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November 21, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-21

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numerous styles and designs
Gold-filledSterling, and 14K. Gold
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page three


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NEWS PRONE: 764-0552

Saturday, November 21, 1970 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

news briefs
By The Associated Press

THE DEATH COUNT from last week's storm in Pakistan's
Ganges river delta rose to 148,116 yesterday, with thousands
more missing and presumed dead.
The stricken coastal regions and offshore islands devasted last
Friday by a cyclone and huge tidal waves must rely on helicopters .
for aid. Many of the estimated two million survivors are surrounded4
by so much water that air drops would be difficult.
India, Pakistan's traditional antagonist, announced Thursdayr
that it would grant immediate clearance to Pakistani military aircraft
carrying relief supplies from West Pakistan to East Pakistan.
President Nixon has authorized a grant of $10 million to provide
food and relief to the storm victims.
* * *
THREE MAJOR OIL PRODUCERS were charged with fail-
ing to install safety devices on 74 offshore oil wells in the Gulf
of Mexico in New Orleans federal court yesterday.
The action, taken against Shell Oil Co., Continental Oil Co. and
Union Oil Co., followed a lengthy investigation stemming from a
massive oil spill and fire at an offshore platform earlier this year.4
U.S. Attorney Gerald A. Gallinghouse filed the bills of infor-
mation for alleged violations of antipollution regulations, requiringI
safety devices which automatically cut off the flow of oil in an
emergency. A prayerfor
Shell was cited for 170 separate offenses on 40 wells, Continental
for 121 on 26 wells, and Union for 12 on 8 wells. Each offense is With arms raised in supplication, s
punishable by a maximum fine of $2,000. struck East Pakistan last week pray
"These are the same violations and the same laws involved in- -- -M
the Chevron case," Gallinghouse said. 105 MORTALITIES-
It was the third government action since the February spill, *_
which resulted in a $1 million fine for Chevron Oil Co._

Schools ignore
Kelley's decision
on Parochiaid
By The Associated Press
Several Michigan public school districts plan to ignore
a ruling by Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley and continue offering
shared-time and auxiliary services to non-public s c h 0o1
children, a survey by the Associated Press shows.
But parochial school officials in many of the districts
surveyed say they will refuse such offers pending clarifica-
tion of the recently-passed anti-parochiaid amendment by
the courts.
Kelley ruled in a formal opinion, shortly after the con-
troversial amendment was passed by state voters, Nov. 3, that
the amendment's language banned both shared-time and
auxiliary services. -

-Associated Press
urvivors of the tidal wave that
y for an end to their suffering.

finals of the 1970 Miss World contest in London's Albert Hall
Comedian Bob Hope left the stage after screaming men and women
started hurling smoke and stink bombs and leaflets. Returning after
police removed the demonstrators. Hone said the demonstrators "had

Storm raises death
count in Pholippines

Campus Inn houses and feeds the
Wolverine gridders before every
home game.- "
From 5:30 Friday afternoon until
they leave for the game they
are in our care.
When you, your family or friends
need campus accommodations,
consider Campus Inn
The home of the
Maize and Blue.

V. 1u.JV 1V111V G 61, 1 G t,1 bi 1U,. 1,: 11 btU.., . u*
to be on some kind of dope." MANILA (A)-Late reports push- fected, despite severe damage to
Earlier, a bomb had exploded under a British Broadcasting Corp. ed the rising death toll to 105 the University of Santo Tomas,
truck containing television equipment for the broadcast of the today in one of the most destruc- where the Pope will preside over a
pageant in what officials called an attempt to sabotage the contest. tive typhoons ever to hit ManilaE religious conference.
and the surrounding rich farm- Typhoon damage, h ow ev er,
Women's liberation supporters have denounced the contest as lands of Luzon, forcem poonement o w in-
"a cattle market that degrades women." s{ zoforced postponement of two in-
Official estimates of damage ternational conferences, the Co-
* * * soared as high as $80 million in lombo Plan Conference scheduled
RUSSIA'S MOON VEHICLE Lunokhod I roamed the moon's a survey of wrecked harbor and to open Tuesday and the foreign
Sea of Rains for the third time yesterday, Tass reported, airport facilities, smashed .homes ministers meeting of the Associ-
The self-propelled vehicle measured cosmic radiations and the and battered crops. ation of Southeast Asian Nations
chemical composition of the lunar soil. Sixty persons were reported set for Dec. 11-12.
The vehicle also televised the lunar landscape and the Luna 17 missing. The Red Cross counted
spacecraft which carried it to the moon Tuesday. 1,012 injured and many thousands' ,G
Reports indicated today's operation was similar to two previous homeless in the wake of Typhoon
reconnaissance missions on Tuesday and Thursday. Patsy thh124-mile-aho winds.
The Polilio group of islands, off bronz m ed
A POLISH-WEST GERMAN TREATY, setting up normal the eastcoast, was hit with the
relations between the World War II enemies and declaring that typhoon's peak strength. The Red
the controversial Oder-Neisse line is the western Polish boundary, Cross had no casualty figures, but WASHINGTON OP) - Em-
was released yesterday. said sketchy reports indicated the barrassed Army officials ad-
Climaxing ten months of hard bargaining, the treaty establishes islands had been devastated. mitted yesterday two dogs were
Manila reported 17 killed. The among 21 members of the 25th
relations for the first time between Poland and West Germany. ohrftlte eesatrdoe infantry division in Vietnam ap-
The treaty, an important step in Chancellor Willy Brandt's policyI other fatalities were scattered over matydvso nVenma-
a 250-mile stretch of Luzon and proved for bronze star medals
of normalizing relations with the Communist Eastern bloc, in effect coastal waters. One of 21 small last month.
renounces any West German claim to 40,000 square miles of the boats that sank was a fishing "Griffin M. Canine" and
former German Reich east of the Oder and Neisse rivers. vessel with 27 aboard. Only 13 "Smokey M. Griffin" w e r e
Brandt called the treaty a "concluding chapter and a new were rescued. among those listed in General
beginning." The mounting figures of death Order 10620, citing them "for
* * * and destruction reached Manila meritorious service in connection
DANIEL MOYNIHAN, special assistant to President Nixon for as residents and the government with military operatibns against
urban affairs, has accepted appointment as U.S. ambassador to worked under clear skies to re- a hostile force" earlier this year.
the United Nations, the Boston Evening Globe said yesterday. cover from Patsy's pounding rain An army spokesman said the
Moynihan would succeed Charles Yost, the present ambassador. and record-high winds. order was revoked Thursday
Moynihan, would hsucered Charer os the present ambador Catholic Church officials said after learning it was a hoax.
Moynihan, 43, has served as director of the Joint Center for they felt sure the three-day visit The matter is under investiga-
Urban Studies of Harvard University and Massachusetts Institute of of Pope Paul VI starting next tion, the spokesman said.
Technology, before coming to the Nixon administration two years ago. Friday would not be seriously af- "It might have been funny at

Under the State Constitution,
an attorney general's opinion car-
ries the force of law unless over-
turned by the courts. The anti-
parochiaid amendment takes ef-
fect Dec. 18.
One of the dissident districts is
the Saginaw Board of Education.
They decided in a unanimous vote
Tuesday to defy the attorney gen-
eral's ruling and continue services
for the area's 6,500 parochial
school students.
In Ann Arbor, Supt. of Schools
W. Scott Westerman Jr. said yes-
terday the legal advice he has re-
ceived to date indicates the school
district must cease offering aux-
iliary services in parochial school
buildings. Westerman added, how-
ever, that the matter would be re-
viewed soon by the Ann Arbor
Board of Education.
Currently, some 66 parochial
school children are receiving aux-
iliary services - by speech thera-
pists, diagnosticians and social
workers - provided by the Ann
Arbor Public Schools.
In many districts, the question
remains unsettled, with s c h o 01
officials reluctant to take defin-
ite action until a court decision
is rendered.
dogs f orfeit
als to Army
another time, but it isn't funny
now," the spokesman said.
Officials both in the Pentagon
and in Saigon are in the midst
of a review of the mlitary's
award system which was
prompted by the award of a
silver star medal to a general
last month.
The Army revoked the medal
after investigation showed it
was basedon a citation for
heroism fabricated by two en-
listed men acting under orders.
General Order 10620 citing
the two men who turned out to
be dogs was issued Oct. 28, the
day after the general's medal
was revoked.

Auto 1ocals
set to work
DETROIT (P)-Their new three-
year General Motors c o n t r a c t
overwhelmingly approved by the
rank and file, leaders of the Unit-
ed Auto Workers will take it Mon-
day to Ford and Chrysler for
matching or bettering.
The UAW announced late last
night ratification of the $2.4 bil-
lion contract by local unions and
an official end to the nationwide
strike in its 67th day.
Most unions approved by more
than 70 per cent and some larger
ones even topped 90 per cent in
yesterday's final round of voting.
Margins were running so high
even 24 hours earlier that the'
UAW approved return of make-
ready crews to many long-idled
plants. It insisted, however, pro-
duction workers hold off until
ratification made the new con-
tract effective Monday.
Calling off the nationwide strike
that idled 394,000 however, does
not signal GM's immediate return
to production. UAW bargaining
units without at-the-plant work-
in agreements, which supplement
the national contract, were au-
thorized to continue on strike.
While 119 of 155 separate GM-
UAW bargaining units have reach-
ed local-level settlement, two vital
plants still are without them.
Local-level strikes at such key
plants could delay GM's return to
26,000 cars a day to Dec. 15 or even
far beyond. GM was crippled in
1964 by such strikes for five weeks
after national agreement was
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Petitioning now open for:
Central Student Judiciary
8 Seats
Petitions and information available at
SGC offics (1st Floor SAB)
Petitions must be in before Sunday,
Nov. 22, at 5:00




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