Elyria Chronicle Telegram in Elyria, Ohio
24 Sep 1972

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Elyria Chronicle Telegram in Elyria, Ohio
24 Sep 1972

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Chronicle Telegram (Newspaper) - September 24, 1972, Elyria, Ohio The sunday chronicle Telegram Syria Ohio 24. 1972 15 33 countries fall to vote world terrorism probe set by in from wire dispatches United nations the United nations general Assem Bly agreed to a full debate on International terrorism on a 66 27 vote last Light. These Riveral Assembly put the Issue on its Agenda after adopting jamaican and saudi arabian amendment to focus the debate on International terrorism and also to cover the underlying causes of such acts. The vote on including the item on the Agenda was 66 for 27 against and 33 abstaining. Thirty three countries including the entire soviet bloc and Many from Africa abstained in the vote. The item was included in the Agenda after its original word ing As proposed by Secretary general Karl Waldheim was substantially amended to Call also for a . Study of the underlying causes of terrorism. The vote Defeated deter mined efforts led by the demo cratic Republic of Yemen to have the debate deferred to at least next year. A deferral motion by demo cratic Yemen was Defeated 57 47, with 22 abstentions. The 39-vote margin was considered a sizeable boost for prestige of Waldheim who put the terrorism item up for As Sembly consideration after the Security Council failed to act. Council action was stymied when China and the soviet Union vetoed mention in an earlier Resolution of the Arab terrorist murder of 11 israeli olympic team members at Munich last month. The United states then used its veto be cause the olympic incident was eliminated. An amendment offered by saudi arabian ambassador Jamil m. Broody widened the scope of the item As proposed by Waldheim and made it More palatable to Many members who feared . Action against terrorism would hamper the National liberation move ments they support particularly against Israel Portu Guese Africa and South Africa Lorain victim of shooting Dies a Lorain Man the victim of a shooting on sept. 17, died last night in St. Joseph Hospital in Lorain according to a Hospital spokesman. Felix Lopez. 49, of 1728 Long ave died at about 8 . Apparently of the gunshot wounds. An autopsy will be per formed this morning by Lorain county Coroner Paul j. Kopsch. Hospital reports said. Lopez was shot twice in the head Thome apparently follow ing an argument which be had with another Man in a Lorain restaurant. Jose Ramon Sanchez 42. Of 1122 a 17th St. Was questioned by Lorain police after the shooting and was later charged with carrying a concealed weapon. So far no other charges have been filed. Waldheim s original item was titled measures to prevent terrorism which endangers or takes innocent human lives or jeopardizes fundamental freedoms an amendment by Jamaica inserted the word International before terror defining More precisely the scope of the discussion which Waldheim had repeatedly explained was not intended to intervene in internal affairs or run contrary to Deci Sions on colonialism and nation Al liberation movements. Baroody s amendment added to the original Waldheim title a directive for the Assembly to conduct a study of the under lying causes of those forms of terrorism and acts of violence which lie in misery frustration grievance and despair and which cause some people to sacrifice human lives including their own in an attempt to effect Radical this amendment was largely responsible for winning the lop sided margin in favor of the terrorism debate diplomats believed. The item was sent to the As Sembly s Legal committee where International Law experts were expected to give it Calmer consideration than it would be expected to receive in the politically explosive atmosphere of the As Sembly floor. The Assembly wound up the first week of its 27th annual session with two unusual Satur Day meetings. In a Surprise move without a vote the Assembly approved inclusion in its Agenda of a de Bate on membership for bang Ladesh the former East Paki Stan whose application was vetoed by China in the Security Council aug. 25. Chinese african and Arab opposition to the terrorism at first was expected to scuttle inclusion of the terrorism Issue on the Assembly s Agenda but diplomats listed three reasons for the change in the Odds. The soviet abstention in the steering committee they believed indicated that the entire 12-nation soviet bloc would abstain in the Assembly. It had been expected to vote against inclusion of the terrorism item diplomats found cracks in the african Solidarity in the steering committee vote when Rwanda voted to put the Issue on the Agenda. And several of the former French african col onies now Independent were expected to follow the Lead of France in the Assembly and vote for inclusion. Finally some diplomats said the Waldheim s prestige was at stake and he should be supported for the Good of the Organiza Tion. The delegates faced lengthy deliberations to Complete the Assembly s organization in time for the opening of its Gen eral or policy debate monday. Brazil following tradition will Lead off with its foreign minis Ter Mario Girson Carooza with . Secretary of the state Wil Liam p. Rogers the second speaker. A Day in the air it was a Day for Clear sailing in the air As twelve members of battalion 4115 of the Christian service brigade discovered flying in orientation air plane rides Over Elyria on Friday. Here Art Livergood in the yellow jacket Points out Fea Tures of the Cessna skyhawk plane to David Shultz 14, left front and Mark no Wak 17, right David s father Robert Shultz brigade Captain 521 Vermont rd., is watching. Mark is the son of or. And mrs. Brian Nowak 6545 Case kd., North Ridgeville. Livergood brigade committeeman flew the Cessna for the Bat Talion. The flights made from Lorain county regional Airport were part of the airman s Trail program in which brigade members study theory of flight aviation and the use of the air plane in the Christian Mission Field. The battalion is from Grace Brethren Church. It photo by Dave Jones relatives express dismay at delay in pow this changing world when japanese prime minister Karnei Tanaka flies to China tomorrow it is expected he will attempt to extend diplomatic relations to communist China but maintain Japan s present diplomatic relations with peking s rival chinese National Republic in Taipei Taiwan. Dpi photo Japan s prime minister flies to China tomorrow by Philip Brown Tokyo a three months ago the japanese and communist chinese governments were not even speaking to each other. Now they Are on a course which is expected to Lead to establishment of diplomatic relations perhaps before to cameras. Tomorrow Kaka i Tanaka Japan s prime minister since july will Board a japanese Airliner for the first direct flip tit to peking from Japan since world War u and attempt to open a Friendship which will Conti we for a Long to almost Pimm us Day Tamka took seemed the Japan Ink for lire the or Wii peking. U Recert Wiki. Before us Tele for i the a Mew Oval was a ill to Tanaka had succeeded in having himself invited to Rennig the proposed visit and normalization of japanese communist chinese relations became daily front Page news in Japan. Talks had been going on Between japanese officials and san Pink Hua who led a Shanghai dance drama troupe on a visit to Japan. There even was a Brief debate on whether these talks formally constituted the opening of peking Tokyo in their excitement the japanese said yes and peking Sakuno. But it was through these talks that visit to he King was arranged. Amid the excitement Over Tanaka s visit and its Imp Lica for relations with the government ruling 7m million of test m the Mainland there still Are occasional to by the associated press stateside relatives of three american pilots released from North vietnamese prison Camps reacted to a delay in their return yesterday with disappointment and resent most of it directed at Hanoi but some at Washington. The three men were not aboard a flight from Hanoi to Vientiane Laos As had been expected and american anti War activists who obtained the release of the men issued a statement that the delay was apparently caused by fear that the released prisoners would be taken into custody by american military authorities. Russians free jew married to american Moscow a Gabriel Shapiro a russian jew mar ried to an american girl has been freed after spending three Days in a Moscow prison. Jew ish sources reported yesterday the informants said Shapiro was one of 14 jewish activists released following the arrests of 30 jews last tuesday. The jews All of whom have tried to emigrate to Israel participated in a protest against a new diploma tax levied against russians who want to Emi grate the sources added they were part of a group of 50 would be jewish emigrants who attempted tuesday to pre sent a protest letter to the presidium of the supreme soviet parliament according to the informants Shapiro a 28-year-old Chemi Cal Engineer Aas married Here in a private religious ceremony last june to Judith Silver of Cincinnati their marriage was not recognized by soviet authorities who tried and convicted Shapiro in july on charges of avoiding a summer military training session. Mrs. Shapiro said in Cincin Nati on Friday that she had sent telegrams to president Nixon and presidential adviser Henry Kissinger asking that they intercede in the arrest Gerald Gartley 68, of Green Ville Maine and father of Navy it. Markham Gartley blamed the delay on interference by the . Government and said the Nixon administration should keep its nose out of this mrs. Barney Elias Mother of air Force maj Edward Elias said she and her husband Are very upset Over the apparent imposition by Hanoi of conditions for the re lease of the men including a guarantee that they would do nothing to further the Ameri can War Effort in Indochina. In Tampa Fla Herbert and his wife had packed their suitcases in Antici pation of a trip to new York to Greet their son Navy it Norris Charles. A phone Call from the Navy yesterday morning told them of the delay. U. S. Ambassador g Mcmurtie Godley and other off i vials were on hand at the vie Tiane Airport saturday to Greet a russian Aeroflot Airliner from Hanoi it was t until the plane landed that Godley Learned the american pilots were not on Board in Washington Secretary of defense Melvin r Laird said i certainly would recommend that these men turn themselves Over As soon As possible to their military Corn Man previously released prison ers were quickly placed under military supervision prompt ing protests from Hanoi. Radio Hanoi on Friday charged that military officials were lying in wait at Vientiane Airport in the Hope of taking Possession of the three released pilots and returning them toll s. Military the broadcast stated that in order to avoid jeopardizing future prisoner releases the men should be allowed to Fly on civilian aircraft Given a 30-Day leave Given a Complete medi Cal examination at the Hospital of their Choice and to do no thing to further the american War Effort in Indochina. Marianne Hamilton a passenger on the russian plane brought along a state ment from the american anti War activists confirming the expectations of the North vietnamese mrs. Hamilton a member of the roman Catholic International Assembly of christians said she Felt the pilots and their escorts would be on their Way Home soon whether washing ton replied favourably to the statement or not the three prisoners were freed sept. 17 at ceremonies in Hanoi attended by it. Gartley s Mother and it. Charles wife Olga. Also included in the party from the United states were peace activists David Dellinger and Cora Weiss co chairmen of the committee for Liaison with families of servicemen detained in Vietnam Yale University chaplain the Rev. Wil Liam Sloan e. Coffin and Richard Falk of Princeton University. Evidence shows . Women plan even fewer births a Jwj of the total of. Isom m r Ramt Unm we cd Mac to club editors strike a blow for men s lib the cd Section. For women Only not on your Lite jut became it s compiled by the women s department of the Telegram. Don t think it excludes men. We re Prond to announce out Tali year for the first time we win have Pkt ares of men to Are presidents of organizations Lite Syria senior Feito sup and the american Asso Ciati of retired persons and Pat. We wet we com lure owed of Mytte presidents to Tot Iii Kerr it cares. Now the ice is broken by a few males Mathewe ii get them next year pm Ami Edt Tim coming next Sway to the it. Tum of new we a serving n officers in Pra am m Mph. Nam Rumi i Itman arc new when of by narc m pm Hurt i he if pm Washington a in a report coinciding with a two year drop in the birthrate the census Bureau provided new evidence yesterday that Young wives Are expecting to have still fewer children. The Bureau said the average number of births expected by wives 18-24 years old declined from 2 4 to 2 3 from 1971 to 1972, continuing a trend in the birth expectations of Young wives in 1967 a similar Survey with a similar age group produced a figure of 2.9 for wives in the 25-29 year old group the average number of births expected dropped from 2 6 last year to 2 5 in 1972 and continued to this year. The Bureau said that wives Between 18 and 24 years old represent about two fifths of All women in that age group Bulhe number children that the unmarried women in this age group will eventually have will probably be lower than those already married the report said. The report cautioned that it is difficult to generalize from birth expectations of Young women because the group includes a substantial proportion of women who mar ried Young and who have Low educational attainment. These women Are most subject to the possibility of having unwanted but it noted that a similar Survey taken in 1mo came Cine to the Mark showing that birth expectations almost matched the actual birth rate. The Bureau looking at the figures another Way said that 70 per cent of wives from 18 to 24 expect to have two children at the most a year ago this figure was 64 per cent and five years ago 44 percent at the same time the Survey said the percentage of Young wives who expected four or More births dropped to 9 per cent this year compared with 12 per cent in 1971 and 26 per cent in 1967. Index uksts in entry a i to career a--1i con Amer Contact b-7 contract Bridge Bill Cro Yiwon Vitle by few mkt sucks Gardei Ell like it is b-7 c-Ltoc-7 television d-4 the Mocur says d-7 Wooks by u b4 Yew birthday Biz sunday scene Emki 12 people Elc 2 facts 12 far tick tit on amok warmer showers with a and vow Wulc Hub it it 8 hams Mflwc chs Jav

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