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August 13, 1970 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-08-13
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Page Six

IHE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Thursday, August 13, 1970

9

Thursday, August 13, 1970

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M e
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b O.IS negttetCr* i*. - A ttu
L vit* PioAtiER 9f tt* Q+#we' Cq9 te ti A0u te# ~
By The Asocia/ed Pres
THE SOVIET UNION and West Germany signed a nonaggres-
sion treaty yesterday that leaders of both governments hailed as
the dawn of a new era.
In the czarist splendor of the Grand Kremlin Palace's Catherine
Hall, West German Chancellor Willy Brandt and Soviet Premier Alexei
N. Kosygin signed the pact that renounces use of force and recognizes
the inviolability of present European boundaries. Their foreign min-
isters, Walter Scheel and Andrei Gromyko, also signed.I
Brandt shook hands with Kosygin after the ceremony and said:
"By signing this treaty, I think this is not only the end of an era,
but also a very good beginning,"
* * *
THE NEW CHAIRMAN of the National Governors' Confer-
ence, Democrat Warren Hearnes of Missouri, charged yesterday
that President Nixon's veto of education and housing money bills
is "a political move" to put the blame for inflation on Congress.
Two other Democrats, John Dempsey of Connecticut and Marvin
Mandel of Maryland, also criticized Nixon's move. "I think the word
'inflation' has become an excuse rather than the reason," Dempsey
said.
Also at the conference, Chief Justice Warren Burger told the
governors that unless the states undertake a costly program of prison
reform, the government cannot cope with the problem of crime.
"Correctional systems which do not correct, aggravate the problem
Af crime and public safety," Burger said.
* * *
THE COCA-COLA CO. announced yesterday it has estab-
lished new job classifications and granted wage increases aver-
aging 23 per cent to approximately 300 full-time workers currently
employed in the company's citrus groves in Florida.
The company had announced before a U.S. Senate subcommittee
last month in Washington a program to upgrade citrus workers.
J. Lucian Smith, president of Coca-Cola's foods division, said
farm workers now have been classified as regular employes and they
will become eligible for insurance and retirement benefits Sept. 1.
*
EGYPTIAN FORCES on the Suez Canal breached the five-
day-old Egyptian-Israeli cease-fire yesterday by firing a few rifle
bullets at an Israeli patrol, the Tel Aviv military command said,
An Egyptian spokesman told newsmen in Cairo, however, that the
Israelis broke the cease-fire three days earlier by firing a few shots
at an Egyptian soldier standing guard at the canal.
The Tel Aviv account of yesterday's incident said the shooting
occurred in the central sector of the 103-mile waterway. No Israelis
were wounded and no fire was returned, a spokesman said.,

'DISCRIMINATION BY NON-FACILITATION'

'U'

fails

Receives Re'port i
Ohio Attorney General Paul
Brown (right) talks with Ro-
bert Murphy, attorney in the
Justice Department in Wash-
ington, as they discuss the
huge pile of reports dealing
with the Kent state killings °
during their meeting yesterday
in Columbus, Ohio,
-Associa ted Press
Daily Official Bulletin
Day Calendar
Thursday, August 13
Inst. of Gerontology - Conference on
Aging: "Roles for Older People - Pros-
pects for the 70's", Registration, Rack-
ham Lobby. 8 a.m.
Internat. Center Tea: 603 E. Madison,
4:30 p.m.
Commit. on Institutional Coopera-
tion (CIC) and Center for South and
Southeast Asian Studies:rLecturesaon
Change and the Persistence of Tradi=
tion in India - Padmanabha S. Jaini,
Professor of Indic Languages and Lit-
eratures, "Shramanas and their Con-
flict w i t h Brahamanical Society":
Rackham Amphitheater, 8:00 p.m.
Degree Recital: Austia Besse, piano:
School of Music Recital Hal, 8:00 p.m.
Placement Service
General Division
3200 S.A.B.
Current openings mostly in S.E.
Mich. area, others nationwide:
D~iv. of Voc. Rehab., voc. rehab coun-
selor, prefer black male, MA G&C,
Psych, Soc., MSW, and mini. 1 yr. in
OEO, Model Cities, Comm. Action
Agency, special educ., or counseling ac-
tivities.
Salada Foods Inc., sales rep, for
downriver Detroit area, degree, no ex-
per. necess.
Office of the Atty. Gen. of'Mich., Ex-
ec. sec., prefer male, travel with Atty.
Gen., research and speech prep., pre- {
fer poli. sci., soc. sci., journ. degree.1
Dept. of Commerce, State of Mich.,
financial institutions examiner train-
(Continued on Page 7)j

By ERIKA HOFF
Official policy states that the Uni-
versity does n o t discriminate against
applicants for admission because of any
physical handicap they may have.
However, administration staff in-
volved in servicing handicapped stu-
dents say the University does discrimi-
nate against them indirectly by not ade-
quately providing for their special
needs. This "discrimination by non-fa-
cilitation" effectively closes the Uni-
versity to the severely handicapped, Ju-
dith Brailey of the S t u d e n t Affairs
Counselling Office says.
At present, a n y special accomoda-
tions provided for the handicapped stu-
dent are done on an individual basis.
Ramps and curb cuts have been put in
when specific students needed these to
get to their classes.
The University housing office s e e s
that a student is placed in a dormitory
room that is accessible to him.

to provid
"I feel it is the responsibility of this
office to make available a variety of
housing to each student," Charlene
Coady of the University housing office.
says. However, the physical layout of
the'campus severely limits the housing
available to handicapped students, she
adds.
The first move for a comprehensive
program to accomodate handicapped
students came three years ago. Eliza-
beth Kontny - then in the Office of
Student Affairs - made a preliminary
study of the services being made avail-
able to handicapped students:
Miss Kontny's report was presented
to Acting Vice President for Student
Services Barbara Newell, who then ap-
pointed a committee to prepare a pro-
posal for a comprehensive program for
disabled students.
"As a state university I believe we
have an obligation to make ourselves
available to the handicapped student,"

for

handic

Mrs. Newell says. She adds, however,
that the University should coordinate
its program with existing programs at
Michigan State and Wayne State Uni-
versities.
Handicapped students often receive
substantial stipends from the Michigan
Division of Vocational Rehabilitation,
but this financial support is available
only for attendance at a college or uni-
versity within Michigan.
The study committee's final report-=
issued in May-recommends the Univer-
sity employ a coordinator to direct the
implementation of new and improved
services for handicapped students.
The report did not make specific rec-
ommendations concerning physical and
program changes for the University, but
it did call for the development of a
comprehensive program for the "reha-
bilitation and education" of handicap-
ped students.

"Right now
pause," Mrs. N
plans, howeve
committee in t
ed with coord:
into programs
on a long-rang
Most of the
works with har
there is a nee
accommodate
campus. "Them
meal work goi
However, Jar
sions office po
involved in im
sive plan to m
accessible to h
"First, there
consider," Bow
that there are
taken care of fi
among them."

DOUBLE FEATURE--THROUGH FRIDAY
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No One Under
18 Admitted

Fights erupt -in
Chicago courts
CHICAGO (N) - A circuit courtroom was thrown into
turmoil yesterday as police and court officials battled de-
fendants and unruly spectators at the sta'rt of the trial of
11 University of Illinois students charged in connection
with a campus disturbance in May.
About 35 policemen and bailiffs fought an estimated
65 young persons, most believed to be students, in the court-
room of Magistrate Mayer Goldstein in the Cook County
Building for more than 30 minutes.

Uruguay,
hunts fo0r
hos tages-
MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (k')
About 12,000 soldiers search-
ed Montevideo street-by-street
yesterday for an American and
a Brazilian kidnaped by urban
guerrillas.
They made lightning raids on
many homes, a church and the
nation's largest scoccer club
despite guerrilla warning that
the prisoners will be killed if
their hiding place is found.
More than 200 persons were
arrested in the raids a n d at
roadblocks, and 35 were held for
possible links to the guerrillas,
the Tupamaros, police said.
Authorities were looking for
Claude Fly, 65, a U.S. agricul-
tural expert from Fort Collins,
Colo., kidnaped last Friday,
and Aloysio Mares Dias Gomide,
41, Brazil's consul.
Dias Gomide was kidnaped
July 31 along with Dan A. Mi-
trione, 50, an American adviser
to the Uruguayan police. Mi-
trione was killed Monday by the
Tupamaros after the govern-
ment refused to release 150 po-
litical prisoners as .ransom.
The guerrillas issued a com-
munique Tuesday night that
Dias Gomide and Fly were
"alive and -well."
"Sentence has not been dic-
tated," the communique said, in
an obvious bid to negotiate with
President Jorge Pacheco Areco.
The huge manhunt for t h e
hostages appeared to be Pach-
eco Areco's way of turning down
once again the guerrillas' bid to
exchange the two captives for
political prisoners. -
The raids were carried o u t
under a law passed by Congress
Monday suspending -civil rights
for 20 days. The most dramatic
involved the huge.clubhouse of
Uruguay's famous national sc-
cer team. Nothing was found,

Police said they were forced
to resort to the use of the
chemical Mace to bring the
brawling crowd under control.
Two policemen and a baliff
were injured. Sixteen persons,
including four women, were ar-
rested.
Soon after the fighting end-
ed, Goldstein ordered those ar-
rested charged with direct con-
tempt of court, and started
hearings immediately.
Eleven were given jail sen-
tences ranging from 30 days to
four months. Five were acquit-
ted.
The trial of the 11 defendants
in the campus disturbance was
continued to S e p t. 15. Gold-
stein said he postponed the trial
because he "may have become
prejudiced" as a result of the
outburst in his courtroom.
The 11 were arrested May 6
at the University of Illinois
Chicago Circle Campus during
a student demonstration against
U.S. involvement in Cambodia
and the killing of four students
at Kent State University in
Kent, Ohio.
Yesterday's disturbance erupt-
ed as Goldstein requested a de-
fense witness carrying a crying
infant to leave the courtroom.
Defense in
Collins trial
rests case
Defense attorneys, for John
Norman Collins, accused mur-
derer of Eastern Michigan coed
Karen Sue Beineman, rested
their case early yesterday.
The move, something of a sur-
prise, came after Defense At-
torneys Joseph Louisell and
Neil Fink failed to get assur-
ances t h a t the prosecution
would not enter certain areas of
cross-examination if the de-
fendant was asked tortake the
witness stand.
Fruitless discussions on the
point had b e e n held in the
Chambers of Judge John -Con-
lin before the defense decided
to rest.

TWO MEN SENTENCED in a Chicago Circuit Court disorder yesterday are
cuffs. They received 30 days apiece in county jail after fighting broke out
University of Illinois students. The students were being held in connect
broke out after the U.S. incursion into Cambodia,
ACCUSE CONTROVERSIA L INST
Calif. prosecutor says
escape bought b Ange

I

'Luis 'Bunuelsuiasterpiece
of'Ezotical .

WINNER BEST PICTURE
VENICE FILM FESTIVAL
"BRILLIANT! -A beautifully
filmed erotic' story of re-
pressed desires"
-Cue
"ONE OF THE YEAR'S
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-N.Y. Times.
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"A rem(s kable, fascinating
film, one of Bunuel's best!"

SAN FRANCISCO (/P)-A carbine and a pistol
-used in a prisoner escape attempt which took
the lives of a judge, two convicts and their ac-
complice were purchased originally by Angela
Davis, avowed Communist who recently lost her
job as a UCLA instructor, the state attorney gen-
eral's office said yesterday.
Al Harris, an assistant attorney general, said
the California Office of Criminal Investigation
and Identification determined the weapons were
bought in Los Angeles gun shops in 1968 and
1969 by Miss Davis.
Miss Davis, 26, who the University of Cali-
fornia Regents decided after prolonged hearings
would not be rehired as a philosophy instructor
at the Los Angeles campus this fall, could not be
reached for comment. She has sued to get her
job back and has the support of many faculty
members who say her contract was not renewed
because of her political beliefs.
Harris, asked what action was planned against
Miss Davis, said: "Nothing, unless it can be proved
she gave the guns to a minor with intent to use
in the escape."
Marin County Dist. Atty. Bruce Bales refused
to comment.
Superior Court Judge Harold J. Haley, 65; a
convict on trial before him and a convict witness

were among those k
woman juror and the
The guns had been
by Jonathan Jackson
in the company of 1
said. Jackson also was
Authorities sought I
found in the van, inch
that had been taped t
Miss Davis has beer
Negro convicts charg(
guard last Jan. 16 at
Salinas.
One of the Soledad
son, 28, brother of Jona
The younger Jacks
the two days before th
ficials.
Miss Davis was refu:
last month the court re
pointed as an investiga
she was not qualified.
Georgia Jackson of:
George and Jonathan, t
plication that Miss Da
son was "ridiculous."
"I don't think Ange
year-old a gun," Mrs. Ji

"V" AWHAJ ATLlU"TY I
o~tvaW nN I a SENSATIONAL"
WPD.bVA1i0t4701-0700I

-Harper's
-Life

"Belle de Jour"-7;15 - "End of the Road"-9:00

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