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July 01, 1969 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1969-07-01

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

,.

t

JULY 4, 5-FRIDAY and SATURDAY
WORLD WITHOUT SIN
dir. byJacques Cousteau (1964) -
Seven intrepid oceanants lived for a month
under the sea without ever coming to the
surface. -
Short: FOREIGN PRESS AWARDS (Ronald Reagan)
7 and 9 ARCHITECTURE
662-8871 c AUDITORIUM
UG

i

secoll" front palse

al rP

fu-Ari tl n

Datii

NE=S PHONE:
BUISINESS 1011(NE: 764-03310

Tues
'

I

day, July 1, 1969

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Page Three

U'

transplant s

Doctors at the University's
medical center say they are sat-
isfied with the results of t h e
first known human use in Mich-
igan of a serum to aid organ
transplants.
The serum is antilymphocytic
globlin (ALG). ALG's use has
followed nearly t w o years of
planning and research between
University doctors a n d scien-
tists from the Upjohn Co., of
Kalamazoo.
First recipient of the serum
at the University Hospital is An-
na T. Marks of Benton Harbor.
Mrs. Marks underwent a kidney
transplant at the hospital June

18, and is now reported in
"good" condition.
A researcher at Upjohn Co.
said ALG acts "to prevent the
body's lymphocytes (white blood
cells) from attacking and de-
stroying t h e transplanted or-
gan."
The serum has been used suc-
cessfully with animals, and is
being introduced for limited use
on humans.
Pendingsfinal approval a n d
certification by the Division of
Biological Standards at the Na-
tional Institutes of Health in
Bethesda, Md., ALG is not avail-
able for general use by physic-
ians.

erum perfected
Mrs. Marks became ill in 1966 used on previous transplant pa
witl a progressive kidney dis- tients to counteract the rejec-
order, c r o n i c pylonephritis, tion phenomenon.
which gradually destroyed all This rejection is part of th
natural kidney function. June body's natural defenses to pro-
18, University surgeons removed tect itself from disease and in-
her diseased kidneys and im- fection. It also attacks and de-
planted one donated by her stroys a "foreign" kidney unles
brother. counter-measures are taken

the
n e ws today
ir The Asscae Press aid 1( 'l ",cPy,; Sr iwe,

.e
-
-
s

Three days before the opera-
tion, she received her first in-
jection of ALG. Doctors intend
to continue daily injections of
the serum for approximately
five weeks,.
Use of ALG enables doctors
to reduce the amount of Imuran
and predisone which have been

ALG, doctors a n d scientists
believe, will permit the immun-
ity process to continue as usual
while preventing lymphocytes
from attacking the transplanted
organ.
The Upjohn ALG has been
used previously in a bone-mar-
row transplant and a liver
transplant in New York.

1969
J1A~/IeCONCERT
SERIES

5 W7 i V U T?''+ N Y 7T 7"i U . r zn

aH EK LH' 10 ER R E: B e r k e le y -
Group to petition Go V. ii ken blacks hit

to remove Harvey from office

By ALEXA CANADY
An Ann Arbor citizens commit-
tee is planning to appeal in per-
son to Governor William Milliken
to remove Washtenaw Countyt
Sheriff Douglas Harvey from of-
fice.
The committe is circulating pe-
titions and seeking documenta-
tion of incidents implicating the
sheriff of mismanagement of
force and overall incompetence.
They particularly cited Harvey's
and his department's role in the
1 '

recent riots on South University duct endangering the keeping of
Ave. the peace and the just enforce-
The group is headed by Theo- ment of the law in the city of
dore Beals. resident pathologist at Ann Arbor."
University Hospital, and Walter A statement accompanying the
Scheider, Ann Arbor Democratic petitions charges, "Harvey's tac-
Party chairman and associate tics create a battle in which the
resident biophysicist at the In- distinction between the innocent

stitute of Science and Technology
They want to impress upon
Milliken that he as the "only
public official who has power un-
der the law to intervene in the
actions of a sheriff should re-
move'Harvey for official miscon-
"A New York version of
'The Graduate'! Irre-
sistable!'

DIAL 5-6290

Judith Crist, New York Magazmne
ISO SA VER IMY, |- M MY A P
GO DYE, COLUMBUS' Is
BNDTO BE A GREAT
SCS!"
:l W~A~iiP(:iik~f'~f *
7

Openingz Concert Tonight-Series Tickets
Still Available
Office Hours: Mon. through Fri. 9 to 4:30; Sat., 9 to 12
(Telephone 665-3717)
(Also at Rackham Auditorium 1 %Iz hours before performance time)

. and the guilty disappears, where
law enforcement in the true sensej
is impossible, and where the chief
3 result is hundreds of victims of
the indiscriminate violence of
chaos."
The group also cites an edi-
torial published in the" Detroit
Free Press, June 20, which stat-
ed in regard to the recent riots.
on South University Ave., "The
whole thing might never have
happened had it not been for the
insistence of Sheriff Harvey not
on taw and order but on show-
ing one and all that his battalionsj
were invincible."
The group urges anyone know-
ing of any persons who could
provide documentation of inci-
dents implicating the sheriff's
forces, that they -contact P h i I
Carroll at 662-6036 who is col-
lecting such material for the local
branch of 'the American C i v i 1
Liberties Union.
In addition, Beals and Scheid-,
er say that it would be helpful;
to theim if such documentation
were made available to submit to,
the governor with the petitions.
jhBy submitting the petitions and
the documentation of improprie-'
ties on the part of the sheriff's de-
partment the group says that it
hopes to prove to Milliken "the
seriousness of the problem, and
the extent to which experienced '
and unbiased observers have come
to conclude that Harvey's con-
duct in explosive situations tends,
to explode rather than control
them."
This drive is intended to sup-
plement efforts by another Cit-
izens committee, headed by1
Charles Thomas, to remove Har-
vey from office by means of re-
call.

fre 'Pad'
School lboard
elaVS leasingy
houses to hostel
BERKELEY, Calif. () - Oppo-
sition of black neighbors threat-
ened yesterday to cancel o u t a
proposed summer youth hostel{
project called the "People's Pad"'
that developed from the violent
demonstrations over a "People's
Park" in May.
Fred Cody, a merchant who is
among the projects sponsors, said
the group had been "stupid" not
to talk to the blacks first.

As the dispute continues, about ments, because of the new procedure, will take weeks in committee
40 young white volunteers con- and have a prolonged period of debate which could be expected to de-
tinued hopefully cleaning up two lay final action on the measure until October.
ramshackle old two-story wooden Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana has said it is very
buildingsuthat once w e r e Navy doubtful that the surtax will pass unless broad tax reform amend-
housing units. ments are tied to it.

Participants in May's demon-j

*K

THE ADMINISTRATION'S VOTING RIGHTS BILL came
under strong attack yesterday from Rep. William McCulloch (R-
Ohio), who called it a retreat from the law protecting black voters
in the south.
The administration is asking Congress to change the present
voting law, which expires in August 1970, from one affecting only
seven southern states to one covering all the states.
An increasing number of Republicans who are against the bill
advocate an extension of the existing law. There were indications that
the administration is willing to compromise and accept extension of
the present law while seeking out a separate bill to carry out its other
recommendations.
These recommendations include the banning of all literacy tests
and the elimination of state residency requirements in presidential
elections.
One particular proposed change in the present law is causing
most of the opposition in Congress. The law now requires states to
get the U.S. attorney general's approval before putting into effect any
changes in voting procedures. The new bill would require the attorney
general to bring suit to block any such changes.
U.S. CHIEF JUSTICE WARREN BURGER said yesterday
that the defense must be strengthened more than criminal pro-
secution.
His statement was in response to a magazine article which he
said tried "to psychoanalyze my philosophy," by saying "I took
the position the prosecution needed to be strengthened."
Burger also struck out at delaying tactics in criminal trials
asking the legal profession to condemn as "unprofessional conduct"
methods used by either defense or prosecution "where delay is used
as a tactical weapon for selfish purposes."
* ,
SENATE REPUBLICAN LEADER Everett Dirksen called yes-
terday for quick action on President Nixon's surtax extension bill,
but Democratic leaders predicted many weeks of debate.
Democratic leaders, however, have pushed through a strategy
that could mean that Senate consideration of the bill would last into
the fall.
Dirksen said he would like to limit Senate Finance Committee
hearings on the surtax bill to two days. However, Democratic leaders
have outlined a different procedure which cleared the House Monday
by a 210-205 margin. They say action on controversial reform amend-

I

"'Goodbye Columbus' is one of those films which
tickle us in our cultural belly. We have no defense
against it except laughter."
--Jay Cassidy, Michigan Daily

I

2 GREAT SHOWS from
JUNIOR LIGHT OPERA!

Join The Daily

sLidU recently pact annoiunced THE SENATE AGRICULTURE 'COMMITTEE voted yester-
leasing for $1 fornthreemonths day to give the Agriculture Department authority to offer food
the two units from the Berkeley stamps in areas where local officials have refused to set up a pro-
Unified School District.
gram, provided the state's governor approves.
The youths and some sympath- The committee also voted for minimum and maximum eligibility
etic storekeepers formed the Tele- Tm
graph Avenue Summer Program standards for stamp recipients to prevent some states from making it
to take care of an expected influx I harder than others for needy people to get the money-saving stamps.
of footloose youths from all over * * *
the country. U.S. ATTORNEY GENERAL JOHN MITCHELL promised a
Black neighbors at a protest group of southern civil rights advocates yesterday the Nixon ad-
meeting objected strongly to the ministration will enforce federal desegregation laws.
school district, which owns the The attorney general met with the group which numbered about
property. 40, after a six hour sit-in demonstration in his office at the Justice
"To h a ve white, middle-class department.
livle freineaublack comunity a-nt Mitchell would not specifically answer a question on whether civil
ready overcrowded is a hard pill rights officials are planning to relax school desegregation guidelines.
to swallow," one speaker said. Meanwhile, there are indications the administration is recon-
In quick response, School Supt. sidering and might not change the deadline requiring foot-dragging
Richard Foster said a lease had southern school districts to admit blacks this fall.

11

All Seats
Reserved!
.he5MASH MUSICAL HIT
r N. RICHARD NASHR
MusbyCY COLEMAN
yis y CAROLYN LEIGH

9 ,
a
'!
//

i

CIRCULATION DEPT.
Come in any afternoon
and ask for).B.
420 Maynard

not actually been signed and he
would refuse to r e n t the units
"without the approval of those in
the nearby community."'

GOVERNOR ARCH MOORE JR., of West Virginia has ap-
pointed a 21-year-old student to a position on the State Board
of Regents.

Foster said if the project did go Moore named John Hoblitzell to the nine-member board that
through1, th sponsosmusthv' , .... -;.1.. A.....

11

V

1

call. 1thctze'cmmthruhh pnos uthv ,.. . ..$. . .
amnses nigner ediucation in west virginia inciuding two univer-
. June 11 the citizen's comm it- at least $50,000 worth offire in- sdit i e rsh gesd c to n W s iri i nl d n w n vr
tee organized a petition drive surance and $1 million in liability slues and eight state supported colleges. He is a Senior pre-law
to get the 15,000 signatures re- coverage, "plus a time limit or major at West Virginia University.
quired by state law to call for an individual occupancy." Hoblitzell becomes the first student in the nation to officially
election to recall Harvey for rea- The school board arranged to hold a position on such a board. Moore said the student position will
sons of incompetence. talk further to the "pad" sponsors. rotate among the colleges each year.

r
r

Wednesday - Saturday, JULY 16- 19
SHAKESPEARU
Wednesday - Saturday, JULY 30 - AUGUST 2
TRUEBLOOD THEATRE --8 p.m.
All Seats-$1.75
I ENCLOSE $ for JLO tickets:
WILDCAT

a ITATE
Program Inormation 662-6264

LAST TIMES TODAY !!

SHOWS AT 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
TODAY IS LADIES' DAY
Ladies Pay 75c Until
6 P.M.

MGM presents A Freemanl Enders Production
ROWAN&MARF.
"THE MALTESE B1PP"
Panavision and Metrocolor E g
STARTS TOMORROW

A I
CONDITIONED

I

I

SPECIAL 4th OF JULY HOLIDAY
ENGAGEMENT

Wed., July 16
Thurs., July 17
ROMEO & JULIET
Wed., July 30
Thurs., July 31
I prefer (check one)

Fri,, July 18.
Sat., July 19.

LAUREL and HARDY
back by popular demand
"THE MUSIC BOX"
Their only Academy Award Winner. All about deliv-
ering a new piano to the house on the top of a hill.
"TWO TARS"
As wild as "Big Business". You'll roll in the aisles.
"THE SECOND HUNDRED YEARS"
Watch Laurel and Hardy paint their way out of jail and
then land right back in again.
As A Community Service
Two Anti-Dope Films:
"H ... I WAS A TEEN-AGE DOPE ADDICT"
An early WCTU film on the dangers of pot.
IIccn11nr1^k1 nL r 1k1 k1^t~rkk-r1

Born too late for their own times.
Uncommonly significant for ours.

I

Fri., Aug. 1 _
Sat., Aug. 2
orchestra

I

balcony
PLEASE CHECK ONE
enclose a self-addressed, stamped envelope
Please mail my tickets to me,

I

11

I

I

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