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April 01, 1970 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-04-01

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



WABX presents
BLOOD

. m"

the
news today
by The Associated Press and College Press Service

im4r

SfRirigtjan

40
out

SWEAT-1
Pls&TEARS
Plus CASEY ANDERSON
Saturday, April 11, 8:30 P.M.
COBC AARENA
TICKETS: $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00
Available at Cobo Box Office and Grinell's in Ann Arbor. MAIL
ORDERS: Cobo Hall Box Office, I Washington Blvd., Detroit,
Mich. 48226, enclose self-addressed, stamped envelope.

page three

Wednesday, April 1, 1970

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

--r _

.

detroit student summer theatre
actors---directors---technicians
THE BUSKIN COMPANY

I

is holding
AUDITIONS

COMMUNIST-LED FORCES have pushed farther south
into Laos than at any time since the 1962 Geneva agreements.
American air power, Central Intelligence Agency personnel and
military attaches are aiding the 70,000 army in their defensive at-
tempts.
Howver, nearly one-third of Laos' three million inhabitants are
refuges, many as a result of American bombing.
The Communist Pathet Lao insist that all American bombingr
in Laos stop before peace talks with Prince Souvanna Phouma can
begin. Souvanna has said that North Vietnam must remove its troops
-he says there are 67,000-before'U.S. bombing can cease.
I*
A MAJOR EARTH TREMOR brought more destruction yester-
day to parts of Turkey already devastated by an earthquake
Saturday.
About 90,000 persons were left homeless by Saturday's earth-
quake, and7 the death count had reached 1,067 by last night. Officials
said yesterday's death toll would have been higher if most residents
of the area had not been 'sleeping in tents or makeshift shelters
since Saturday's quake.
Massive relief efforts continued, with blankets, food, tents and
medicine pouring in from the U.S., West Germany, Iran, Pakistan.
and the International Red Cross on behalf of many other nations.
A U.S. PHANTOM JET downed a MIG21 over North Vietnam
in the first reported "air kill" since the U.S. halted bombing raids
there17 moths-ago.
U.S. Command announced yesterday that the Phantom was
flying cover for an American reconnaissance plane, when it "took
protective action to an enemy threat . . ." and downed 'the MIG21
last Saturday, about 125 miles north of the demilitarized zone.
U.S. reconnaissance planes have continued to fly over North!
Vietnam despite the bombing halt that went into effect Nov. 1, 1968.
and several have been lost to enemy ground fire.
* * *
A HIGHJACKED JAPANESE JETLINER was ordered to take
off for North Korea early this morning.
Th order came from 4'group of leftist students, members of the
"Red Army", who are trying to take the jet with its 100 passengers to
Pyongyang, -North 'Korea's capitol.,
THE SUPREME COURT was asked yesterday to determine
whether it is illegal for a civilian to wear parts of an Army uni-
form while participating in a skit during an antiwar demonstra-
tion.
An attorney for Daniel Jan Schacht contended he was convicted
"because he dared engage in dissent to the war in Vietnam."
U.S. Solicitor General Erwin N. Griswold, on the other hand,
said a Houston, Tex., jury properly convicted Schaclt of illegally wear-
ing distinctive parts of an Army uniform during a protest demonstra-
tion Dec. 4, 1967, in front of the, Houston Induction Center. His
conviction was upheld by the 5th Circuit Court.+

Southfi1eld juge call state
abortion law unconstituti onal
Reid dismisses charges in
abortion conspiracy case
Michigan's abortion law was c a 11 e d unconstitutional
Monday by Southfield's District Judge Clarence A. Reid Jr.
Reid made the decision during a pretrial examination of
-Dr. Jesse Ketchum and his wife Judith, who had been charged
with conspiracy to perform abortions.
Reid dismissed the charges. In a ten-minute hearing, he
held that the state law "is vague and indefinite in its termi-
nology and possible applications as to constitute a denial of
due process as protected by the 14th Amendment of the Unit-
ed States Constitut on and the Michigan Constitution..."
"This court recognizes that issues raised in this matter
have far-reaching moral, theological and medical implica-

April 4-5

1 5 p.m.

Bursley W. Lounge

dark of the moon--
experimental theatre

info. 769-2185

-Associated Press
Easter leftovers

VI LLAGE
SANDALS

Cinema V

GREAT DIRECTORS' FESTIVAL,

1o~l

DOUBLE FEATURE-TODAY and THURSDAY
, iE Who killed Ursula Gray?
(~MOEL 'MURDER CASE
Directed by Michael Truman-The Creator of "The Lavender lill Mob"
A CINEMAY PRESENTATION °
"Stout thriller ..: tough and realistic"-TIME
~Model Murder Case," 7:15 only-"Accident," 9:00 only

Travelers gather in O'Hare airport to wait for flights out of
Chicago yesterday. Absenteeism by flight controllers as well as the
Easter weekend caused delays at major airports all over the coun-,
try. See related story on this page.
TRIAL DISRUPTIONS:
-High court uphold's
'defendants' removal
WASHINGTON UP) - The Su- hoped judges would "make reason-
preme Court yesterday upheld the able efforts" to enable an excluded
forced removal of defendants who defendant to keep up with' pro-
disrupt their own trials with out- gres of the trial and to keep in
bursts. touch with his lawyer.

$10.00

-J

a

"A STIMULATING MENTAL EX-
ERCISE, A TECHNICAL MASTER-
PIECE WITH COLOR PHOTOG-
RAPHY -TO RIVAL 'BLOW-UP.'
Bogarde gives a superbly controll-
ed portrait of the tutor infatuated,
with his student."-Daily News
ACCIDENT

0 0

i'

I

That authentic village sandal look - raw and rustic.
All leather and all hand-crafted fromthe sturdy
masculine straps to the weathered blackened brown color.
Slip into cool and comfortable Village Sandals by
Dexter atr
MAST'S SHOES

WINNER TWO CANNES FILM FESTIVAL AWARDS
"A GORGEOUS AND HAUNTING FILM"'-Esquire

The decision, given by Justice However, the court did not en-
Hugo L. Black, also approved the dorse such modern compromises
binding and gagging of unruly de- between the right to face one's
fendants as well as jailing them accusers and a need to maintain
for contempt to protect courtroom order by placing the defendant
decorum. in a soundproof booth in the
"It would degrade our country courtroom or televising the trial
and our judicial system to permit to him outside.
our courts to be bullied, insulted
and humiliated and their orderly
progress thwarted and obstructed T to
by defendants," Black said. Levin to run
Except for some reservations by
Justice William 0. Douglas. who
wrote a separate opinion, the rul-for governor
ing was unanimous.
The decision has a special im-
pact in the light of a recent wave State Senator Sander M. Levin
of controversial trials, including (D-Berkley) announced Monday
the interrupted prosecution of 12 he will seek the Democratic nomi-
Black Panthers for an alleged nation for governor.
bombing conspiracy in New York Levin said environmental pol-
and the Chicago 7 conspiracy trial. lution would be a major issuein
Although Judge Julius J. Hoff-j his campaign, but also promised
man, who presided in Chicago, de- an aggressive campaign against
clined substantive comment on the what he called the "Nixon-Agnew-
ruling, the decision is a green light Romney-Milliken" approach to
for trial judges to use at least government.
one of three procedures specifical- The Democratic nomination is
ly approved by the high court. also being sought by State Rep.
These are binding and gagging George F. Montgomery and former
a defendant but keeping him' in state party chairman Zolton Fer-
the courtroom, citing him for con- ency. Macomb County Prosecutor
tempt, or having him removed un- George Parris is also expected to
til he promises to behave. enter the race, and a wealthy
Justice William J. Brennan Jr.,| Birmingham banker, Stephen C.
in a concurring opinion, said he (Miller, is considering running.

S
1
1

tions," Reid said. "B u t" his
court will deal only with legal
issues."
Ketchum, a Pleasant Ridge
physician, faces trial on a sim-
ilar charge in Detroit Recorder's
Court. However, his attorney said
he will now file a motion in Re-
corder's Court asking t h a t the
charge be dismissed on grounds
that the abortion law is uncon-
stitutional.
The Oakland County prosecu-
tor's office will appeal Reid's de-
cision, according to Arnold Shif-
man, chief assistant prosecutor.
The case will probably be review-
ed eventually by t h e Michigan
Supreme Court, unless there is
legislative action to nullify the
law.
Reid said due process requires
that a law use "clear, explicit and
unambiguous terminology so that
men of common intelligence may
not differ as to its meaning and
application."
But Reid held that a phrase in
the present abortion law which
permits abortion when it "shall
have been necessary to preserve
the life of such woman" can be
interpreted in a variety of/ways.
Taken individualjy the words
"necessary,""preserve" and "life"
can create uncertainty by both
judicial and dictionary definitions,
he said.
He also said the law "infringes
on the basic rights of privacy of
the woman (undergoing abor-
I tion), and the basic right of life
of the unborn person, and in-
fringes upon the right to privacy
between physician a n d patient,
without a sufficient state interest
in abridging the right of privacy
and the right of life."
In determining whether the
state law violates a woman's right
to privacy, Reid said that the issue
is whether the state has a "com-
pelling interest" relating to such
privacy."
The state's compelling interest
at the time the abortion law was
adopted, Reid said, was to protect
the woman's health. In light of
modern scientific and medical ad-
vancements, this interest Is no
longer evident, he said.
In addition to infringing on the
right of privacy in a physician-
patient relationship, the present
law "m a y violate the patient's
right to-safe and adequate medi-
cal advice and treatment," he
added.
Reid said he believes that the
unborn child "may be a person
under the Constitution, and there-
by shall not be deprived of life
without due process of law."
But the abortion, he added,
"does not provide for the taking
of life with due process."
DIAL 5-6290
NOMINATED FOR 10
ACADEMY AWARDS
"FOUR STARS *** *HIGHEST
RATING ... A GRATIFYING
ACHIEVEMENT."
Wand .ale, N.Y. Daily News
"EPIC BATTE OF THE SEXES."'
-Vncent eanby, N.Y. Times

le
Contract
debates to
continue
By The Associated Press
Nationwide labor problems
continued today as negotia-
tions continued on the Team-
sters Union contract, t a 1 k s
between the government and
the postal workers continued,
and airline controllers con-
tinued to stage a "sick-in."
Negotiations for 425,000 Team-
sters Union truck drivers were re-
cessed' last night without exten-
sion of their contract, which was '
due to expire at midnight.
But the union issued no Imme-
diate strike call and talks are to
resume today.
Earlier, the industry group ha;.
slightly narrowed its wage differ-
ences with the Teamsters by hik-
ing its wage offer to raises of 90
cents an hour plus other benefits
for a 3-year contract.
But the 15-cent increase in the
employers' original proposal was
still 80 cents short of the union's
demand for $1.70 an hour in wage
hikes over three years-plus in-
creased mileage pay, pensions,
health and welfare benefits and
vacations.
While the union refrained from
a formal strike threat, sources
warned that scattered walkouts
around the country culd break
out in the absence of a new con-
tract.
Meanwhile, the Nixon adminis-
tration made a "new and uncon-
ditional wage offer" to union
negotiators in a renewed effort to
achieve wage increase agree-
ment for the nation's 750,000 post-
al workers.
The announcement came after
government and union officials
'completed their fifth day ofin
tensive bargaining for a settle-
ment of postal issues, of which
pay has become the most impor-
tant topic. Another session was
set for this afternoon.
A joint statement noted that
after Postmaster General Winton
Blount laid the latest admninstra-
tion offer on the bargaining table,
union representatives countered
Iwith a three-point proposal of,
their own.
In the airports, the "sick-in" by
air controllers continued, despite
urging by union leaders for the
controllers to return to work \un-
less they actually were sick.
Program Info: NO 2-6264
HELD OVER!
3rd WEEK ...
SkOWS A:
1:00-:00-5:00
7:00-9:10 P.M.
NOMINATED FOR 9
ACADEMY AWARDS
ie R

I

O PIPTH POUM
FIFTYH AVANUO AT LIUE9?'?
Dii OWNYVOWN ANN AR9OOR
LLJINFORMATION 7619700
"Perhaps the most beautiful
movie in history" - The New
Yorker
"ELVIRA MADIGAN"

DOUBLtEFEATURE
Friday and Saturday

N.Y.

619 E. LIBERTY

&

"Howlingly funny" -
Times
"MORGAN"

Now
AIM Now

-0

Michigrs
Car al on Diag-Free
12 Noon-4 P.M.
* Food
* Live Entertainment
* Special Giveaways
* Assorted Spectaculars
HAVE YOUR LUNCH ON THE DIAG
Carnival YositField Huse-50c
Fri., Apr. 10-7 P.M.-12
Sot., Apr. 11-12 Noon-5:30 P.M.; 7 P.M.-12

Why I Became a

I

Jewish Draft Resister
ALAN SOLOMONOW
N&tional Director Jewish Peace Fellowship
WED., APRIL 1st, 8 P.M.
CREDENTIALS
1. He burned his draft card.
2. He spent a year in Federal prison as
a draft resister.
3. He is now National Program Direc-
tor of the Jewish Peace Fellowship.
RESPONSE TO HIM WILL BE
CnrruLJ ir'ir D enrDf.AA AM

BUYING AN AUTO
FOR GRADUATION?
The University Co-op can help you save
money. Visit our office on the Ground Floor,
Michigan Union (1 1:30 A.M. to 3:30 P.M.)
or Phone 761-2808

I

I

I

I

ISDGNT BOOK SRVICC
KILLER SALE
EVERYTHING ridiculously
Reduced in Price

* Amusement Rides
* Game Booths

RICHARD
BURTON
I _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ "*+ ' *'

+ Contests-Pizza Eatina

i.

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