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August 09, 1975 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-08-09

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Saturday, August 9, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Saturday, August 9, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

0%. .

Ford, Kissinger split on summit speech
WASHINGTON (M)-President Ford overruled Secre- and thought that Brezhnev's noninterference warning "BUT KISSINGER was thinking about Brezhnev's
tary of State Henry Kissinger by delivering an unex- "can be read both ways." problems at home, and Ford concentrated on the ex-
pectedly firm speech at the Helsinki summit, senior FORD DISAGREED and decided to go ahead with pected echo of what he is going to say in the United
officials report. what Kissinger thought was an unnecessarily harsh States," a diplomat said.
Kissinger would have preferred a milder speech, but speech, the sources indicated. The President warned siespite his initial objections, officials said, Kissinger
the draft he prepared was thrown out by Ford when the that the Helsinki declaration must not remain "empty quickly agreed that Ford should deliver the speech the
President spoke to the heads of government of 35 coun- words and unfulfilled promises" and said that the sig- President wrote with the help of White House aide
tries on Aug. 1. Later, however, Kissinger agreed Ford natories "will not be judged by the promises we make Milton Freedman. Kissinger reportedly was persuaded
did the right thing, sources said. but by the promises we keep." by two of his closest associates, State Department
KISSINGER, as one informant put it, "had wanted Kissinger reportedly believed that the strong U.S. counselor Helmut Sonnenfeld and Arthur Hartmen, the
to give something more for Soviet party leader Leonid warnings were adequate after the debacle in Southeast assistant secretary for Europe, that the President's
Brezhnev to take home. He was worried about the Asia and troubles in Portugal. Ford and Kissinger have speech was the answer that Brezhnev deserved.
future of detente." said that the United States would not tolerate "selec-
Ford reportedly thought otherwise. The President, tive detente" and warned the Soviets-without naming Whatever misgivings Kissinger may have had, they
sources said, felt that a firm speech was warranted as them-against "fishing in troubled waters." were put to rest when several Communist foreign min-
a response to Brezhnev's speech July 31. It is characteristic, one European ambassador said, isters complimented Ford for what they called the
Brezhnev said that no nation should try to tell an- that both Ford and Kissinger had the same thing on President's "restrained" speech. The secretary, in-
other how to run its internal affairs. Kissinger immedi- their minds: the domestic implications of what was formants said, was amused, puzzled, and ultimately
ately termed the Soviet leader's speech "conciliatory" said in Helsinki. pleased
Little defense

says ofl
ave fa14
RALEIGH (,Pi - A defensive
witness in the Joan Little mur-
der trial testified Friday that
death - scene photographs pro-
vided by the state were differ-
ent from the originals taken in
the cell where jailer Clarence
Altigood died.
Herbert MacDonald, director
of the Laboratory of Forensic
Sciences at Corning, N.Y., said
photographs provided to the de-
fense under court order con-
tained processing spots that
"might be misinterpreted" an
blood.
TESTIFYING as an expert in
several areas of criminology.
MtacDonnell said he could not
determine whether the spots
were catsed on purpose or by
accident.
L I T T I E, a 21-year-old
black, is on trial for second
degree murder in the death of
th- 62-year-old wtte jailer list
gust. His p arially nude body
wvas found i nthe cell she had
occuinied in the Beaufort Conn-
ty jail.
The state contends Little
killed Alligood during an es-
cane. She claims she stabbed
Alligood with an ice pick to

ficials
se photos
halt a sexual attack.
MacDONNELL'S testimony
about the photographs came
with the 12-member jury out of
the courtroom. Judge Hamilton
Hobgood did not allow it to be
repeated in the presence of the
jury. but refused to have is
stricken from the official re-
cord.
MacDonnell also testified that
blood stains found on Alligood's
shirt had been diluted with wa-
ter, apparently by someone
who applied the blood in a
"wiping or swiping" motion.
Photograpths of blood stains on
a bed sheet indicated that
blood also was diluted, Mac-
Donnell said.
The defense is expected to
contend that Alligood, who was
stabbed 11 times with the ice
nick either ntemanted to wash
off soe if the blood or that
somrornic cla made such an ef-
fort.
A state witness, Sheriff's
lDeputy Willis Allan Peachey,
testified last week that red
stained tissies found in the cell
and the sheet had not been
saved.

Parliament overturns
conviction of Gandhi
in retroactive move

Tutu much
KATHRYN MORIARTY of the Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ballet Company chews on a stalk of hay
as she tours a livestock barn yesterday at the Wisconsin State Fair.

NEW DELHI (P)-Parliament
acted yesterday to free Prime
Minister Indira Gandhi from
her conviction of corrupt elec-
toral practices, amending the
constitution to give her retro-
active immunity
The amendment, passed by
the upper house 161-0 and the
lower house 336-0 during a con-
tinuinghopposition boycott, was
expected to become law over
the weekend following antici-
pated ratification by a majority
of state assemblies called into
a special session Saturday.
LAWYERS familiar with the
case said that the constitutional
amendment and other retroac-
tive changes made earlier in
the week to India's election laws
to benefit Gandhi r a i s e d
doubts whether the Supreme
Court had any jurisdiction left
on the issue. .

Although t h e election law j
changes and the constitutional
amendment did not specifically
name Gandhi or her conviction,
the legislation was worded in
such a way that she would be GARY, Ind. (P)-Julian "Cannonball" Adderley, pet, clarinet and flute. His brother, Nat, played
the only immediate beneficiary. a high school music teacher who became the coronet.
The key clause in the con- prophet of contemporary jazz, died yesterday, The two brothers toured together until 1957,
stitutional amendment s t a t e s four weeks after suffering a stroke. when Cannonball joined the Miles Davis group.
that the election law under Adderley, 46, had been in critical condition in He later toured with George Shearing and then
shall be considered retroactively a coma since July 13 when he collapsed while formed his own quintet, which included Nat, in
never to have applied to a per- visiting friends i this northwest Indiana city. 1959. He also appeared at various times with
son who holds the office of He had been scheduled to appear in an Indian- Lionel Hampton, J.J. Johnson and Woody Her-
prime minister. apolis concert the following day. man.
In layperson's terms, legal ex- A ST. MARY Mercy Hospital spokesperson said
perts said, the amendment over- Adderley died of cardiac arrest. His wife of 13 ADDERLEY once said, "I call my'style.mod-
turns Gandhi's June 12 convic- years, Olga, his parents and his brother's wife ern traditionalism, not experimental, not far out.
lion on charges offillegally us- were at his bedside. A family spokesperson said Much of it, actually, is religious music, folk
ing government officials to aid tefnrlwudb edi Tlaase l.
her 1971 parliamentary cam- the funeral would be held n Tallahassee, Fla. music, ceremonial music."
paign. The conviction set aside Arrangements were pending.
her election and barred her from The son of a jazz coronetist, Adderley was .He listed Charlie Parker and Benny Carter as
holding elective -office for six born in Tampa, Fla., in 1928. He was an alto his favorites, and his work sounded much like
years. saxophonist, but he also played tenor sax, trum- See CONTEMPORARY, Page S

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