Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

July 30, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1975-07-30

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

Page Two


Wednesday, July 30, 1975

Pae-woTH-MCHGA DAIY edesdyJuy 3, 97

In the news today,
to Sen. Edward Brooke (R-Mass.) dated
National July 25.
WASHINGTON - The Food and Drug
Administration (FDA) yesterday issued MANCHESTER, N.H.-Democrat John
the first federal safety standards to pro- Durkin, in a reversal of his previous po-
tect consumers, students and workers sition, yesterday called for a runoff
against radiation injuries from lasers. election to determine who should be New
The standards establish four classes of Hampshire's j u n io r senator. Earlier,
lasers, depending upon power which Durkin had flatly rejected a proposal
ranges from a microscopic beam to one by his Republican opponent, Louis Wy-
several inches in diameter. The FDA man, for a new election Oct. 7. Wyman
said a 1973 survey of the devices, which and Durkin ran against each other last
produce concentrated beams of light, November in the closest U.S. Senate
found "serious - deficiencies in safety race in history. The matter is now be-
practices and in products" in schools and fore the Senate, where the Democratic
businesses. Beginning in July, 1976, all majority has stood firm on deciding the
lasers must bear labels certifying that case in the Senate despite a continuing
they meet the FDA performance stand- campaign by Republicans for a new
ard, and carry safety features and warn- election.
ing labels depending upon the classifi-
cation. State
LANSING-The state Senate has put
WASHINGTON - President Ford said off until Oct. 7 a reconsideration vote on
yesterday he has "absolutely no plans" legislation allowing schools to teach stu-
to build up U.S. strategic nuclear weap- dents about birth control and venereal
ons to the point whetre the United States disease. The bill, sponsored by Sen. Gil-
could cripple the Soviet Union with a bert Bursley of Ann Arbor, was defeated
"first strike" attack. But Ford declined July 17 after an intensive lobbying effort
to rule out the possibility that the U.S. against the measure by religous, anti-
might be the first country to use nuclear feminist and parent groups. Bursley said
weapons in the post-World War II era he was confident the measure would
to blunt an overwhelming conventional clear the Senate in October. He added
attack-such as might occur in Western that he planned to offer several amend-
Europe or South Korea. "Although we ments that would make the legislation
cannot categorically rule out the tactical more palatable to opponents. One of the
use of nuclear weapons in response to amendments would allow school districts
m a j o r non-nuclear aggression which to set their own guidelines for the class- .
could not be contained by conventional room instruction rather than following
forces, I view such an eventuality as rules set by the State Board of Educa-
extremely remote," Ford said in a letter tion. Another would strike language in

the present law allowing instruction on
socially deviant sexual behavior.
LANSING-The state has done nothing
to help end racial segregation in schools,
the Michigan Civil Rights Commission
c h a r g e d- yesterday. "Involved state
agencies have failed utterly to play a
meaningful or significant role in either
development or implementation of school
desegregation," said Commission chair-
man Avern Cohn. Cohn- added that a
commission study shows the state actual-
ly has helped support segregation in
schools in its role as a defendant in the
various desegregation suits the NAACP
has brought in Michigan. The study sin-
gled out Gov. William Milliken and the
State Board of Education for particular
criticism, noting that both ignored the
March 11 public hearing the commission
held to compile evidence for its report.
Happenings ...
The Summer Community Chorus pre-
sents a half-hour of the finest singing
in town tonight, with selections from
"Carousel," Latin pieces and "bicen-
tennial" music from the 19th century
highlighting their show. You can catch
the music at 7:30 in front of the audi-
torium at Pioneer High School.
Today's weather may be just what you
need: sunny, with high temperatures
in the 90's. Lows tonight will hit the mid
60's with a barely noticeable breeze of
less than 10 mph from the south.

:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 Bewitched
20 St Takes a Thie
24 ABC News-Smith/
30 Electric Company
30 Untouchables
se world Press
57 Sesame Street
6:30 4 3 3 ews-ohn
7 ABC News-Smith/
0 51Dream of Jeannie
11 CBS News-waltr
24 Partridge Family
30 Pore
SN Book Beat
7:00 2 CBS News-walter
4 7 News
9 Beverly BlIk es
11 Family Affair
13 what's My Line?
20 To Tell the Truth
24 Mod Squad
30 The Romaenols' Table
30 Hogan's Beroe,
56 Woman
57 Electric Company
7:30 2 13 Truth or Consequences
4 New Candid Camera
7 11 Name That Tne
9 News
20 voyage to the Bottom of
the Sea
30Book Beat
50 Hogan's Heres
56 Evening Edition with
Martin Agronsky
57 Llias, oga and You
0:00 2 Tony Orlando and Dawn
4 11 Baseball
The Tigers meet the Yankees
7 24 That's My Mama
9 CFL Football
13 Movie-Drama
"Delancey street"
30 56 Feeling Good
50 Merv Griffin
57 Evening at Pops
:30 7 24 Movie
"Death Sentence"
201 Daniel Booner
30 Man Bilds, May lesroys
An examination of the oil-
polltion poblems.
56tBluegass of Cabbage
49:00 2 Cannon
-30 56 57 Theater in America
"June Moon."
9:30 13 Movie-Crime Drama
20 700 Club
50 Dinah!
10:00 l Mannix
7 24 Jim Stafford
10:30 4 Masquerade Party
9 Canadian Sports Report
11 Race forProfessionais
30 56 57 Caught In the Act
11:00 2 4 711 13 24 News
9 CBC News
20 Charisma
30 Janaki-Exercise
50 tDeale's Choice
5t t's Yor TrB
57 Lnllas, Yoga and You
11:20 5 News
11:30 2 11 Movie
"Tip on a Dead Jockey"
4 13 Jobsny Carson
7 24 Wide Word Special
"Celebrity Pleasure Hunt"
50 Movie
"Ecene of the Crime"
56 57 ABC News-Smitb/
12:00 9 Movie-Thriller
"Let's Rill Uncle."
1:00 4 Tomorrow-Tom Enyder
7 13 News
1:30 2 Movie-Adventure
"Walk Into Hell"
11 News
2:00 4 News
3:00 2 News

Defense attorney dismisse
from Little murder trial
RALEIGH, N.C. (41) - A de- black charged with first-degree usual for Alligood to ask such a
fense attorney was dismissed murder in the icepick slaying question.
from the Joan Little murder of white jailer Clarence Alli- However, Dees said King told
trial yesterday and named in a good, 62. him last June that such a ques-
felony warrant accusing him of Beverly King, who said she tion was "abnormal conduct on
attempting to influence a wit- doubles as a matron at the jail, his part and it was unusual."
ness to commit perjury. told prosecutor William Griffin He had King read what he de-
The witness, a black woman that Dees approached her dur- scribed as a transcript of that
who works as a radio dispatch- ing the noon break. The prose- interview..
er at the Beaufort County jail, cutor told the judge, who sent King said Dees told her dur-
said attorney Morris Dees ap- the jury out of the courtroom ing the noon break to testify
proached her during the trial's when the trial resumed yester- that Alligood's question was, in-
midday break and tried to get day afternoon. deed, unusual. "He told me to
her to change her testimony. D E E S' expulsion centered go ahead and say it, that it
DEES DENIED the allega- around King's testimony yes- would help Joan and it wouldn't
tion, but. Judge Hamilton Hob- terday morning that Alligood hurt the state," she said in
good ordered him off the case came to her office shortly be- court yesterday afternoon.
and out of the courtroom. fore he was killed and asked if "I SAID you go ahead and
Dees was one of six lawyers the other deputies had left. King say exactly what is in that
defending Little, a 21-year-old testified that it was not un- statement," Dees responded.

Doily Official Bulletin
Wednesday, July 30
Day Calendar:
WUOM: Live Nat'l. Town Meet-
ing, "TV and Our Children," 10:30
Intl. Women's Year: Sarah Power,
'Report on IWY Mexico City Con-
ference," Vandenberg Rm., League,
4-6 p.m.
Bicycle Club: 20 sile ride, meet
olag, 6 p.m.
A-C Ctr.: Civii War films, Aud. 3,
MLB, 7 p.m.
Michigan Rep. '75: shaw's Can-
dida, Mendeissha, 5 p.m.
volume Lxxxv, No. 52-s
Wednesday, July 30, 1975
Is, edited and managed by students
at the University of Michsigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second casa postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a i I y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio);
$12 non-local mail (other states and
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.50 local mail
(Michigan and -Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).

tlt s
is havm

Roots is a magnificent pair of shoes. Beautifully made. And very likely the
most luxurious pair of anything your feet have ever experienced. Now we're
_ seling some discontinued styles and colors-25% off their original
, price. Sale ends July 31, or when we run out of this special group.
Birmingham-123 W. Maple Road,
Ann Arbor-307 S. State Street-994-0600
East Lansing-220 M.A.C. Avenue
"Be kind to feet They outnumber people two to one."

the a"n rb s fi"mcooperative
De Broca's Crowning Touch!
AUD. A, Angell Hall
7 and,9 p.m.-$1.25

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan