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June 24, 1972 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-24

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Saturday, June 24, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven '

Saturday, June 24, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

Nixon signs ed bill

Bremer asks federal charges
dropped in Wallace shooting

(Continued from Page 3)
The aid-,to-intitutions p r a -
vision dintibutes funds on the
basis of a formula taking into
consideration the number of stu-
dents receiving basic grants and
the total amount of other fed-
eral student aid being distributed
at each institution.
If funded to operate at their
maximum level the basic grant
and institutional aid provisions
would require about $1 billion a
year each. They are not ex-
pected to receive such amounts,
at least in the next year or
two, which will greatly scale
down their scope.
The bill also provides an emer-
gency fund of $40 million for one
year that can be used by the
Commissioner of Education to
help colleges in immediate and
severe financial distress. Col-
leges would also be eligible for
payments of up to $300 f o r
each veteran of the armed forc-
es in enrollment.
Another major departure in
the bill is the establishment of
a National Institute of Education,
patterned after the National In-
stitutes of Health, to support re-
search into the learning p r o -

cess.
Community colleges will re-
ceive a big financial boost under
the bill. A total of $275 million
over the next three years will
be available for their establish-
ment and expansion.
At the elementary and second-
ary level, the bill authorizes $1
billion a year for two years to
help those that are desegregat-
ing. The money can be used for
remedial education, teacher
training or any other programs
that would smooth the desegre-
gation process, including the pur-
chase and operation of buses if
local school officials voluntar-
ily request funds for that pur-
pose.
A new program designed to
meet the special education needs
of Indian children is established
by the bill. '
Vocational education programs
will be given increased funding,
new programs setting up courses
in ethnic heritage studies a n d
consumer education are author-
ized and a number of existing
higher education programs are
extended for three more years
by the bill.

BALTIMORE, Md. (P) - Ar-
thur Herman Bremer asked yes-
terday for dismissal of federal
charges arising out of the at-
tempted assassination of Ala-
bama Gov. George Wallace on
the grounds adverse publicity
had prejudiced his right to a
fair trial.
The request was contained in
six motions filed by his court
appointed lawyer, Benjamin
Lipsitz, with the U.S. District
Court, where the 21-year-old
suspect is scheduled to go on
trial July 17.
Bremer also contended that
the indictments were based on
vague and arbitrary statutes.
that as an indigent he was not
indicted by a grand jury of his
peers and that prosecution of
the federal charges would place
him in double jeopardy with
state criminal proceedings also
stemming from the shooting.
No date was set for a hear-
ing on the motions. Under nor-
mal court procedures, U.S. Atty.
George Beall would have five
days to reply.
The former bus boy and school
janitor from Milwaukee is ac-
cused in the federal indictment
of shooting Wallace and Secret
Service bodyguard Nicholas
Zarvos May 15 and two counts
of violating federal gun laws.
Maryland authorities, who
say they will start their trial
July 12, accused Bremer of as-
saulting Wallace, Zarvos and
two others wounded at a Laurel,
Md., shopping center, and vio-
lating the state handgun con-
UN council meets
on Mideast flareup
(Continued from Page 3)
and yesterday and said the sit-
uation endangered Lebanon's
peace and security.
Tekoah asked that the coun-
cil consider "continuous armed
attacks, shellings, sabotage, in-
cursions, murders, act of air
piracy and other acts of terror
. . . perpetrated from Lebanese
territory agaisnt Israel."

trol statute.
A motion to delay the start of
the state trial is pending in
Prince Georges County Circuit
Court.
In Friday's motions, the de-
fendant argued that "wide-
spread and intensive publicity"
locally and nationally had pre-
judiced the public and prospec-
tive jurors against him.
The "uncomplimentary and
derogatory" news articles and
editorials prevent the holding
of a fair trial, the motion al-
leed.

As a backstop to the motion
for dismissal of the charges,
Bremer asked the federal court
to, at least postpone the trial
until after the state proceed-
ings.
Bremer further contended
having to defend himself almost
simultaneously in two jurisdic-
tions would deprive him of due
process.
Bremer is being held under
FBI guard at the Baltimore
County jail in suburban Tow-
son. His combined federal-state
bail is $400,000.

Harvey holds campaign
'kick-off,' attacks News,

From
the Master
of Shock...
A Shocking
Masterpiece!
A deadly new
twist from the
original Hitchcock.

(Continued from Page 1,
Circuit Judge Sandorf Elden,
County Clerk Bob Harrison,
Ray Gentry, local AIP chair-
man and even Undersheriff
Harold Owings - Harvey's pro-
bable Republican opponent in
the fall.
There was no mistaking this
for the local - in Harvey's
lingo - "weirdo" convention.
Tri - color streamers floated
from the ceilings, longhair was
uncommon, although suits were
very in, tiny American flags be-
decked the tables and at the
head table were special treats-
toy donkeys and elephants so
that - as the sheriff pointed
out - "no one would feel left
out."
Harvey explained his decision
to join AIP. By not running as
a Democrat he avoids the pri-
mary and is "automatically in
the general election." I want
the people in Washtenaw Coun-
ty - all of them - to decide,"
he said.
Harvey came down strongly on
the Ann Arbor News, local Dem-
ocratic leader George Sallade
and former sheriff's deputy Fred
Postill. Postill is a candidate for

the Democratic nomination for
sheriff.
Following Harvey's announce-
ment of his AIP candidacy, the
Ann Arbor News ran an editorial
calling the decision "political
suicide." Sallade took a similar
view, and added that the local
Democrats were pleased that he
had left the party. Harvey cri-
ticized Postill, whom he fired,
for a reputed allegation that
Harvey's department is corrupt.
Speaking on conditions at the
county jail, Harvey admitted the
facility is old and hard to work
with. He said that plans for a
new jail are "in the works," and
he repeated and modified his
statement that "it's no Holiday
Inn."
A suit on behalf of the jail's
inmates is pending against Har-
vey.
When Harvey had finished his
brief speech, his campaign co-
chairman DeWight DeRoo re-
minded the group that they
should vote for Harvey to "keep
Washtenaw County from going
to pot."
The tables were cleared, the
band perked up and the guests
forgot about politics and began
in dance.

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S. Viets, U.S. bombs stymie
eommunist offensive on Hue

(Continued from Page )
out one tank, the command
said.
Eight-jet B52s bombed com-
munist positions extending from
the river front to the A Shau
Valley, 25 miles southwest of
Hue, the former imperial capi-
tal.
Sources said a main objective
was to forestall any attempt by
the North Vietnamese to launch
coordinated attacks on Hue from
their river strongholds in the
north and valley bases in the
west near the Laotian border.

The strikes also could be a
softening-up effort in advance of
a new spoiling operation by
South Vietnamese ground troops
to retake Quang Tri Province,
informants said. The country's
northernmost province fell to the
North May 1 and there has been
no attempt to recapture it al-
though President Nguyen Van
Thieu said last Monday he has
ordered a campaign to regain
lost territory.
One hundred giant Stratofor-
tresses dropped 2,500 tons of ex-
plosives on communist units and

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supply caches along a 30-mile
line from the river through the
foothills and valleys stretching
west of Hue. If the bombs con-
tinue to be dropped at this rate
the total tonnage will equal the
force of the Hiroshima atomic
blast in little more than a week.
U.S. intelligence had indicated
large supply buildups in the tar-
get area, said one informant,
adding, "They reached a maci-
mum point of vulnerability. They
were lucrative targets so we
went after them."
U.S. figh r- mbers flew more
than 210 strikes over North Viet-
nam on Thursday, aimed at the
country's heartland.
Navy pilots using television-
guided bombs reported knocking
out two rail bridges between
Hanoi and Haiphong. Air Force
fliers said their laser-directed
bombs cut a third bridge linking
the North Vietnamese capital
with the Thai Nguyen steel com-
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the Thai Nguyen army supply
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