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November 11, 1976 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1976-11-11

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thursday, November 11, 1976-,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Doctors fail to save

Morocco

urges native

deadf
DENVER (A) - Linda Irene
Culbertson, whose brain stop-
ped two days ago, died yester-
day and so did her unborn
baby that doctors had tried to
save.
The doctors had agreed that
to continue life support efforts
was unwarranted but a hos-
pital spokesman, Etic Munson,
said the fetal heartbeat ceased
before life support equipment
was disconnected.
Culbertson, whose brain died
in a two-car accident Monday,
was put on life support ma-
chinery which, sustained her
other bodily functions.
Doctors studied the legal,
ethical, moral and medical
questions of trying to save the
life of her 15-week-old fetus by
keeping the 29-year-old, wom-
an's body functioning for five
more weeks, until the baby
could be delivered.
Colorado General Hospital an-
nounced yesterday afternoon
that extensive clinical evalia-
tion and consultation by the
medical staff had established
that the fetus could not live
outside the womb. Consequently
it was decided to stop the ex-
traordinary life support mea-
sures, but the fetus died before
the measures were halted.
CULBERTSON died 49 hours
after the accident. Her only
child, 6-month-old Shannon,
who suffered a fractured skull
in the car accident, was report-
ed in good condition.
Doctors originally received
Culbertson at general hospital
as a potential organ donor, but
the life support measures were
undertaken after the fetal
heartbeat was detected.
Doctors said the fetus could
THE MICHIGAN DAILT
Volume LXXXVII, No. 55
Thursday, November 11, 1976
is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109,
Published d a 11y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, -Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. tbru April (2 semes-
ters); $13 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
day, through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates, $6.50 in Ann
Arbor; $7.50 by mail outside Ann
Arbor.

nother'
not be removed from her body
until it became viable at 20
weeks of gestation and weighed
at least 50 grams, or a little
over one pound.
"WE DON'T KNOW if the
body can support the growth
of the fetus," Dr. James Ogs-
bury, chief resident of the sur-
gical intensive care unit at
CGH had said before the deci-
sion to stop life support ma-
chinery.

fetus
Earlier, discussing the doc-
tor's dilemma, hospital spokes-
man Ted Wrenn said "You
have a, heart beating inside an-
other body that for all intents
and purposes is dead. What do
you do? It raises a whole ser-
ies of/problems."
A spokesperson for the Amer-
ican College of Obstetrics and
Gynecology in Chicago told
CGH officials the college had
no record of such a case.

Jews to return home

Groups want
Kool-Aid ban

RABAT, Morocco (A) - The emptied, many synagogues clos-
Moroccan government - act- ed and kosher food become un-
ing alone in the entire Arab available in many places be-
world - has embarked on a cause no one was left to pre-
campaign to persuade some pare it.
230,000 Moroccan-born Jews to The departure of many Jew-
return from Israel, France, the ish technicians left a harmfult
United States and other coun- gap in Moroccan industry. Re-
tries to share in the future pros- placing the departed Jews with
perity of their "real homeland." American or'European techni-
The invitation, first addressed cians proved a serious drain on
last March to Moroccan Jewish the Moroccan economy.
communities abroad by King Officials explained they were
Hassan II and Premier Ahmed not only interested in the con-
Osman, has resulted in a small tribution the Jews were expect-
but steady flow of Jews back to ed to make to the Moroccan
Morocco. Officials said about
1,000 Jews have returned this economy.
year and several hundred more "We think we are also con-
are expected early in the New tributing to a solution of the
Year. Middle East problem by prov-
IN THE YEARS following the ing that Moslems and Jews can
end of French colonial rule in
-1956, all but 17,000 of an estimat-
ed 250,000 Moroccan Jews fled
in fear of persecution or po-
grons. The Moroccan popula-
tion is 98 per cent Moslem.
The government has promised
to help find jobs for Jews of
Moroccan origin or assist them
in reestablishing small busi-
nesses. E

live together in harmony despiteE
the existence of a -state called
Israel," one Moroccan sourcet
said.
Moroccan officials estimate
that 145,000 Jews went to Israel,
50,000 to France, 25,000 to
North America and smaller
numbers to other countries. Un-
like other Arab countries, Mo-
rocco allowed Moroccan - born
Jews to come back to visit -
even with Israeli stamps in
their passports. The government
has always drawn a line, how-
ever, at admitting persons with
Israeli passports, which are
not recognized officially as valid
documents.

ANN AUEICU? [ELA CC-D11
INGMAR BERGMAN DOUBLE FEATURE
CRIES AND WHISPERS
(In gmar Bergman, 1972) 7 & 10:30
Considered by many to be Bergman's greatest masterpiece.
The imminent death of a woman brings her two sisters and
faithful servant to her side. Bergman uses the delicate setting
to hauntingly explore human relationships, love, pain, all of
life, and its consant mingling with death. Harriet Anderson,
Liv Ullman. Swedish with subtitles.
THE TOUCH
(lngmor Bergman, 1971) 8:45 ONLY
Love comes in many forms. The ability for a person to express
or receive love is endless in its variety. The implications of
this mystery are once again explored by Ingmar Bergman in
his first English language film. "A picture flood lit from
within . , . transparently fond of its characters. The film is
full of acting moments that are physically miraculous . . .
like memories of everyone."-Penelope Gilliatt. With Elliott
Gould, Bibi Andersonn, Max von Sydow, Sheia Rerd and
Maria Nolgard.
AUD. A ANGELLHALL

SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Kool-
Aid makers are exploiting chil-
dren and encouraging them to
consume too much sugar by
offering money to schools for
empty packages of the powder-
ed beverage mix, two nonprofit
groups say.
Consumers Union and the
Committee on Children's Tele-
vision asked the state Board of
Education and the state schools'
superintendent Tuesday to ban
the Kool-Aid campaign sponsor-
ed by General Foods Corp. from
California classrooms.
THE REQUEST was a supple-
ment to a petition from the two
groups last month criticizing
Post Cereals, a subsidiary of
General Foods, for an offer to
trade sports equipment for cer-
eal boxtops. The groups asked
the board of education to keep
the program out of public
schools.
After receiving the Post Cere-
als petition, state schools Supt.
Wilson Riles issued nonbinding
guidelines including considera-
tions such as benefits to a
school, comparative expense,
school objectives and school in-
fluence in favor of one com-
pany to the exclusion of others.
The state school board is sched-
uled to consider the matter"
Thursday.
General Foods in a statement
Tuesday called the criticism of
Kool-Aid "nonsensical and dis-
torted."
IN ITS STATEMENT, Gener-

al Foods asked rhetorically
whether the groups' next tar-
get would be sales of cookies
by Scouts - "Or possibly they
will seek FCC Federal Commun-
ication Commission action to
prevent the producers of 'Se-
same Street' from using the
Cookies Monster character."
The Kool-Aid program will
be tested in Washington, D.C.,

ern

Kansas City and St. Louis for fLr
but

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLE.
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Thursday, November 11, 1976
DAY CALENDAR
Ext. Serv.: Phase II How to Run
a Game; League, 8 a.m.
WUOM: Clifton C. Garvin (Chmn.
& Chief Exec. Officer for Exxon
Carp.) "Recognizing Today's Reali-
ties," 10 a.m.
Ctr. Human Growth & Dev,: Men's
Lives; 1025 Angell, 11 a.m.
Pendleton Ctr.: "Open Hearth,"
Paul Stewart "Printmaking," 2nd
fl., 'Union, noon.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Tetsuro
Nakamura (journalist, theatre crit-
ic, Tokyo, Japan) "Yukio Mishima,
His Views of Noh & Kabuki," Com-
mons Rm., Lane, noon.
Commission for women: Lynda
Huey "A Woman Athlete: Eliminat-
ing the Schizophrenia," 3205 Union,
noon.
Campus Editors, Publishers: Lar-
ry Thompson "Paper Selection &
Production Costs," 130 S. First, 1
p.m.
Behavioral Set.: Roy A. Rappapoft
"Culture & Religious Behavior," 231
Angell, 1 p.m.
ACRICS: Conf. Rm., Cent. Cam-
pus Rec., 2:39 p.m.
Studio Theatre Series: Ionesco's
"The Bald Soprano," Arena Thea-
tre, Frieze. 4 p.m.'
Microbioloy: Frederick Neidhardt
"Pattern of Protein Synthesis Regu-
lation in E. coli," S. Lee. Hall, Med.
St. II, 4 p.m.

Ctr. Russian, E. European Stud-
ies: M. K. Dziewanowski (prof. of !
Hist., Boston Univ.) "The Polish &;
Hungarian Revolutions of 1956, ini
Perspective," Assembly.,Iall, Rack-4
ham, 4 p.m.
Kelsey Museum: Wm. MacDonaldj
(Smith College) "The Life of the
Pantheon in Art," Aud. A, Angell,
4 p.m.
Int'l. Night: Austrian menu;
League cafeteria, 5 p.m.
Univ. Club : "Sports 'n Smorgas-
bord" with Dennis Brown: Univ.'
Club. 6 p.m.
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Kumagai-
Jin 'Ya (Kabuki play) 200 Lane,
Engineering, Humanities: Sympo-
sium "Recombinant DNA Revisited:
Assessing a Technological Assess-
met," Rackham Amph., 8 p.m.
Collegium Musicum: "English Ba-
roque Music in Court & Country,"
SM Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
MUSKET: Lerner & Loew's "Cam-
elot," Mendelssohn, 8 p.m.
Music School: Philharmonia; Hill
Aud., 8 p.m.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
SUMMER PLACEMENT
Amrican Airlines. Opening for
campus representatives. Must be
available for a period of 2 years.
Excellent position with good salary.
Further details available by phone
(763-4117) or in person.

six months beginning ths
Thursday, General Foods said.
For each label or empty pack-
age turned in a child's school;
will get five cents, with the
money to be used for class trips.
or other school programs.
The maximum reimbursement
is $8 per child, representing the
return on 160 envelopes or can-
ister labels.
"THEY MIGHT as well send
in four rotten teeth, too," said
Sally Williams of the Commit-
tee on Children's Television, a
nonprofit corporation that gives
advice on television for children
which filed the petition with
Consumers Union, the nonprofit
publisher of Consumer Reports.
The groups complained that
the program lacks educational
value, turns children into sales
agents through peer pressure
and encourages them to con-
sume too much sugar. They
said a child who drank enough
Kool-Aid to get $8 for a school
could ingest as much as 65
pounds of sugar in six months.
J" ... r :. Stt.
TIN
Lawrence Livermore Labs., Calif.
Summer program for 'undergradu-
ates/graduates in the fields of phys-
ics, computer programs, chemistry,
engr. (various fields), environment-
al research. Details and appl. avail-
able. Deadline, Dec. 1.
Wayne County Community Col-
lege - Openings for temporary sea-
sonal positions cashier, computer
terminal operator, warehouse aire,
checker. Deadline for applying is
Nov. 15 (received by then), call
763-4117.
GENERAL NOTICES
The 1976-77 Faculty-Staff Direc-
tories are not yet available for dis-
tribution. It is anticipated that they
will be available in approximately
3 weeks.I
Dia 1763-5100
November 13
beginning at 6 p.m.
November 14
ending at 1 p.m.
for
29 hours of
fund raising
over
WUOM 91.1 FM
Live performances
Special Guests
Premiums of:
autographed books,
records, pictures
Gourmet dinners
flying lessons
tickets
Coal $30,000
to support the
Progrom Guide
" to purchase new records'
"'* anad topes
0"to fund coverage of
specil concerts
and news events
Don't forget
153-51 00

Kin
give
ticu
the
age
low
M~,

I

SHIPMENT

f

HEA\J'r
C)

I

Take a load off your mind
and chew the fat with us.
THAT'S RIGHT

. .0.

We want your corpulent accounts, your
portly portrayals and your stout state-
ments.

1I.

R ni oor

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