100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 27, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-27

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

THE INEQUITIES OF
STUDENT DEFERMENTS
See Editorial Page

L

But~ x

~Iat

TEETERING
High-44
Low--30
Partly cloudy with
light winds

Vol. LXXXI, No. 143 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, March 27, 1971 Ten Cents
bortion referral agencies cause contro
By LINDA DREEBEN dency requirement in the law, a non-New York State residents, York Legislature recommending The Daily business staff, how-
With thousands of women now legal abortion is available, at least place women in hospitals or clinics regulation, or possibly abolition, of ever, plans to continue publishing YSE 1
seeking abortions under liberalized in theory, to all women in the under the care of a doctor who will the commercial referral agencies. the advertisements until results ofT%
se Yortions ne i d country. perform the type of abortion re- Concern over the practices of the the investigation are made public,
New York state laws, a new kindCocrovrtepaiesfthW
of enterprise, the abortion referral An estimated 15 commercial quired. agencies has been expressed by because it believes removal of
abortion referral services have these advertisements would Con- 4f 'F31 Yl.
agency, has arisen. The agencies presently reach individuals and groups at the Uri- hetdrsm s ud
sprung up in New York City to out-of-state women through cxten- versity, who call for The Daily to stitute censorship.}t;f
SAlthough the agencies claim to handle the influx of out-of-state sive advertising in newspapers, discontinue publication of adver- Women who criticize the Daily
se sproviig asefl ad e- particularly the college press, tisements for the agencies. ads say there are non-profit or- t
sary service service, they igave These services are presently un- magazines, radio and through let- The services have been running ganizations, such as New York
troversy in recent months, and gerinvesg ion f or aegedly en- ters to doctors and clergymen Tdveries h enDaily fr FFamily Planning and the Clergy "
beoes ouin rcenof gong cn- e netgto o algdye- tr odotr n lryeadvertisements in The Daily for Cnslttinrenerswickmke E.~
gagngin false advertising, charg- Consultation Center, which make, tI s+
are now under investigation by ing excessive fees, practicing meci- Stephen Mindell, assistant New several months. referrals at no cost.
New York officials. cine without a license, and aiding York state attorney general, has In a recent letter to The Daily. The commercial agencies cri-
Since the law became effective doctors in fee splitting. for the past two months been con- one local woman expresses concern tics charge, are profit - making
last July, over 69,000 women, at Further, state officials have ex- ducting hearings on the practices about "the lack of psychological businesses which have become
least half from out-of-state, have pressed concern that the agencies of these services, although he be- support that these establishments "middle-men" between women and
had legal abortions performed in serve as a means for doctors to lieves the agencies "do provide a give women." doctors and hospitals.
New York City. solicit patients, a practice c.n- necessary service to out-of-state "There are trained people in Ann In this role of the "middle-man,"
The New York law allows any sidered unethical by the medical women." Arbor," she says, "who can help agencies often charge a fee, but
woman not more than six months profession. As a result of the investigation with this kind of counseling and most of the advertisements do not
pregnant to have a legal abortion The commercial agencies, which New York State Attorney General also help women get to less ex- state that a fee is charged. This1
in a licensed hospital or clinic. have saturated the media with ad- Louis Lefkowitz will soon hAve pensive abortion clinics than many suggests, investigators say, the "
And because there is no iesi- vertisements aimed essentially at legislation introduced in the New of those advertised in The Daily." See ABORTION, Page 6

Ten Pages
u'ersy
r t a* *

U.S., COMMUNIST FORCES:

Thee

found

Artillery duel
rages on DMZ,
By The Associated Press
American and North Vietnamese artillery dueled yester-
day along the demilitarized zone where Hanoi is massing
troops and heavy artillery.
The U.S. Command reported 15 "'enemy" soldiers were
killed and nine bunkers were destroyed by U.S. bombard-
ents in the southern half of the six mile-wide buffer zone
between the North and South. A spokesman said two second-
ary explosions indicated hits on North Vietnam ammunition
stores.
The North Vietnamese opened up with long-range artil-
lery stationed inside the DMZ, hitting the Dong Ha base 11
miles to the south. South Vietnamese headquarters said sev-

guilty

of

excess spending

Villagers
pushed out
by Saigon
By D. GARETH PORTER
and RON MOREAU
Dispatch News Service International
tANMETHUOT, Vietnam - The
forcible relocation of more than
45,000 Montagnards in the central

eral soldiers were killed and
wounded by shells from Han-
oi's artillery that has a range
of 16 miles.
The artillery exchanged w a s
near the coast, but North Viet-
namese gunners also fired 40
shells into Khe Sanh, killing and
wounding several Americans. Ex-
act casualty figures were not given
for "security reasons.'"
About 20 U.S. Phantom jets at-
tacked a SAM site Thursday in-
side Laos and about a mile north-
west of the DMZ. All .planes re-
turned but results of the raid were
not known, the U.S. command
claimed.

-Associated Press
Ceser Chavez announces pact with Teamsters on jurisdiction over farm workers, bringing the
United Farm Workers of California lettuce boycott to an end.

By ART LERNER
The Student Government
Council Credentials and Rules
Board last night found SGC
presidential candidate B i l1
Thee in violation of the SGC
election code for exceeding the
$100 market value limit on
campaign expenses.
The board voted to impound all
campaign materials remaining in
Thee's possession and to enjoin
Thee and his supporters from ac-
quiring any additional campaign
materials.
The board also fined Thee $80.64
but it suspended $40.64 of the
fine.
The board also heard a complaint
last night from SGC candidate
Brad Taylor against The Daily for
allegedly misrepresenting t h e
status of an SGC candidate.
The hearing last night follow-
ed a preliminary hearing Thurs-
day night on the complaint, filed
by SGC member Marnie Heyn
against Thee.
The board found Thee's official
campaign expenditures amounted
to $140 - including $39 for ma-
terials which have not been used
- $40 above the $100 limit on
the fair market value of campaign
expenditures.
The board ruled that unused
materials in Thee's case should be
included in actual campaign ex-!
penses because they may have
been of value to Thee in planning
election strategy and because they
were made for a specific election.
The board ruled, however, that
'"since the unused material was not
of as much benefit as the material
that was used" the value of the
unused material was calculated at
two-thirds of its actual fair mar-
ket value.
Thee and his supporters spent
$120 on 500 silkscreen posters only
30 of which have been distributed.'
Thee said he had originally
planned to use the 500 silkscreen
posters but changed his mind after
receiving them.
It was only then, Thee said. that
he arranged for the production of
See SGC, Page 10 {

Idl-I T

highlands to large concentration To meet what appeared to be a
centers is continuing as planned, mounting threat to the northern
despite sharp differences of opin- front, the Saigon command an-
ion among the United States' civil nounced several battalions of fresh
operations personnel in Vietnam. South Vietnamese troops w e r e
*PThe relocation campaign, called flown to the north.
"Gathering the People" by Region Lt. Col. Tran Van An, chief
II Commanding General Ngo Dzu, spokesman for the South Viet-
has been opposed from the start namese command, said there now S
by some U.S. officials in Saigon are more than 20,000 Saigon SALINAS, Calif. (P) - A two-
and in the field who fear that con- troops in northernmost Quang Tri year agreement for ending a AFL-
centrating thousands of Monta- Province. CIO and Teamsters Union juris-
gards near main roads threatens While parts of the remainder of dictional conflict over farm work-
the economic self-sufficiency of the 22,000 man task force that in- ers was announced yesterday.
Montagnard communities. vaded Laos were withdrawn for With the agreement Cesar Cha.-
reorganization and regrouping, the vez announced a new 30-day
The U.S. War Victims Direct- command spokesman said South moratorium in the national let-
orate in Saigon has officially op- Vietnamese "certainly are cap- tuce boycott. He called for grow-
posed such relocations as con- able of launching new attacks." ers to negotiate with his AFL-
trary to the interests of the peo mCIO United Farm Workers Or-
ple. But Ambassador William Col- South Vietnamese spokesmangaingCm teedrgthe
b* chief of civil operations and left open the possibility of an at- ganizing Committee during t h e
revolutionary development sup- tack by government troops into moratorium.p
port (CORDS) in Vietnam, has the DMZ., unresolved disputes to AFL-CIO
given his approval to the move, U.S. sources said most of the President George Meany and the
and it is now being rushed to Communist activity, such as troop Teamsters Acting President Frank
completion with U.S. logistical and .and truck movements and the E. Fitzsimmons and ultimate set-
relief assistance. building of bunker and gun sites, tlement by binding arbitration.
The deputy senior province ad- had been in the eastern half of The dispute between Chavez'
v br in Darlac Province, O. Am- the zone, which is 40 miles long, union and the Teamsters o v e r
mon Bartley, in an interview call- The U.S. Command announced which has jurisdiction over farm
ed one resettlement center, Buon 33 aircraft were lost to hostile ac- workers has led to occasional vio-
Kli B, a "model relocation" and tion in Indochina the past week, lent confrontations as well as the
said the problem of land for re- one in North Vietnam, 10 in South lettuce boycott.
See S. VIETS, Page 10 'Vietnam and 22 in Laos. Meany announced the agree-
FEW CANDIDATES

Teamsters sign
boycott pact

e

nient terms in Washington. Here,
Chavez told a news conference
that UFWOC will seek immediate

i
.1

negotiations with 75 Salinas Val-
ley growers who signed contracts
with the Teamsters last summer.
"The greatest problem we face

now is trying to get those growers
to talk with us. That is the key,"
Chavez told a crowd-filled hall in
the Salinas Labor Temple.
If they respond that they have
Teanster contracts, Chavez said,
"that means we are going to boy-
cott and strike this spring."
In Washington William L. Kirch-
er, AFL-CIO organizing director,
said the agreement provides that
Teamsters will drop any contracts
with lettuce growers covering field
workers. And Chavez said "it was
implied they would rescind their
contracts" in the Salinas Valley.
"If they try to hide behind the
Teamsters contracts and refuse to

drop them even though the Team-
sters ask them to, there could be
renewed boycotting," Kircher said.,
Teamsters officials were un-
available for comment.
The agreement, extending to,
March 31, 1973, calls for referring
a dispute first to the U.S. Roman
Catholic Bishops Committee on
Farm Labor.
If the committee fails to resolve
the issue, it will be referred to
Meany and Fitzsimmons and fin-
ally to arbitrators appointed by
them for "final and binding arbi-
tration."
Chavez said the UFWOC and
Teamsters leaders will start talks
next week on the toughest immed-
iate issue.
This is the Teamsters Union
contract with Bud Antle, Inc., one
of the nation's largest lettuce
growers. The Teamsters have held
a contract with Antle since 1961
covering about 1,500 workers.
The boycott in major cities has
been directed at Antle lettuce.
The Teamsters countered 1 a s t
month by refusing to handle in
major city terminals lettuce ship-
ped by growers with UFWOC con-
tracts.
The jurisdictional dispute flared
bitterly last summer when t h e
Teamsters signed 75 growers as'
Chavez launched his drive to or-
ganized lettuce workers. He had
won a five-year effort to organ-
ize California table grape work-
ers.
Chavez said UFWOC regarded
the 75 new contracts signed last
summer as illegal.
"The growers ran to the Team-
sters to escape UFWOC," he de-
clared.
He said pressure had been exert-

-Associated Press
Call to Revolution
AWAMI LEAGUE LEADER Sheik Mujibur Rahman, speaking
to a rally in Dacca, East Pakistan Wednesday, urges support of the
East Pakistani nationalist movement. Yesterday, Rahman pro-
claimed independence for the strife-torn nation. (See story,
Page 3.)
3600 HONORED:
WSU's Keast views
value of convocation
By SARA FITZGERALD
Speaking at yesterday's Honors Convocation, William Keast, presi-
dent of Wayne State University, explored the value of holding such
convocations.
The 48th annual convocation at Hill Auditorium recognized nearly
3,600 undergraduates who compiled grade point averages of at least
3.5 over the past year.
"There is a prevailing mood of -pride and embarrassment at this
convocation," Keast said, "for we feel there is something anachronistic
about holding an honors convocation."

Apathy plagues LSA

'By CHUCK WILBUR
Daily News Analysis
With a scarcity of candidates and an in-
effective government, next week's LSA stu-
dent government election seems to be of
little significance to students.
The lack of candidates is perhaps the
most obvious indication of literary college
4tudents' disinterest in the election.
LSA students voting in the election Tues-
day and Wednesday will find only one slate
of presidential and vice-presidential candi-
dates and only 10 other neonle running for

The LSA student government - repre-
senting over 15,000 of the University's 38,000
students-was established after a referen-
dum last spring approved the idea. The
government's current officers and 10 execu-
tive council members were elected at that
time.
Since then, the LSA student government
has failed to receive recognition from the
college's faculty, which currently has com-
plete control over LSA's governance.
A proposal to establish an LSA governing
body comnosed of 40 students and 40 facul-

election.
cerning the government to "the failure of
the present executive officers to do iheir
jobs."
According to Bridges, LSA government
also failed to obtain student support by fail-
ing to concentrate on specific academic
issues. He feels the government should focus
on issues it can deal with in order to in-
crease the credibility of the government.
"You've got to make yourself legitimate
before people will support you," says
Bridges. The majority of LSA students, says
Bridges. are not concerned with political

1
t
I
f
i
i
I

.. . . }
.:.> ->:

& "Such a convocation," he stated,
1 "may to some seem elitist and un-
democratic."
"And, it seems ironical," he
added, "that at a time when we
are trying to do away with prefer-
red status in education and hous-
ing, and are attempting to expose
and eliminate exclusion in our so-
ciety, we continue to set apart the
academically superior."
However, Keast said, an honors
convocation provides an ideal of
excellence which reminds people
what they can accomplish.
"We can break down barriers,"
Keast said, "yet we must still
know what is truly excellent."
IOnly then, Keast asserted, we
can strive for "an egalitariaism
of excellence" and "a universal
elitism.
The' students honored, he said,
should not be embarrassed because
they are singled, out, but should
look at their awards as "a mea-
sure of our failure to close this
ironic gap."
Keast added he hoped in the

S viii
::
'. .. ~ .. is .

!

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan