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May 09, 1973 - Image 9

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-05-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

WanrnAnv .197


Page Nine

vveunesuuy, wIuy 7, -,, - _ ... .

* 3 hamlet of Wou
oni M . Ton y's dehcious ment wocc
IA" 3But first r
those1found in
of federal offic
Offer good May 9 thru May 17, 1973 AIM leader D
and his where
Two other
Monday. They
raigned on ch
Ifederal officer
All the ch
village and ev
Offer good for pickup, dne-in or marshals who,
the village aft
FAST!!vFREE DELIVERD io l chiefs ol
663-0511 ar, carrying t
Offer good for Pickup or FREE DELIVERY A SLIGHT
at 1327 S. University location only. ' raised objectio
U ®U at Roadblock
youth fares
can get ou
arTOnd U~e
ona -denim
Far away from the student union are places you've
never been before. Or places you'd like to see aga in.
Places you thought you couldn't afford until youth
fares came along.
But there's more than the fare to enjoy. On
Air-India you'll be treated like everyone else. As though
you're very special. And there's atmosphere on an
Air-India flight. Sari'd girls to serve you. Unusual food
and music. Not the usual airline scene, but one you'd
expect from the people that brought sensory awareness
to the world.
SttAir-India's economy fares for people between the
ages of 12 to 21 are $226 from New York to London,
$238 to Paris, $243 to Frankfurt or Rome until June and
after August. From June through August the fares are
$22 to $32 higher.
Make your reservations now and ve'll confirm
them a week before you leave.
Next time someone says, "See ya' around," you
can say, "See ya' around England." Or France: Or
Switzerland, Germany, Belgium or Holland. Air-India
can fly you to places you thought were beyond the
means of your jeans.

)unded knee Po on
upation ends control
KNEE, S.D. (UPI)-The evacuation of the tiny historic u n fro z e n
nded Knee by followers of the American Indian Move-
pied it 71 days ago began peacefully yesterday in bright
eports indicated there were no top AIM leaders among y co u rt
the village.
MAN at Roadblock 3, one of the focal points of the line WASHINGTON AP)-A
ers which has surrounded the village for weeks, said that judge yesterday ordered t
ennis Banks apparently had sneaked out of the village ernment to make $6 bi
abouts were unknown. impounded water polluti
s, Carter Camp and Leonard Crow Dog surrendered trol funds available to the
were taken to Rapid City, S. D., where they were ar- Federal District Judge
arges including assault on federal officers, obstructing Gasch, in a suit brought
s, larceny, breaking and entering and arson, city of New York, orde
arges grew out of the Feb. 27 armed occupation of the Environmental Protection
ents since. to make available to th
G THE SCENE from Roadblock 3 was a force of federal and municipalities th
, under terms of a May 6 agreement, were to search adnount appropriated un
er the occupiers leave. Also there were several tradi- Federal Water Pollution
f the Sioux tribe and Kent Frizzell, Interior Department Act Amendments of 1972.
ent and processing began about 7:45 a.m. and the first billion in water pollution
two persons wanted on federal warrants, left 20 minutes fiscal year 1973 and u
billion during fiscal 1974
SNAG occurred about 8:15 a.m. when the Sioux chiefs The government issued
ns to the presence of Bureau of Indian Affairs personnel tions last December
3. available only $2 billion


he gov-
illion in
on con-
by the
red the
e states
he full
der the
S nuni-
up to $S
funds in
p to $6
. -

the 1973 fiscal year and $3 bil-
lion during fiscal 1974.
"The language of the pertinent
sections of the act," Gasch said
in his 20-page opinion, "read in
the light of their legislative his-
tory, clearly indicates the intent
of Congress to require the ad-
ministrator of the EPA to allot
at the appropriate times the full
sums authorized . . .
choice other than to declare that
the act requires the ad-
ministrator to allot among the
states $5 billion for fiscal year
1973 and $6 billion for fiscal year
sweep Detroit
Press contest
Former laily Editor-in-Chief
Sara itzgeratld and four other
University of Michig un students
captured six of ten mards in the
Detroit Press Club-soundation's
eighth annual journalism compe-
The college sinners, as well
winners in the high school and
professional divisions received
their prizes at an awards ban-
quet held last Thursday at the
Detroit Hilton Hotel.
were awarded in three categor-
ies - news reporting, feature
writing and expression ofopin-
ion. The competition was open to
any student enrolled in a Mich-
igan college or university who
had an -article published during
Fitzgerald won $300 for her
first place entry in the feature
wr it i ng c at eg or y
entitled "Wednesday Noon, N.
Y.C.," a story about a young
woman and her experience in a
New York abortion clinic.
Fitzgerald received an addi-
tional $750 as winner of the Foun-
dation's 1973aCollege Grand
Award. This award is reserved
for the most oitstanding article
of all the winners in the three
ciate Arts Editor, won second
place and $200 in the feature
category for her entry "Steve
Goodman at the Ark."
In the news resorting category,
Tony Schwartz wvon second place
and $200, and former Daily Fea-
ture Editor Rose Sie Berstein
came in third, winni'g $100.
Former Daily Editor Alan
Lenhoff won first place and $300
in expression of opinion for an
editorial urging the administra-
tion to make public the salaries
of University employees.
were judged by a seven-member
judging panel composed of re-
porters and editors of various
Detroit - area newspapers.

666 Fifth Avenue, New York, New York 10019
Please send me information on your youth fares
to Europe this summer.

1713 Book Building
Dept. -23
1249 Washington Blvd.
Detroit, Michigan 48226
ENterprise 6048



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