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May 24, 1978 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-05-24

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Page 2-Wednesday, May 24, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Belgians pull out of Kolwezi
KINSHASA, Zaire (UP)-Belgian north of Kolwezi in Zaire's southern 4,000, should regroup and resume the showed that the rebels
forces pulled out of the battered copper- provne aT LION of about 500 Tahe reported meeting isolated massacre of some 170
mining city of Kolwezi yesterday and Oel atALiO sot 5 T r t m i s e dozens of blacks on the me
left 600 French paratroopers and 400 Belgian troops is to remain at Kamina pockets of resistance in the rolling 14, five days before1
to assure the safety of the few bushland around Kolwezi.
Zaire government soldiers to clean the remaining whites in the embattled THE FRENCH reported their losses paratroops dropped over S
streets of rotting corpses and search for area, while the rest took off for as two killed and 14 wounded. Two FOREIGN LEGION offi
white hostages held by retreating Melsbroek military airport outside seriously wounded Legionnaires were Belgian plan of repatr
e 1 Bss.,Brussels. evacuated to Kinshasa, the capital of refugees to Europe as soo
paratroops and support unitas flew to Meanwhile, in Paris, Zaire President the former Belgian Congo. was a mistake hecause
Kamina army ase, about 120 miles Mobutu Sese Seko, wearing camouflage "The first part of my mission-to tification of the dead more
__mm____rmy__b____,______2_ miesbattle fatigues, made a dramatic ap- take control of Kolwezi and assure the. It would have heen hett
pearance yesterday at the 21-nation security of whites-has been completed to identify all the refugee
French-African summit meeting to call in the city," French commander Col. left Kolwezi.
for more military aid for the rebellion- Philippe Erulin said. Identification of the dea
torn country. the French said they engaged a group complicated because the c
Mobutu arrived by special plane at of rebels 6 miles west of Kolwezi Mon- an advanced state of d(
BabOrly airport. Mobutu, who has accused day, killing several and recovering they said.
Hey ythe Soviet Union and Cuba of being about 30 weapons, including two KINSHASA WAS calm
going my way? behind the Shaba outbreak, said he recoilless rifles, two mortars and four although there were freqt
came to brief the summit on the Shaba machine guns. patrols through the city.
" situation and to thank the French for THEY ALSO found about 20 French .As an indication he co
fi d out! their help. women and children who fled to the situation underntrolob
HIS ARRIVAL coincided with a bush when the marauding rebels Zean President Mobul
Advertise in the debate among the conference par- massacred members of their families, flew to Paris to attend a
Daily Classifieds ticipants over whether to set up an all- French authorities said. African heads of state an
under African fighting force that would inter- During their search in Kolwezi for ce for its military help
vene at the request of member gover- bodies and whites still in hiding, the rebelsr
Transportaitionl. ments against local revolts. legionnaires reported finding documen- The rebels infiltrated
In Africa, the French Foreign ts in the John XXIII high school, which Angola via Zambia a
Legionnaires who dropped over served as the rebels' headquarters, Kolwezi on the night of I
Call Kolwezi last Friday, began setting up proving that the invasion from Angola their reign of terror, whit
defenses around the city in case the via Zambia was lengthily planned in and children were butc]
764-0557 rebels, estimated at between 1,000 and advance. streets and in their homes
Fed inspectors need warran
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme was justified. not show probable cause, a
Court told the federal government The Constitution's protection against cases, to secure the warran
yesterday it must stop making unan- unreasonable searches "protects Raymond Boylston, direc
.uili i a ' "

d documenta
hegan their
whites and
rning of May
the French
olwezi.
icers said the
dating white
n as possible
t made iden-
difficult.
er, they said,
s before they
d is also being
corpses are in
ecomposition,
yesterday,
juent military
nsidered the
1l in Shaha,
tu Sese Seko
gathering of
d thank Fran-
against the
rom Marxist
nd overran
May 11-12. In
e men, womn
tered in the
r.
ts
s in criminal
t."
ctor of safety

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 16-S
Wednesday, Mlay 24, 19781
is edited and managed by studentn at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Pnhlinhed daily Tuenday thrnagh Sunday mnrning
duringthe University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September thrnugh April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail nutside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Suscription rates : $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.5 by mailnotsideAnn Arhor.

nounced safety inspections of the
nation's workplaces unless it first ob-
tains search warrants.
Voting 5-3, the justices struck down
as unconstitutional a portion of 1970 law
passed by Congress to provide gover-
nment protection of workers against on-
the-job safety hazards.
THE LAW HAD authorized inspec-
tors from the Occupational Safety and
Health Administration to make spot
checks of some six million industry and
business locations without proving to a
judge or magistrate that such a search

commercia buimdings as well as
private homes," Justice Byron White
wrote for the court.
"We are unconvinced that requiring
warrants to inspect will impose serious
burdens on the inspection system or the
courts, will prevent inspections
necessary to enforce the statute or will
make them less effective," White said.
IN ANOTHER decision yesterday,
the court ruled that juries in obscenity
cases can consider the sensibilities of
children only when there is evidence
that they were intended targets of the
allegedly obscene material.
The judges also voted 6 to 3 in a Mon-
tana case that states are free to charge
much higher hunting license fees for
out-of-state hunters.
The decision on workplace inspec-
tions, essentially, places a buffer - the
courts - between the OSHA, a division
of the Labor Department, and the
businesses it inspects.
Several business leaders said yester-
day that the decision outlawing warran-
tless inspections may be a mixed
blessing. -
"The good news is that OSHA is
limited in its inspections to the activity
required in the warrant in order to en-
ter a plant, thus ruling out fishing ex-
peditions," said Forrest Rettgers,
executive vice president of the National
Association of Manufacturers.
"THE BAD NEWS is that they need

and heath for the American T extile
Manufacturers Institute, had similar
reservations about the decision, saying,
"The Supreme Court ruling on OSHA
inspections is expected to have little ef-
fect because of the failure to require in-
spectors to show cause for making an
inspection.
"Had the court issued a strict inter-
pretation, requiring inspections to be
based on employee complaints or
reports of accidents, the number of in-
spections would be substantially
reduced since less than five per cent of
the inspections to date have been con-
ducted on the basis of employees com-
plaints."
NOW, IF an OSHA inspector is denied
access by a business owner, the inspec-
tor must obtain a court-ordered search
warrant before gaining access.
White's opinion acknowledged that
"the risk is that during the interval
between the inspector's initial request
to search a plant and his procuring a
warrant . . . violations . . . could be
corrected and thus escape the inspec-
tor's notice"
The court's decision does not
preclude OSHA inspectors from trying
to obtain a search warrant first -
without the business owner's
knowledge - to preserve the element of
surprise.

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