Soviet Union joined the Reagan
Administration yesterday in
predicting a breakthrough on
curbing nuclear weapons at the
meeting in Iceland berween
President Reagan and General
,Secretary Mikhail Gorbachov.
Presidential Chief of Staff
Donald Regan said the two days
of summitry Oct.11-12 "could lead
to a better understanding and,
perhaps, some give here and there
-in order to reach an agreement so
we get some arms reductions."
FOR THE Soviet Union,
:Foreign Ministry spokesman
Gennady Gerasimov said he
elpected in Reykjavik "some
kind of breakthrough" in the form
Sof instructions to lower-level
weapons specialists to solidify an
"It's quite possible that we can
have movement" on missiles, the
"Soviet official said on NBC-TV's
I "Today" program. "We want ...
o-ur leaders to put their heads
together and to think big and to
,find some kind of direction to
solve our problems ."
Secretary of State George
Shultz, meanwhile, said Reagan
'hid accepted Gorbachov's
froposal for a two-day, informal
meeting within two weeks because
'the name of the game here is to
s NOTING that a range of issues
,.-will be discussed, Shultz,.
interviewed on the NBC program,
sid, "We are in a position, I hope,
.tQ make some progress on these
problems that I think all of us
would want to see resolved if it's
possible to do so."
Beyond arms control issues,
Reagan and Gorbachov are likely
ito agree on broader cultural
exchanges and expanding
*e nsular offices in the two
countries, an administration
Reagan and Gorbachov also
are expected to take up the U.S.
order to expel 105 Soviet diplomats
over the next two years.
Mo ther i
SAN DIEGO (AP)-A woman
whose son was born brain-dead
with amphetamines in his system
could face a year in jail after
being charged with fetal abuse for
allegedly contributing to his
death by taking drugs during
The San Diego County district
attorney's office acknowledges it
is entering new legal territory,
but contends Pamela Stewart is
P criminally liable for the death of
COURTS previously have
ordered drug tests for pregnant
women suspected of abusing
drugs, and a Michigan appellate
court ruled in 1980 that parents
can be cited for neglect if a baby is
born addicted to drugs.
However, the Stewart case is
believed to be the first criminal
prosecution for fetal abuse.
Thomas Travis Edward Mon-
son was born brain-dead Nov. 23,
1985. He died New Year's Day.
A PEDIATRICIAN notified
child welfare authorities after a
toxicological report showed the
presence of amphetamines in the
boy's body. The case then went to
El Cajon police.
Stewart's husband, Thomas
Monson, denied that his wife used
*drugs while she was pregnant.
Drug abuse is not the sole issue,
'Deputy District Attorney Harry
Elias said. He said doctors
tliagnosed Stewart as having
placenta previa, a condition that
can cause complications for
mother and child if the placenta
becomes detached from the uteine
wall prior to birth.
STEWART was told by doctors
"t stay off her feet, stay away from
drugs, and seek immediate
&' Miai±l atteintion if sh bz t~o
The Michigan Daily -- Thursday, October 2, 1986 - Page 5
Reagan joins ceremony
President Jimmy Carter presen-
ted to the nation yesterday a
sprawling complex containing
documents and photos from his
administration, a period which
President Reagan said was
marked by Carter's "passion and
intellect and commitment."
The two leaders joined about
9,000 people, including former
Democratic presidential candi-
date Walter Mondale, at a
ceremony marking the ded-
ication and public opening of the
Carter Presidential Center.
CARTER, celebrating his 62nd
birthday, presented the National
Archives and Records Admin-
istration with the deed to the
Carter Presidential Library and
Museum, which takes up more
than half of the 130,000-square-
foot complex on 30 acres.
He called the library and
museum exhibit on his pres-
idency "a gift from me and my
family to all the people of the
United States in appreciation for
the great honor you have bestowed
But Carter said he looked
forward to a future of continued
public service through a human
rights organization, a conser-
vation foundation, and an Emory
University-based public policy
"think tank" housed in the
remainder of the Carter Presi-
dential Center, which is owned by
an operating foundation.
"WE APPRECIATE the past.
We are grateful for the present
and we're looking forward to the
future with great anticipation and
commitment," he said.
Guests included President and
Mrs. Reagan, who got a private
tour of the center with Carter and
his wife Rosalynn.
In brief remarks, Reagan
acknowledged deep political
differences with Carter but he
praised his predecessor for his
faith and hard work.
"You gave yourself to your
country, gracing the White House
with your passion and intellect
and commitment," Reagan said.
A heavenly shot
Pope John Paul II accepts a basketball as a gift from the Harlem Globetrotters who met with the Pontiff
yesterday during his weekly general audience.
All RavBan Sunglasses
(Continued from Page 1)
me. The 209th was a joke in the
Seoul area," Ditzhazy said.
Ditzhazy charged Narburgh
and five others with ignoring his
complaints when he tried to take
them up the chain of command.
Ditzhazy said the abuses are
"like a cancer. You can pretend
it's not there and look the other
way, but it will still kill you in the
IDITZHIAZY said Narburgh,
who recently held a two-year post
as head of the 524th Military
Intelligence Battalion in Korea,
also attempted to blacklist him
because he filed the charges.
Narburgh's report was
distributed to the CIA, the FBI, and
the Secret Service. It reportedly
attempted to keep Ditzhazy from
being hired for intelligence
positions in the United States.
The document charged
Ditzhazy with "unreliable
judgement, a total lack of
veracity and trustworthiness...so
as to suggest profound emotional
and psychological instability...,"
NARBURGH told The Daily
that the Army originally
intended to have Ditzhazy's
security clearance revoked and to
bar his reenlistment because of
his his performance.
Narburgh said he was
surprised by Ditzhazy's actions
and that some of Ditzhazy's
allegations were not brought to his
attention before he left Korea. He
added that Ditzhazy "keeps
coming up with new things" since
returning to the United States
because he is a "prolific writer."
idies Korea abuses'
Narburgh said records will
show that-in the two years of his
command, he took swift and
serious actions when he learned
of abuses by special agents. He
emphasized that the Army
investigation conducted in Korea
found Ditzhazy's charges to be
DITZIIAZY, however, said the
investigation was faulty because
the Army failed to contact him
and 10 other key sources before
completing the investigation.
A spokesman for the
I.elligence and Security
Command (INSCOM) said
problems," he said.
That does not mean that
Ditzhazy's allegations are
altogether false, the spokesman
.DITZIIAZY said that although
the investigation report was
scheduled for completion in
September, investigators released
preliminary findings in May to
discredit Ditzhazy before he took
the story to United Press
International, Secretary of
Defense Caspar Weinberger, and
every member of the Senate
T.J. Stokes, a former special
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'I observed Captain Cunningham, commander of
the 209th, so heavily intoxicated that he would
stagger and fall on the floor. . . The 209th was a
joke in the Seoul area.'
Former Army special agent
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INSCOM began an informal
investigation in May, and two
Army officers worked on the
investigation for four months
before filing their report. The
final analysis of the complaints,
completed in September, showed
that there was "no evidence of
widespread alcohol abuse, misue
of badges and credentials, misuse
of vehicles and other disciplinary
agent who served in South Korea
from November 1985 to April 1986,
said unruly drunken behavior by
special agents in South Korea is
nothing unusual. She also said
there was a general l'ack of
concern throughout the chain of
command and that although
Ditzhazy left on an honorable
hardship discharge, "They really
pushed him out."