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February 14, 1965 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-02-14

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SUNDAY, 14 FEBRUARY 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE '

SUNDAY, 14 FEBRUARY 1965 TIlE MICHIGANI DAILY

A ZWra+ & AAAWLIJU

VA

Congress Ready

For Tough Bill

S

By JACK BELL
Associated Press Staff Writer
WASHINGTON-The domestic tranquility of President Lyndon
B. Johnson's relations with the 89th Congress is about to be sundered
by arguments over forthcoming legislation.
Under constant prodding from the President, the Senate got
off to its speediest start in years. The House hasn't been as diligent
in passing bills and the Senate has about run out of retreads-
measures similar to those it passed last year but on which the
House didn't act. But now come the tough ones, bills which are
certain to arouse considerable controversy. In the opinion of Senate
Democratic Leader Mike Mans-
field of Montana, the pace estab-
lished in handling four major bills
can't last.
Time Out for Consideration
"We are arriving at the perio r d
when new matters have to be
.. considered and some of them are
going to be very controversial,"
Mansfield said. "We will work as
} ".speedily as we can, but we can't:
keep up the pace we have set." Natives protesting against Hindi1
The Senate has passed bills to official at a railway station in M
provide aid to the Appalachian the background.!The government
area, to combat water pollution, Indians in an attempt to stop an
to appropriate funds for farm
price support operations, and to STA TE POLITICS:
implement an international cof-_
kj. fee agreement.
Little controversy is expected
SENATOR... next week over a House-passed D e m ,ocra
bill to take the gold cover off
EVERETT DIRKSEN some federal reserve bank de- GRAND RAPIDS (A - State
posits.Thi moto# f~reeaddit"iornal gold5resereshnastheADsupprtAI- t

Birth Control Taboo, Tackled
State agencies are starting to One reason for the increased W. Eliot of the medical school
tackle the once taboo subject of interest in birth control may have said. "There is still a lot of in-
birth control. been mounting concern about the terest that hasn't been put into
Last month Detroit and Wayne population explosion. action yet."
County health departments unan- in 1830, the world population Wegman explained that "the
imously approved policies which, was estimated at one billion. It burden of the program is not just
for the first time, permit employes doubled in 100 years and by 1980 to take care of the poor and in-
to suggest contraceptive practices it will have doubled again, to four digent. The need is for a realiza-
to clients. billion. tion by society in general of the
Dr. John J. Hanlon, city coun- Statistics show, however, that at' importance of family planning
cii health director said the goal . present the explosion may be and the whole problem of popula-
eventually is to make contracep- slowing down in the U.S. The na- tion growth."
tive devices and pills available on tional rise in 1964 was an estimat- However, according to Mrs; Mil-
request at public health centers. ed 1.4 per cent compared to a dred Stern, executive director of
Policy Statement 1.6 per cent rise over the past ten the Wayne-Oakland Planned Par-
The state health department years. Last year the population enthood League, the group that
issued a policy statement last Dec. increased four million, the small- will benefit most from birth con-
29 in which it held that the use est number for any year since trol programs is the low-income,
of public funds for the promotion 1953. low-education group.
of family planning is proper, pro- Common Practice Need Help
vided such programs are con- "Contraception has become part eThey're the ones . who need
sistent with the "desires and be- of the practice of medicine Ziel the help, she said. "Our case load
liefs of the individual." explained. Complete maternity last year was more than 24,000
The state welfare department is care now goes far beyond the old patient visits and 40 to 50 per
scheduled to act at its Feb. 2. idea of prenatal care. Every at- cent were in the low income
meeting on a policy statement on tempt is made to safe guard theg "
birth control. If the statement physical and sociological health group.
is as one staff member predicts of the mother throughout her "It is still strictly the individ-
it will be, dozens of county units childbearing years." a's perogate to accept or re
The ovenmet ha beomein-fuse assistance," Ziel explained.
will move to implement long-dis- The government has become in "If welfare agencies get into the
cussed birth control programs at creasingly concerned with the un- field, it has to be made clear that
the local level. checked birth rates among low- this is not coercive, that there's
Touchy Topic income groups and it has become no threat of cutting off welfare
Fifty years ago distribution of directly involved in restrictingfundr fort refusing birth control
information about birth control pregnancies "where wisdom dic- help."
landed Margaret Sanger in jail tates" as part of the war onh
in Brooklyn. Two years ago, talk poverty. The old taboos, inw ee
about birth control through health President 'Lyndon B. Johnson in ostherlearnd tobrak ngovrnenct
and welfare agencies caused big- this year's State of the Union ibirth control.
city officeholders trouble with address noted the seriousness of
their constituents. the population explosion and said'
Yet, according to Dr. Herman the federal government had a re-tI
Zeil, director of maternal and sponsibility to do something about

NS PROTEST HINDI

being declared the country's official national language, jeer a police
adras, southern India, Friday after delaying the passenger train in
1 appeared ready yesterday to make new concessions to southern
ti-Hindi riots.

is Hold Convention

Posits. This move to free additional gold reserves has the support
of Republican leaders. .
* Plotting Opposition
But Minority Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois has cooked
up some opposition to a Johnson proposal for a Constitutional
amendment on Presidential inability which will come up after
disposal of the gold bill.
Republicans are complaining about the farm of the President's
proposals for aid to education. And some of them are offering
alternatives for his program for health care for the elderly financed
by a payroll tax.
There is bipartisan opposition to Johnson's plan to revise the
immigration laws to abolish the present national origins immigration
quotas.
Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel of California, the assistant Republican
leader, said in a letter to the Senate Immigration Subcommittee it
is time to wipe out the national origins quotas on immigration. But
f many others favor retention.
End Quota System
"Let us wipe out the discriminatory quota system," Kuchel
urged. "Let us allow people' who will aid our nation's continued
growth to enter this country. Let us open our doors to those who
need asylum most."
Heading into these controversies, the President has rubbed a
great many members of Congress the wrong way by executive
orders shutting down military establishments, closing veterans'
hospitals and agricultural research stations.
How much these abrasive measures will affect his support for
major legislation remains to be seen.

Democrats converged on Grand
Rapids yesterday for a spring
convention that was short on
major decisions and long on the
usual confusion and hoopla.
Hopefuls for legislative auditor
and national committeeman cir-
culated among several thousand!
delegates, pumping for votes that
will not be cast at this weekend
convention.
The national committeeman
will be selected by the Democratic
State Central Committee after
the incumbent, former Gov. John
B. Swainson, steps down upon his
expected, April 5 election to the'
Wayne County Circuit Court.
Selection
The legislative auditor will be
selected by the House and the
Senate later this month.

crats expressed a feeling that Neil members of the state central com- child care, the state health de-
Staebler had enough personal sup- mittee. partment's stand oil family plan-
port to win a contest for the job. Ferency is publicly unopposed ning brought "virtually no criti-
Legislative auditor discussions for his second term as chairman. cism at all-and a great many
revolved about Detroit accountant; A repeat credentials fight in- 'letters of commendation."
Albert Lee; believed to have the I volving the 10-vote Livingston Dr. Myron E. Wegman of the
inside track for the job, and County delegation was also on tap. University's public health school
Richard Austin, co-author of the Warring Delegations explained, "The attitude has
state's, legislative apportionment At last fall's Democratic con- changed completely in the last
plan. Austin was publicly boosted clave, warring delegations headed six months. People including all
this week by state chairman Zol- by Edward Rettinger and Brian the major religious groups, have
ton Ferency and AFL-CIO state Lavan each were denied seats. accepted the idea of family plan-
president August Scholle. With their lengthy and com- ning-the only argument left is
Official Job plicated dispute still brewing in over methodology
Officially, Democratic delegates court, it appeared the convention
have only to choose a state chair- once again would grant neither
man for the next two years and faction its credentials.
World NwsRoundup RGE
Pdfl ~iLN

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Local Action
Local governments have accept-''
ed that responsibility by establish-
ing an estimated 680 birth control
clinics in 21 states. "This will be
a burgeoning affairs," Dr. Johan "

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11

A resolution supporting state By The Associated Press be bought elsewhere.
fiscal reform seemed headed for PITTSBURGH-I. W. Abel said This has been true in the past,
delegate approval today. But it yesterday his camp will file pro- the two parliament members as-
was worded broadly enough to tests which could take away serted, and there is no reason to
keep Democratic legislators from "many thousands" of votes from assume thgs will be any different
feeling too pushed into the touchy David J. McDonald in the Steel-ithe fse. Gen.apyans
i wokerselecion.some essential weapons-tanks.
tax area. workers election. fighter planes, rockets-are not
Resolutions committee chair- It was the first time either can- even produced by West Germany.
man Charles Brown of Wayne didate said protests definitely
County said delegates framing the would be filed. It tended to support KUALA LUMPUR-Communists
tax resolution "would have to growing speculation that the elec- and Indonesia were blamed last
watch out and walk a tight rope. tion will mushroom into a court night for a four-hour antigovern-
The legislators don't want to be fight. ntfrou-houraw indows
pressured." The statement, the first issued ment riot that also saw windows
smashed at the United States In-
No Seciicsby Abel since the election. pre-,
No Specifies o ndicted victory fohimb aetast 'formation Service Library.
He said the tentative resolution 10,000 votes, adding that "In ad- More than 100 persons were ar-
approved in committee yesterday dition, we are in the process of rested, and a curfew was imposed.
would not call for any specific collecting information on voting The rioting began at 10 a.m. at
merely say any program should beirregularities in a number of a rally called to demand the over-
adeqateyqsiyanyleranstable places and we believe that as a throw of Prime Minister Tunku
adequate, equitable and stable. result of the protests which will Abdul Rahman. The crowd called
He said the resolution would be filed, the incumbent president for release of Leftist Socialist
"spell out unmet needs, as re-{ will lose many thousands of ad- 'Front leaders.
flected in Gov. George Romney's ditional votes."
budget. The primary school ap- ' WASHINGTON-Nicholas Kat-

SI
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DIAMOND
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propriation, for example, doesn't
even mark time. These kind of
things demand we raise additional
revenue."
As delegates milled about the
convention's downtown h o t e I
headquarters, State Treasurer
Sanford Brown was on hand earlyj
in his bid to become national
committeeman. He denied, how-
ever, that he was campaigning.
Standby

KUALA LUMPUR - Malaysia's zenbach and Ramsey Clark were,
defense ministry announced last sworn in yesterday as Attorney
night the capture of three more General and Deputy Attorney
Indonesian guerrillas and said this General respectively at a White
virtually eliminates a small in- House ceremony.
vasion party that landed on the
southwestern mainland coast Fri-
day. A ministry spokesman said
only one of the 14 raiders who G U ILD
made it ashore is still unaccount-
ed for. Twelve have been taken 8021v
prisoner; one was killed.

HOUSE
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February 18 Women's LeagA

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Brown said that he stood by his * *
earlier position that he is avail- JERUSALEM -- Israelis were
able for the post when, and if, told yesterday not to worry about1
Swainson quits. West Germany halting arms ship-,
Backers of Deputy Secretary of ments to Israel. Former Chief of
State Gordon Traye were busy Staff Gen. Moshe Dayan and
on behalf of their' candidate for Brig. Moshe Carmel declared in
committeeman. But some Demo-' a radio statement the arms can

[I

Monday Noon Lunch, 25c
"IMPLICATIONS OF THE
BRITISH FINANCIAL SITUATION"
Professor Paul McCracken
School of Business Administration

Coral, Aqua or Navy.

Sizes 10-20.

1700

Tuesday Noon Lunch, 25c
"SOCIAL POWER, SELF
DESTRUCTIVE OR SELF CREATIVE"
Henry Wallace, Grad., School of Social Work

ue

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AP

1

/he Van
8 NICKELS ARCADE

uren

662-2918

<Fi,

P2

Lo!

-I

COMING TUESDAY
"VATICAN II: RELIGIOUS LIBERTY
AND ECUMENICAL ACTION"
University Lecture by
JOHN F. DEARDEN, Archbishop of Detroit,
Member ,of Commission on:Theology at the Vatical Council
and Chairman of the Liturgical Commission in the USA.

THE CLASS of 1969
i)
RS: A W t IF:TATION LEiIADE"R

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