietnam.
Explosions damaged the U.S.
consulate and American Legion
headquarters in Paris early yes-
terday, about eight hours after
two huge bomb, went off at the
U.S. Army's European head-
quarters in Heidelberg.
No casualties were reported in
Paris, but the Heidelberg blasts
killed three American soldiers
and injured five other persons.
Strict security regulations
were ordered further tightened
at U.S. and West German facili-
ties amid irdications more ter-
rorist acts were in the offing.
A Frankfurt daily newspaper,
Frankfurter Rundschau, report-
ed it received an anonymous
letter threatening further un-
defined action against "U.S. im-
perialisms" on June 2.
The Paris bombings were
clearly deftied as an antiwar
protest by a group callitg itself
"the Committee of Coordina-
tion." Claiming responsibility for
the blasts, the committee said
it a communique:
"In the din of zillions of tons
of bombs which kill in Vietnam,
what reaction will our attacks
against American offices in Paris
have? Perhaps too much, some
will say. Certainly too little, we
say."

By DIANE LEVICK
Ann Arbor's Free University,
started about five years ago, has
had its ups and downs in terms
of community participation arld
organizing effort.
It seems that for the spring-
summer term Free University
is initiating fewer projects itself
and is acting more in the role
of a community coordinator.
Most of the "classes" are ac-
tually projects already initiated
by other tocat groups or indi-
viduals.
One reason for Free Univer-
sity's more passive role is that
there is no large hard-core of
organizers.
This year's spring-summer co-
ordinator for Free University,
Bob Redmond, says, "A lot of
the classes will be in conjunc-
tion with on-going events and
current resources."
So far about 20 Free Univer-
sity "classes" are organized, but
Redmond expects more to mate-
rialize soon.
Redmond says the official Free
University course list will be

published next week. "Even if
just one person is interested in
something," R e d m o n d says,
"we'll try to arrange a way for
him to find out about it." He
encourages anyone with new
ideas for courses to call him at
763-6834 mornings and nights.
Free University has a desk and
mailbox at the Human Rights
Party office on S. Thayer St.

'U' offers summer stud
opportunities in Europe
By JIM O'BRIEN
This summer students can study in Paris, Florence,
London and the south of France as part of the University's
study-abroad program.
The program, offered jointly with Sarah Lawrence
College, is open to graduate students, juniors, and seniors,
according to John Bowditch, director of the Center for
Western European Studies.
Two of the study sessions will be directed by University
faculty members Professor Guy Mermier in Paris, and Pro-
~ ____ - -fessor Herman Trinkaus in
Florence.
The fate of the Paris session
however is still undecided, as
poor response may cause can-
cellation of several courses. Part
of the problem, Bowditch says,
is that previous study programs
included lodging at the Cite
Universitaire. a dormitory five
miles away from the center of
Paris.
This year students can pick
their own place to live-prefer-
ably in the heavily student
populated Latin Quarter.
Bowditch will teach 'the two
courses being offered in the
Paris program, one on archival
research, the other on French
revolutionary tradition.
The Florence program now iin
its 15th year, is heavily enrolled.
Offering courses in art, history,
and literature of Italy. Courses
are taught in a Renaissance
villa. overlooking the city. Ex-
cursions to Pisa. Siena, and
other Italian cities are planned.
Studies in London will include
e 6 primary, talks to employes a silkscreen workshop, and an
rograms. McGovern spoke about examination of the city in
story, Page 8). British literature.

Defenseless
Sen. George McGovern (D-S.D.), campaigning for California's Jun
of TRW, Inc., many of whom are engaged in defense and space p
his plans for converting defense technology to peacetime use. (See

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