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November 28, 1972 - Image 8

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1972-11-28

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Page Eight


Tuesdoy, November 28, 1972

Year of calm shattered I
(Continued from Page 1) ' "We flagged down a friend and.
over the fence and just lay there got him to take Tim to the hos-
with his hand holding his stomach." pital," Hahn continued. "Then we

Apparently the bullet which ser-
iously injured Williams passed I
completely through his body.
Five shot in
Pontiac high
school yard
(Continued from Page 1)
and talk between classes.
None of those wounded knew the
assailant - all five were merely
walking between the buildings on
their way to classes.
"At this moment (we see) no
motive at all," said Capt. Rayl
Meggitt of the Pontiac police force
yesterday afternoon.
Meggitt said the weapon was aI
revolver, presumed to be .22 cali-
At the same time as the shoot-
ings, a scuffle broke out between
students. Dale Miller, 16, said he
was "jumped from behind" as he
walked from one building to the
other, but he said he didn't know
the youths who grabbed and threw
him to the ground, or why the in-
cident occurred.
Nor could Miller guess whether
the scuffle was related to the
shootings, although he said the
shootings began shortly before he
was attacked.
Most students hurried on to
classes after the shootings. Accord-
ing to Linda Shaw, 15, the gun-
shots "sounded like firecrackers,"
and although she says she saw the
pistol she added that "most peo-
ple figured it was a toy or some-
"There's fights around here all
the time," added Shaw.
Although officials dismissed
school early and barred students
from the building for the afternoon,
they said thattthetransition to
classes after the shootings was
"very calm.
At a news conference given by
Pontiac school system administra-
tors yesterday afternoon, Pontiac
Central Principal Donald McMil-
len said that the term had been
"the quietest at Pontiac Central in
ye.$Asked if he felt there were any
way the shootings could have been
prevented, McMillen replied no,
and added "it's a little bit like a
hijacking "
Pontiac Central has about 2,000
students, 36 per cent of them black.
The school will open as scheduled
this moning~. athniuoh there wHi

saw a friend of my uncle's and he
gave me and Terry a ride home."
The boys called their parents'
and were taken to nearby St. Jo-
seph's Hospital. Both said they did
not know the gunman.
One of the gunshot victims, 1S-
year-old Nancy Worley did not
even know she had been shot until
she had reached her next class.
According to Central Principal
Donald McMillen, Worley sat in i
her literature class for "a while"
before she realized her arm was
bleeding. After b e i n g shuffled
through several offices she finally
reached McMillen, who immediate-
ly sent her off in an ambulance
to a hospital.
The other victim, 16-year--old
Kathy Winton, came to McMilen
complaining that she had been
shot with a "BB gun." She too was
rushed off to a nearby hospital.
No motive has yet been estab-"
lished for the shootings. Hahn said
he saw two youths "squaring off,"
presumably to fight, just before
the gunfire. But neither youth was
the gunman, he said.
Dale Miller, 16, walked through
the courtyard as the gunfire was
raging. He said he heard a sound
"like firecrackers," and then was
jumped from behind by an unknown
youth and forced to the ground.
Miller said while he was on the
ground he was repeatedly kicked
by a group of black students. He
managed to get up, went to class,
and heard nothing else of the in-
cident until later in the day.
Officials are openly worried about
any far-reaching weffectsthe in-
cident may have. Pontiac has long
been the scene of racial conro-
versy, and the attack on a pre-1
dominantelybwhite group of s-u-
dents by a black gunman, can only
worsen racial tensions.
But school officials and police
alike call the shooting incident an
isolated one. They seem to think
the gunman was firing indiscrimi-
nately at the crowd of students,
with no particular targets.
The students, who remained calm
throughout the day, seem to agree
that the shooting holds no larger
racial implications. When asked
whether he held any animosity to-
wards the school's blacks after
being shot, Hahn replied that he
really hadn't thought about it.
I AM1;:Y" IJJJ^ 1. . , " ."

S. Viet fighting flares
Occult Books Mon. thru Sat.
HUE (Reuters) - Fighting raged The battle is going on among
early yesterday in a big battle in coastal sand dunes and lightly12No
the northern coastal region of South jungled country further inland, o
Vietnam, with heavy casualties es- along a three-mile front which is C8P.M.
timated on both sides and 10,000 three miles south of the Cua Viet
Communist troops reportedly hold- river.
ing up a northward push by South The river is the last natural ob-
Vietnamese marines. stacle before the demarcation line
It is the biggest battle since the 10 miles further north.
northern provincial capital of After heavy artillery barrages, ManardnSalvation)
Quang Tri was recaptured by the both sides are locked in close fight-
South Vietnamese from Communist ing among the dunes and patches
hands more than two months ago. of jungle - the South Vietnamese
Elite South Vietnamese marines believed to be under specific orders
have been pushing northward in from their president to press on- THE DEPT. OF GEOLOGY AND THE CENTER FOR
ave en us ig nr wa in ardSOUTH AND SOUTHEAST ASIAN STUDIES
the last few days. Observers say ward.
their objective appears to be a bid President Nguyen Van Thieu has
to re-establish control near the stressed in commenting on current 'The Conquest of Mt. Everest"
demilitarized zone between the two peace negotiations that the demili-
Vietnams before any ceasefire. tarized zone must be made effec- A Slide Lecture by
The battle, which began Sunday, tive again, which would mean push-
is the first determined attempt by ing the Communists back to the MR. BARRY BISHOP
the North Vietnamese to halt the line. Research Geographer, Nat. Geographic Society; Member Amer-
government drive. Air support in the past few days can Mt. Everest Expedition; 'First American Team to Reach
Field reports said an estimated has been hampered by bad wealher Summit of Everest May 22, 1963.
North Vietnamese division, normal- although heavy strikes of high- 4P M W .N d ov. 29O D-Ikhm Amphitheatre
ly about 10,000 men, had been flying B-52 bombers have been 4",' . . .'J EWhIUI AipIiuieI1U%
thrown into the fight, and military flown against Communist positions.
sources said the Communist troops.:,. .. ...,
4:aw eared to hav.e..v h{alted the ma- :: .::.T:": : . :.. .::: . 4:'l4"h"


unzi 111VS l*A, QlAAluugib11tAAl: c .TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28
be increased security in additionDAY CALENDAR
to the police officer normally as- school of Music: Trumpet Student
signed to cover Pontiac Central. Recital, SM Recital Hall, 12:30 pm.
_- Biophysics Seminar: B. Price, "More
About Polyproline," 618 Physics-As-
tronomy, k 1 pm.
Tnthropology Museum Lecture: A. J.
lKS start on Jetinek, Univ. of Arizona, "Prehistoric
Cultural Development at the Cave of
Tabun, Israel," Rackham Amph., 4 pm.
C uba -Physics Seminar: J. Constable, OSU,
"Rotational Excitation & Thermal Pro-
perties in Solid Hydrogens," P&A Col-
s loquiuin Rm., 4 pm.
]ij cko Physics Seminar: C. H. Woo, Univ.
hij ack accor of Md., 2038 Randall Lab, 4 pm.
Residential College Renaissance Dra-
ma Film: "Volpone," French, 1939, R.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The C. Aud., 7 pm.
United States is studying a report GENERAL NOTICES
UfromteStesisstdmbssep December 1972 Teacher's Certificate
from the Swiss embassy in Havana Candidates: All requirements for teach-
on talks to work out a U.S.-Cuba er's certificate must be completed by
treaty on aircraft hijacking, the Dec. 4; teacher's oath should be taken
State Department said ye soon as possible in 1225 Sch. of Edu-
dyesterday.:cation; Placement Office material can
The meeting, between Swiss Am-, be obtained from that office in the
bassador Silvio Masnata and Cuban SAB.
foreign ministry officials on Satur-, SUMMER PLACEMENT
da asthefistof n X ete ATT E N T ION: Washington
day was the first of an expected Post, washington, D. C. Juniors, Sen-
series of meetings on the problem. iors and graduate students-deadline
Cuba, the destination of numer- for applying for summer positions is
..i s a Dec. 1. Work for national, state, or
ous aircraft hijackers, has said it local, in sports or at business desks,j
would be willing to work out a pact etc.
with the United States. I State of Michigan: Open Competitive
The talks are being conducted Examination Announcement for Bridge
Workers 05 and Park Rangers 03 and 05
through the Swiss in the absence deadline is Dec. 18. Info and applica-
of diplomatic relations between the tionavailable.
United States and Cuba. -.
S t ate Department spokesman
John King declined to discuss a
news report that the Cubans had
presented a draft of a treaty onJ
hijacking but he indicated that the
talks would continue.
on sale-Starting Nov. 28
FISHBOWL-8 a.m.-5 p.m.
RIVE GAUCHE-8 p.m.-mindnite
Sponsored by: International Students Association
(if you want to help sell cards sign up at Fishbowl.
(Proceeds go to UNICEF)

...... ~ .rines for the moment.
SNixon to see 76-GUIDE is a number to remember
So Viet envoy , -when you need to know where to go.
(Continued fromPage 1) -when university red tape trips you up.
Hanoi negotiators.
Reports from Paris have various~- when classesget VOU down.
ly described the talks as dead -g
locked, paralyzed or at a stale- -re lonely or confused.
They suggested there had been.
a major shift in U.S. policy to sup- -w hen your relationships arent working ou.
port Thieu's insistence that a Northyrk
Vietnamese troop withdrawal from -when you jUSt want someone to tal to.
the south be written into a cease-
. . fire settlement.
However, with Hanoi refusing to we're student counselors and students are our first concern.
AP Photo accept any major changes in the
nine-point draft, analysts believe
To RZLussia wit h love Nixon might advise the South Viet Remember 76-GUIDE
namese tR e m e m b ero anoinforD E
A Houston longshoreman watches as grain pours into the hold of namese to agree to an informal
the freighter Defender. When loaded, the ship will head for the pledge of partial withdrawal or
face the prospect of an indefinite n ,2
Soviet Union. It will be the first ship chartered for the recent war, which the United States could we're open 24 hours a day to help you help youself
and controversial U.S.-Soviet grain deal. not accept.
The White House has taken pains SPONSORED BY:
to emphasize that the nine-day re-
cess in Paris was not a breakdown COUNSELING SERVICES
$415 MILLION IN RED: or anything more serious than aM io
timely opportunity to review the 304M ichigan Union
" ° " 'progress so far.
T rade deficit up againmPWlitialobservers believe the.. . . ..
W h t o s s anxious not to let ",,,s v &.....cu ...,.,.e". 0 I ,.! ->".... . . . . . ......
the Democrats capitalize on the -_____ _____ _____
By The Associated Press and Reuters States to correct its balance-of- delay in reaching a settlement.
WASHINGTON-The U. S. trade payments problems. Organized la----
deficit increased by $415 million bor has said also it is contributing
in October, the Commerce Depart-'to a loss of jobs. Couples P~
ment announced yesterday. The department said exports ex-' c ~u .k
uu"o "aanouhedomre eatt aodprmea adexot xREAD TH S AD: I ts Good Bread Savers
It was, however, the smallest panded by 5 per cent last month' TUESDAYS
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According to Commerce Depart- only 2.3 per cent to $4.779 billion. *American cities and moods. His writings and Hill. A history of man's beliefs and the presence
met analysts, the rate proves the Last year the United States notes with his drawings. Color illus. A fine book of magic throughout, from the caveman to the
nation has reversed the trend to- turned in its first annual trade de-j c at a fine price. $12.50. NOW $4.95. touching wood, avoiding ladders, etc. Over 20
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