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Traverse City Record Eagle Newspaper Archive: June 15, 1974 - Page 1

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Publication: Traverse City Record Eagle

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   Record-Eagle (Newspaper) - June 15, 1974, Traverse City, Michigan                                Daily Average Paid Circulation For May, 1974 Audit TRAVERSE CITY RECORD-EAGLE NORTHERN MICHIGAN'S GREATEST DAILY The weather Cloudy, cool Detailed Information Page t Tis a Privilege to Live in Michigan" TWO PAGES TRAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 1974 SEVENTY-EIGHTH YEAR FIFTEEN CENTS Public has ideas for getting at TC drug problem By William R. Prltchard and John Hagcn R-E staff Last of a series Public situation Junior High beginning. discussion -of with drugs at the the School is just Indications from around the community are that, talk is touching on obscenity, vandal- ism and even the physical structure of the school. While most of the discussion is informal, there have been calls for a public meeting at the Junior High School to consider these issues. One person who has called for such a meeting is Mrs. Marie G. deWaha, the parent of a junior high-aged student. Mrs.. deWaha said she has talked with a number of parents and with a parent- teacher group about the problems she sees at the school. What is needed now, she said, is a session between school authorities, parents and civil authorities which would help get people informed and working together toward solu- tions. "This has to be made public if we're going to help the parents, help the teachers, help the school, help every- Mrs. deWaha said. Mrs. deWaha has written to school administrators, asking for such a meeting in the Junior High School facility. An "ugly type" of "gang pressure1' makes some students afraid to speak up, she said. In the discussions over how to approach the problems stu- dents can run into, one alternative that has come up actively involves students. Called a Student Service Center and developed by the Michigan, Department of Refugee question a problem for Nixon on tour JEDDAH, Saudi Arabia (UPI) President Nixon and King Faisal shooed their aides out of-the -king's office .today and with only interpreters present sat down to discuss the world oil situation and U.S. economic aid to Saudi Arabia. on the second leg of his five-country Mideast jour- ney, spent the night at the royal guest house overlooking the Red Sea and planned to take off later in the day for his third stop, Syria. Faisal welcomed Nixon Fri- Education, the idea proposes with a state dinner combination of empathy, information and aid in an identifiable place in the school building. The center proposal includes an approximately 15-member trained student staff, a part- time assistant director from the school staff and a full-time director. The idea was brought to the Record-Eagle's attention by Bob Leiiallen of the Third Level crisis intervention center in town. In a description of the cen- ter, the education department says that "the center is a responsible way for the school to respond to these crisis situations (drug reactions, pregnancies, severe emotional "The center staff is thor- oughly trained in how to deal with crisis situations at a 1 levels; the person directlv involved, the parents, tha and told the President bluntly that a solution must be found to the Palestinain refugee the agreement just before we left problem and -Jerusalem, must be returned to Arab control before' can be lasting peace in the Middle East. "Today they will .talk at length about the details oi: the joint economic, commission on which signed Press' .Secretary Ronald Ziegler said. "The President wants -to talk in detail about ways to proceed." Ziegler, who said the two leaders also would discuss the oil situation and military affairs today, said .Nixon was not surprised by the tone of Faisal's messag'e. "The President, as we visit various countries, expects their .leaders to express very frankly their point of Ziegler said. Nixon, did not directly an- swer Faisal's his Cairo visit' Thursday, the President heard similar corn- private talks with both Sadat i U.S. desires to build relations Faisal but avoided a with the two of them and direct public response because move step by step to a he intended to play. a mediating role in the Middle East. Nixon will discuss the Palestinian with peaceful settlement." "There will never be a real and lasting Faisal told Nixon Friday, "unless Jerusa- said. although in slightly other Arab le a de r s lem is liberated and returned softer, terms, from Egyptian presumably Assad, Ziegler President Anwar Sadat. He was likely .to hear them again from .President Hafez Assad of Syria', where a large number of Palestinian refugees live. The Arab "Our position is that the U.S. best serves its role by .not setting' forth a set of he said. "It certainly would be expected leaders are .pressing their) that the two leaders you refer position in advance of Nixon's to express their views for- trip Sunday to Israel. He then cefully because they both hold will so.to Jordan. the views very strongly. Ziegler said Nixon discussed "But that will not have an the Palestinian problem in i impact on the long ranging to Arab sovereignty, unless liberation of all the occupied Arab territories is achieved and unless Arab peoples of Palestine regain their rights to return to their homes." Nixon and Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger walked from their quarters' to the meeting with Faisal. The king's face showed no emotion during the picture-taking session. Nixon was unsmiling when he arrived and looked tired. Ziegler announced that: Kis- singer, who along with Saudi Foreign Minister Omar Sakkaf and other aides, were sent from the room before the two leaders began their talk, would leave the President's party near the end of the Mideast trip to go directly to Ottawa, Canada, for a NATO meeting. The Saudi greeting for Nixon was more subdued than the one in Egypt .where an million to 7 followed the President during his three days. estimated 5.5 million Arabs school agency and or any other (such as a hospital, i or the police department) that j may need to be involved." The department says The administrators have re-1 student service center can plied by letter they would benefit students, teachers, consider sponsoring a meeting administrators and parents by if it were conducted by the school board, limited to cer- tain discussion areas "in line with a written request from and including "sufficient expertise In the form of resource persons available to make them meaningful." The letter also said the meeting "should be a commu- nity effort involving law of providing'a place for help and a place for discussion of values and attitudes. Third Level is beginning to work on a locally-oriented por gram proposal department' of ficers. judicial personnel and i community as a way using the __r......___ education's1 student service-center idea as a base. Leuallen said the proposal will be presented to the of Egyptian nuclear accord debated WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon's agreement to give nuclear technology to He said that although he had expected the President's Mi- deast trip to be "mostly LU gj VC -r- Egypt for peaceful purposes I ceremonial I was wrong has sparked debate in Con- j It's become dangerous." gress. The .initial reaction several members was that the agreement could, open the way for Egypt to join the nuclear weapons club. The Atomic Energy Com- mission quickly denied that. i saying atomic fuel which i would be provided Egypt under the pact would not be rich enough for use in nuclear weapons. Officials said the agreement, signed by Nixon and Egyptian President Anwar Sadat in Cairo Friday, calls for negotiations leading to the sale to Egypt of a 600-megawatt nuclear, plant for generation of electric power. MILLIONS OF FISH for food and recreation will be hatched in this Honor facility dedicated yesterday. The million Platte River hatchery is .viewed, left to right, by Gov. William G. Mlllikcn, Wayne Tody, of the DC- partnicnt of Natural Resources and Walter Ifoughton, manager of the hatchery. Milliken, at opening cere- monies, labeled the hatchery a "great conservation achievement." (R-E photo by Dann Perszyk) possibly even social workers" because it is a social, not just a school problem. Mrs.deWaha said she re- jected the offer because the meeting would be conducted by the school board, but main- ly because of the provision about limiting the meeting to certain areas of discussion. "Discussion areas should not be limited because it concerns us all and affects our children who spend the greater part of their daily lives in school on the to and from she said. Mrs. deWaha also said she hoped some sort of public meeting including school of- ficers could sffi1 be worked out. "You can't assume that nil those parents do know (what's going on) and do not students tell their parents what is going on with drugs and other problems at school, Mrs. deWaha con- tinued, perhaps because they are afraid of telling on their classmates. she said. Not all providing the sort of help and students often neerl. Third Level also has avail- able a simulated community game in which citizens partici- pate in a' mock community situation where .a drug problem has been realized. Up to 32 people can play different community roles in figuring out how the problem can be effectively handled. said it is a good way to figure out your moves in theory before launching into the situation in the real community. Parents and other local citizens who have commented on the situation agree with, school administrators that drug use is a social problem which strongly affects youth 'Tricks' report points at Nixon WASHINGTON (UPI) A draft of a report for the Senate Watergate committee blames the campaign of "dirty tricks" against 1972 Democratic presidential ca n ,d i d a t e s on President Nixon, H.R. Haldeman and coordinated b y President Nixon's closest adviser, H.R. Haldeman, and the former attorney general of the United States, John' N. the report said. "However, it is President Nixon who must be held responsible and accounta- former Attorney General John ble for the actions of his Mitchell. subordinates. the carhpign. "This entire, effort was cmi-vi-o j t and the entire community and j a g a_i n s t jlirl-no. is a community responsibility. presidential hopefuls during But they also argue that ad-' ministrators must be willing to publicly recognize that these problems exist in the school system since young people spend a good deal of their time congregated together in school. The 350-page draft, one of "Not only was he the can- 'several staff reports on 'behalf, of whom prepared for Watergate com-1 these "activities were ur.der- mittee members, was obtained by UPI. The committee's full report is due at the end of June. The report said Nixon "must be held responsible and ac- countable" for a .systematic campaign of dirty tricks Democrat ic taken, he also set the moral and ethical standards by which-his re-election campaign The report- focused or. the activities of Donald Segretti, the.so-calle'd "dirty trickster" who already has served a prison sentence for illegal distribution literature in of campaign the Florida and Anthony Ulasewicz, White House incidents involving. Sen. Edward M. Kennedy; the suggested fire bombing of. the Brooldngs Institute; and the International Telephone and Telegraph Co r p Dita -Beard, its Washington lobbyist, and ITT's alleged donation to the 1972 .Republican National Convention ..for a favorable antitrust ruling. In other Watergate develop- ments: District Court Judge Gerhard A. Gesell reversed himself and ordered former White House Domestic Affairs Adviser John D. Ehrlichman to stand, trial June 26 along with three other men for the 1971 break-in at the office of Dr. D a n i e 1 Elteberg's Strike against TC firm in 3rd day Striking members of Local 324 of the International Union of Operating Engineers con- tinued picketing today for the third straight day at the en- trance to Peninsula. Asphalt Corp, on South Airport Road. The workers began picketing Thursday after a breakdown in negotiations Wednesday. Members of Local 324 and two ether unions. Teamsters local 406 and Laborers International local 1191, had been working at Peninsula Asphalt without a contract since March 1. A spokesman for the operat- ing engineers, Gil Sawyer, said Friday that it was up to the corporation to agree to resume bargaining. "We're ready to go back to the bar- gaining Sawyer said, "and we've told them that: It s their move now." Sawyer and Bill Brown, an- operating engineers, .disputed a statement by a spokesman for Peninsula Asphalt that the company had initiated all bar- gaining sessions. "The union called each of the Brown said. "We made the first contacts." Brown also said'that the de- mand for a guaranteed 40-hour work week applied to only five Teamsters who drive Ready- Mix trucks. He added that the wages being sought by the employes for asphalt work are primary; John J. Caulfield .psychiatrist, Louis Fielding. In the news Shoivers for dads? There's a mention of clear- ing tonight hurrah! Tomorrow will. be partly cloudy and cool with a chance of showers our weatherman says, so maybe the fireplace may be a more attractive ;focal point for family dad's day gatherings than the patio. If the honor guest of the day, also plans on being the outdoor chef perhaps a good gift idea would be a water- proof apron and hat. The clouds and the cool- ness will hang, around through Wednesday with a chance of showers on Mon- day. But with all those clouds and chances of rain there must be a chance or two of sunshine. We'll keep hoping. Officials in Washington and j traveling with Nixon said safeguards would be attached to prevent the fuel being used Rep. Mike McCormack, T> Wash., said, "I am very uneasy and disturbed with ttie President's apparent arbitrary decision to m.a k e this an- nouncement without consulting with the Congress." "There's no way around Rep. Les Aspen, D-Wis., said. "If they have nuclear reac- tors, they'll be able to make a nuclear bomb." Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R- N.Y., said, "Our experience with Egypt's violations of agreements made after the war in 1956 should remind us we must be extremely wary, about the possibility of troducing nuclear weapons into the Middle East tin- for weapon's purposes. Rep. Melvin Price, D-Ill., chairman of the Joint Atomic Committee said safeguards Energy Congress, such as are involved in agreements the United States already has with 27 countries for peaceful nuclear tightened recently, following India's explosion of an atomic device. Price said Egyptians have accepted the tightened safeguards. The International Atomic Energy Agency in Vienna would be responsible for inspections and accounting for nuclear materials under the agreement, U.S. officials said. However, Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D-Wash., said Friday the announcement of- the agreement with Egypt "comes as a terrible shock to me." Nixon visits Israel Sunday and officials both in Washington and Tel Aviv indicated Nixon probably would reach- a similar agreement for technology to generate electric power in that, country. What's inside Ann Landers.......... 10 Boyd................... Bridge...................9 Calendar ot Events......7 Comics.................. 9 Crossword Puzzle ......24 Editorial................ Horoscope.............. 28 Obituaries............... 2 Outdoor...............- 21 Sports ...............19-22 Stocks................... 9 24 XV Log..................8 TV Pullout........ 25, Young Ideas............27" Weather................. 2 Young robins reared in a 'gilded DETROIT (UPI) Ford Motor Co. Friday announced it was recalling 1974-.. model Lincoln Continentals to find 130 vehicles with a' possible defective metal 'part from the power brake and steering unit. Macomb County Circuit Judge Hunter -D.- an assembly line worker in. his college days, personally ap- peared at the plant to en- courage workers to throw down their picket signs. Ford said a metal part could j WASHINGTON (UPI) separate under pressure from president Nixon's consumer a hydraulic power booster andya f f a i r s adviser, Virginia: Strike a person working or Knauer, says banks can help nTvio-r -car's hood. gncl the penny shortage if they looking A company spokesman said mail penny wrappers along mall pcllliy WlcryiJClo the malfunction also, would j wjjn customer's monthly bank cause loss of power assistance statements. for braking and steering but] The" idea came from a would not impair manual Bellevue, Wash., woman who operation of brakes and i wrote that her husband had steering. accumulated more than i worth of pennies because of employes for asphalt work are WARREN, Mich. (UPI) his habit or taking Change no greater than other union A judge who held court from out of his pants pockets every scales currently paid through- the. back of a moving flatbed night nnt Miriiitran for asnhalt -work, truck has succeeded in If People receivea tnewrap for asphalt work. The Peninsula Asphalt em- ployes voted 44-1 Wednesday night to strike, the business agents said, for the first time in the history of the firm. The union spokesman said the lop- sided vote was indicative of the workers' determination to oawycr Hnu other, tartness agent for the get higher wages. hastening the end of a wildcat strike at a Chirysfler Corp. assembly jplant: "A- spokesman the Dodge Truck Assembly Plant said- production was back to normal Friday following-a three-day wildcat strike by disgruntled workers, pers with their monthly bank statements, Mrs. Knauer told the American Bankers become: so severe' in- the country, that some super- markets say they may offer scrip for change instead of. pennies. A.' few banks 'have for a dollars worth of pennies. EAST LANSING (UPI) Pilfering, students made off with up .to worth of silver and dishware from Michigan State University's 14 dormitory dining halls this school year, food service ficials said Friday. "Our loss amounts to about per said food service coordinator Ted Smith. "We refer, to it as swiping, but the ki'ds don't see it that he said. "It's an ongoing problem at ;both- universities and hotels." Since university dining halls t n e .tiiiiGi v Association, they might, are supported solelyjnrough remember to return some of J the 30 billion pennies the Treasury is trying to get back into circulation. The penny, shortage1 has LANSING (UPI) Campers who create a disturbance in By JUDY GAMBLE 'Spectrum Editor Well, it happened this way, j we are told. About two weeks ago a nest full newborn I robins was dislodged from a tree in the yard of Mr. and public parks portable cage, put the baby birds inside nest and all, the hung it back in the tree. As the in- fants grew, they played around on the swinging perch- es like pet parakeets, but again there was concern that the parent -robins would never tree in uie ydiu. uj. ivn. anw. Mrs. Fred (Judy) Winowiecki j accept that unnatural environ- at 1921 Shawnee. stereos, radios arid tape decks this summer arr.es fr or Exclted neighborhood chil- face possible I dren picked up the nest car- ejection, the I ried it around and .handled and sources warned Friday. fed the baby birds, while Our intention is to. enforce I adults, pessimistically present rules vigorously .when i ed tlle Par.ent, blrd would it comes to disturbances in our never return to the nest Resources warned Friday. j disturbances in our said 0. J. Scher- But they did. schligt, chief of the DNR's N0t oniy did the mama and parks division. Scherschligt said persons can be arrested or ejected the papa robin come back oft- en to check on their charges, but a curious blue jay also a rule that, outlaws the-use of a loudspeaker, public, ad- dress system or sound am- plifying-equipment-of'any kind without written permission. CHARLEVOK Consumers Power Co.'s Big Rock Point Nuclear Plant near Charlevoix, which has been out of- service since June 2, will begin refueling operations which 'normally take about room and board payments of .five or six weeks. students, Smith said the, cost The plant, was shut down L-aii ur; au. vi OUL a CUriU'Jo U1UC filSU from state park's for violating j paid a visit to the wayward i .-nlo J-li if tl-Qiirc fVi 'ilCOt____L of replacing silverware and dishes in the long run is passed along to the students. early this month to repair a drain' line in the turbine system. nest. ment. But they did. When Mrs. Winowiecki open- ed the dor to them, they join- ed the rest of the family, and for three days now they have been going in and out of the cage, fulfilling their parental responsibilities. The babies are strong and healthy, thanks to all this un- orthodox cooperative care, and will doubtless soon fly off to seek their fortunes. We wonder if they'll expect to find a gilded cage in which to launch their own future families? For protection, the children borrowed a large gilded bird- Panel to scan Kissenger data WASHINGTON (UPI) The 1 materials after it agreed to Se n ate Foreign Kissinger's request that it _ i Committee has received Justice Department approval to look at secret FBI memos and materials detailing Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger's role in the wiretapping, of 13 of his former aides and-four newsmen. The committee asked for the hearings on the matter. chuckle Practically everybody k garden this, year peas, radishes, beans, tomatoes and ttred.   

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