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March 18, 1975 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-18

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Tuesday, March 18, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

................. ._.s

U.S. embassy burns files,
expecting Phnom Penlf all

PHNOM PENH, Cambodia (P)
-The U.S. Embassy, apparently
anticipating Phnom Penh soon
may fall, burned documents yes-
terday and told refugee agen-
cies to "pare down to essential
personnel," American sources
reported.
At the same time, field re-
ports said insurgent forces cap-
tured the airstrip at Neak
Luong, the government's last
and only position on the Mekong
River, cut off a government
force that had captured Tuol
Leap, six miles from Phnom
Penh airport, and rocketed the
airport, killing five children and
wounding two.

"EVERYBODY IS packing
up," one American said. "It's
just a precaution." But a visitor
to the homes of several Ameri-
can diplomats said, "Everyone
is trying to be casual but they
are packing furiously."
Sources said Ambassador John
Dean asked Catholic Relief
Services, World Vision and
CARE to send nonessential per-
sonnel to Bangkok or Saigon
until after the U.S. Congress
votes on President Ford's re-
quest for additional military aidt
for Cambodia. Some diplomats
fear the request will be rejected
and foresee Phnom Penh falling
to the Khmer Rouge insurgents.

d
ii
e1

Prince Norodom Sihanouk,
nominal leader of the Cambo-
dian rebels, warned over the
weekend that foreign embassies
in Phnom Penh should urgently
evacuate their nationals or his
forces could not be responsible
for them "at the moment of
liberation."
In other Indochina develop-
ments:
-South Vietnamese bombers
struck across the Cambodian
border attempting to knock out
North Vietnamese artillery and
troops threatening the South
Vietnamese provincial capital
of Tay Ninh City, field reports
said.
-On Cambodia's war fronts,
insurgents pressed their attack
on the besieged Mekong River
naval base town of Neak Luong,
30 miles southeast of Phom
Penh, military sources said.
Government troops evacuated
five small positions northeast
.f the town, while in the south
military sources said fighting
had reached the outskirts of the
town's market.

Daily Official Bulletin
Tuesday, March 18
Day Calendar
WUOM: Sen. John Pastore, D,-
R. I., & Congressman John Dingell,
D.-MI, discuss nat'l energy policy
at Nat'l Press Club, 10:05 am.
Materials, Metallurgical: C. Preece,
SUNY, Stony Brook, "Civatation In-
duced Damage in Materials," 3201
E. Eng., 11 am.
Medical Ctr. Commission for Wo-
men: C3086 Outpatient, noon.
Music School: Trumpet Student
Recital, Recital Hall, 12:30 pm.
Art: Walter Spink, "Art: East
and west,"rArt, Rrch. Aud., N.
Campus, 1:30 pm.
Environmental Studies: G. Kane,
"Energy," 4001 CC Little Bldg., 3
Great Lakes Research: T. Platt,,
Bedford Inst. of Oceanography,
"Spatian Structure of Phytoplank-
ton Populations," White Aud.,
Cooley Lab, 4 'pm.
Str. Coordination Ancient, Mod-
ern Studies, John W. Aldridge, "Jo-
seph Heller's Something Happened,"
2408 Mason, 4 pm.
English, Ext. Service: Poetry read-
ing, Frederick Morgan, Aud. 3, MLB,
4:10 pm.
Res. Col.: Rhoads Murphty,
"Perspective on the Western Impact
in Asia," Greene Lounge, L. Quad,
7 pm.
Art History: Richard Burgwin,
"Early Romantic Cross-Currents
Among Nations and Art Forms,"
Pendleton Ctr., 2nd Flr., Union,
7:30 pm.
Hillel: Living Jewish Catalogue
Series, "Good Deeds," Hillel, 8 pm.
Psychiatry: Benjamin Libet, U.
Cal., "The Time Factor in the Cere-
bral Processes Involved in Conscious
Experience," CPH. 8 pm.
Music School: Degree recitals -
Jean Phillips, mezzo-soprano, Re-
cital Hall, 8 pm; Ann McCutchan,
clarinet, Cady Music im., Stearns
Bldg., 8 pm.
General Notices
May 1975 Teacher's Certificate
Candidates: All requirements for the
teacher's certificate must be com-
pleted by April 7.
S

NITE
STEAK
SPREE

$1.79 RIB-EYE STEAK
FOR ONLY

New York MD's
stage work walkout

$

39

AP Photo
Be my gwest
Cambodian children watch gleefully as one of Phnom Penh's palace elephants proceeds to
devour everything in sight.
UNANIMO US DECISION:
Supreme Court backs

federal
WASHINGTON (P) - Adminis-
tration plans to open the Atlan-
tic to oil drilling cleared a
major stumbling block yester-
day when the Supreme Court
upheld federal ownership of the
offshore rEsources.
A unanimous court rejected
the claim of coastal states that
colonial charters granted by
the English and Dutch gave
them domain over a 100-mile-
wide belt of the Atlantic off
their coasts.
THE COURT ruled separate-
ly against efforts by Louisiana
and Texas to claim offshore
areas beyond a boundary drawn
by a special Supreme Court
master. Both contended the
boundary ignored their histori-
cal control over offshore areas
awarded the government.
An Interior Department

oil

claim

spokesman said the Atlantic
ruling freed the department to
ask oil companies to recom-
mend areas for leasing, a pre-
liminary step in the leasing
process.
"1 don't think we'll rush out
tomorrow to do that, but we
should be able to do it soon,"
said the spokesman.
THE DEPARTMENT had ask-
for the recommendations last
month, but Secretary Rogers
Morton rescinded the invitation
when reminded of an -earlier
promise to make no such move
before the court's ru3ing.
Morton said he was pleased
by the ruling and assured coas-
tal governors "we will continue
our policy of early and frequent
discussion with them as we pro-
ceed toward the development
of this precious resource."

Maine Gov. James Longley
said he was disappointed by the
ruling and hopedthe court,
based its decision on "more!
valid information" than the'
Ford administration presented
in its arguments.
At issue in the case were ad-
ministration plans to accelerate
offshore leasing as a key part
of its program to reduce the
nation's dependency upon for-
eign oil.
The administration intends to
lease 10 million acres during
the next year, including three
and one-half million tcres off
the Atlantic Coast.
Geologists estimate there are
20 billion barrels of oil under
the Middle Atlantic, an area
that has been closed to oil ex-
ploration.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXV, No. 132
Tuesday, March 18, 1975
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106.
Published d a i l 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
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).
day through Saturday morning.
LblAItIleNdfCHARTEnI u

NEW YORK (P) - Some 3,000
doctors went on strike yesterday
for shorter hours in the f i r - t
major walkout of men in white
in the nation's history.
Twenty-three of the city's 72
private and municipal hospitals
were targets of the 7 a.m. walk-
out.
AN ESTIMATED 24,000 pa-
tients are under daily treatment
in the beds, outpatients clinics
and emergency rooms of t n e
struck institutions. But a spokes-
man for the League of Volun-
tary Hospitals declared:
"We will be able to provide
full and uninterrupted service.
We do not expect to turn anyone
away.",
In addition, Dr. Richard Knut-
son, head of the striking Com-
mittee of Interns and Residents,
pledged the union to take care
of emergencies in any hospital
where there was a shortage of,
physicians and surgeons. Z
THE UNION sought a cvtopck
to 80 hours in weekly schedules
which it claimed now keeps in-
terns and residents on duty up
to 110 hours, with uninterrupted
stretches of as long as 56 hours.
Knutson told a news confer-
ence that a doctor Jag-ti-ed
from too many hours wihout
rest poses a greater threat to
the well-being of patients than
the strike would.
The union leader added thatj
the strikers are prepared to ac-
cept binding arbitration a a d
added: "As soon as that comes,
the strike will end."
HOWEVER, the league term-
ed the walkout "irresponsible
and unconscionable."

The American Medical As-h
sociation in Chicago, called itt
the first such strike in the na-1
tion's history, not counting brief
"job actions" by hospital em-
ployes.
Interns newly graduated from
medical school and assigned to
on-the-job training receive $13,-
500 a year in the struck hospit-
als. Residents augmenting their
basic training to develop special
skills for private practice make
$16,000.
THE STRUCK hospitals were
in Manhattan, the Bronx,
Queens and Brooklyn. S e v e n
municipal hospitals were involv-
ed because they are staffed by
the private hospitals, at city ex-
pense.
The remaining 72 private hos-
pitals in the city have no con-
tract with the CIR, the strikers'
union.
Three of the struck hosptals
reported transferring some pa-
tients or sending them hcma to'
ease the burden on theirhdeplet-
ed professional staff. Emergen-
cy planning in advance called
for the postponement where ne-I
cessary of such routine surgery
as tonsillectomies. Hours on
duty for senior physicians weref
stepped up.
----

548 Church

1 77 7. -

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Dance
Company

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Optometrist
Full Contact Lens Service
Visual Examinations

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I

Judge orders quiet
on Slasher case

U

NOWMEMN

II

STEVE'S LUNCH
1313 S0. UNIVERSITY
Home Cooking Is Our Specialty

Every Monday and
Tuesday Nite
BEER NITE
Pitcher Beer- price
No cover for Students
WED.-FREE PINBALL NITE
THURS.-TEQUILA NITE
341 S. MAIN
U. - I

LOS ANGELES (P) - A judge
yesterday imposed a gag order
on authorities, including Police
Chief Ed Davis, to halt further
comments in the skid row Slash-
er case.
The order was signed by Su-
perior Court Judge F r a n k
Baffa shortly before Davis was
to hold ahnews conference to
discuss the case and about
charges to be filed against
Vaughn Greenwood, linked by
Davis to the case.

quested by Public
Charles Gessler.

DefenderI

Davis, is a taped interview
with a television station Sunday,
said Greenwood would be charg-
ed in the Slasher case. He later
told the Los Angeles Times, "-
am convinced that we have the
right suspect and we will go to
the district attorney to seek a,
complaint within a week or}
two."

Breakfast All Day

Specials This Week

3 eggs, Hash Browns, Beef Stroqanoff
Chinese Pepper Steak
Toast & Jelly-$1.05 Home-made Beef Stew
Eaq Rolls
Ham or Bacon or Home-made Soups (Beef,
Sausage with 3 eggs, Barley, Clam Chowder, etc.)
Chili, Veqetable Tempura
Hash Browns, Toast and (served after 2 p.m.)
jelly-$1.50 Hamburqer Steak Dinner-
( lb.)........$1.89
3 eggs, Rib Eye Steak, Spaghetti in Wine Sauce
Hash Browns, Beef Curry Rice
Delicious Korean Bar-q Beef
Toast & Jelly-$2.10 (served after 4 Daily)

DON'T SIGN YOUR LIFE AWAY!

1!

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