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December 06, 1973 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-12-06

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, December 6, 1973

Page Eigtt THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, December 6, ~ 973

NOON LUNCHEON
SOUP & SANDWICH, 40c
FRI DAY, DEC. 7th
PROF. GERALD FAYE
Pol. Sci. Oakland Comm ACol , Plaintiff in l w suit against
Wayne Duke, commissioner of Big Ten & Athletic Drectors of
Big Ten:
"THE ROSE BOWL CONTROVERSY:
AN ETHICAL ISSUE?"
(Fall series: "Moral & Ethical Leadership")
at GUILD HOUSE
802 MONROE

THE ANSWERS I
to THOUSANDS
of QUESTIONS
Al
You'd be hard put to think up a question that can't b
answered somewhere in this complete almanac. An ease.
to-use index permits you or any member of your family tc
look up the answers to questions about everything on
earth-and in the universe as well. Whether you want to
know about astronauts, baseball players, presidents,
prime ministers, members of Congress or thousands of
other personalities, the information is in this valuable
book. And there are new sections on United States and
Canadian maps, flags in color and an up-to-date chronol-
ogy of Watergate and all the events that stemmed from
it.
THE ASSOCIATED PR ESS ALMANAC is a real bar-
gain at $1.75, plus 25 cents for handling. Send for your
copy today
- - - -- "..- - -
!AP ALMANAC
The Michigan Daily, Ann Arbor
P.O. Box G2/
Teaneck, New Jersey 07666

Prosecutor
appeals ban
on picktn
FLINT (UPI) - Genesee County
Prosecutor Robert Leonard said
yesterday he has filed an emer-
gency appeal with the Michigan
Court of Appeals of a circuit
judge's ban against picketing, call-
ing the order "a callous and shock-
ing affront" to free speech.
Leonard asked that a Nov. 27
injunction i s s u e d by Oakland
County Circuit Judge William Hap-
ton restricting picketing by the
United Farm Workers and sup-
porteres outside A&P supermarkets
be declared illegal.
"As the chief law enforcement
officer of Genesee County, I feel
a deep obligation to fight this ero-
sion of our democratic liberties,"
Leonard said. "The first amend-
ment right of free speech was
never more important in society
than today, and the right to picket
is one of the most vital means of
exercising that right."
The prosecutor said in addition
to filing the emergency appeal, he
was advising all county law en-
forcement agencies "that in no
case does Judge Hapton's order,
authorize immediate arrests at the
picket site, and such arrests may
subject the officers involved to
civil and criminal liability."

SEMI'S BLOCK IICHWAYS
Drivers angry over fuel crisis

Continued from Pae 1)
of Chryslar auto eiigines. "I
heard about thetie-ups on the
radio this mornin1g," he said.
"Sure, if I come atross one, I'll
shut down with the rest of the
guys. I don't know if it'll do any
good or not, but maybe it'll bring
some recognition of how bad
things are getting for us."
RICHART, a veteran of 26
years truckdiving, had no doubts
about the cause of the fuel short-
age.
"It's strictly because of these
big companies," he declared,
gesturing with a massive tat-
tooed arm. "What you've got is
nothing but a man-made fuel
crisis. The big ones are jacking
the prices around, trying to wipe
out the little stations. The whole
trouble is, they know the truck-
er'll pay the higher price 'cause
he can't even be sure if the next
station's gonna be open or not."
Much of the talk in Oleson's
was about the union; men had
heard on the radio that Team-
sters' President Frank Fitzsim-
mons was on his way to Wash-
ington to voice drivers' griev-
ances to the government. Some
of the drivers said they would
wait and follow the union's ad-
vice on whether to join the road-
blocks. Richart and others in-
sisted that it was time for a
strike.
FITZSIMMONS ought to com-
mit himself one way or the oth-
er pretty soon," said Richart. "I
say we all ought to shut down at
once, and wait till they cut these
prices down. That's the only way
we'll get anywhere."
His friend Jack Devlin, a gray-
haired man in red coveralls, sat
down on the stool next to Richart
and ordered eggs. He had his
doubts about blocking the high-
ways.

PAUL RICHART: "We all ought
to shut down at once . . . That's
the only way we'll get any
recognition."
"My first argument is, what
the hell are you gonna gain? The
only thing for sure is that you're
breakin' the law. Sure, I'll pull
over and set with the rest of 'em,
but I don't know how it's doing
us any good."
DEVLIN STARTED driving in
1942, and remembers the govern-
ment - imposed 35 mile-an-hour
speed limit during World War II.
"I didn't hear nobody beefing
back then," he said.

Daly Photos by STEVE KAGAN
BOB BATTLEDAY: "The tenderest part of a truck driver's
anatomy is his left hip pocket."

I = I Uld LLUJ

1

I

Enciosed is $_ _ oend me.
of AP Almanac.
Name

.copies

featuring original works of
graphic art-etchings.
lithographs-by leading
20th century artists:
PicassoIDalii
Miro. Calder
Chagall Friedlaender
Seark Rouault
Vasarely and others.
Presented by Meridian Gallery
1st Show of Season!
THIS SUN., DEC. 9th
(new location I
HOLIDAY INN WEST
2900 Jackson Rd.
AUCTION 3:00 P.M.
EXHIBITION: 1:00-3:00 P.M.
FREE ADMISSION

FACTS ON ABORTION
YOU SHOULD KNOW ABOUT:
" Abortions are legal in Michigan and easily available for early
pregnancies
" Early abortions need not cost more than $150, for total care
" Some clinics are better thor others
" U of M counseling end medical staff have approved
KEEMER CLINIC 1-961-9779
SUMMIT MEDICAL CENTER 1-272-8450
WOMEN'S HEALTH SERVICE 1-272-2100
" All the above clinics perform free pregnancy testing and pro-
vide counseling services
" Late abortions (over 12 weeks from the last menstrual period)
must be performed in a hospital
For more information or pregnancy counseling, call the above
clinics or:
EAST CLINIC, Health Service Afternoons 3-5, Mon.-Fri.
207 Fletcher 763-1210
STUDENT SERVICES, Counseling Services 9-5, Mon-Fri.
3rd Floor. Mich. Union 764-8437
ETHICS AND RELIGION 9-5, Mon.-Fri.
3rd Floor, Mich. Union 764-7442
MEN'TAL HEALTH CLINIC 8-5, Mon.-Fri.
2nd Floor, Health Service 764-8313
WOMEN'S CRISIS CENTER 2 p.m.-1 a.m.
306 N. Division (St. Andrews Church) 761-WISE

Richart answered, "Yeah, we
had to be patriotic 'cause there
was a war on. I don't know what
the hell you're supposed to be
now!" Both men laughed.
But soon Devlin mused, "I
tell you, I'm just as scared about
this as the next man."
DEVLIN SMILED for a mo-
ment and stared across the room
at a wall covered with advertis-
ing displays: Dispoz-a-lite, No-
Doz, Bromo Seltzer, clip-on sun-
glasses, and a dozen other items
meant to provide comfort and
wakefulness on long trucking
runs.
"I'm headed for Nashville,"
said Devlin, "and my rig's two
foot over their limits down there.
You know, if a fellow could be
sure of gettin' a full tank at the
next station . . . but I'll be
drivin' my cold old truck all
night and maybe not lind an
open pump."
He rose to leave, and Richart
laughed, "Don't drink too much."
"Don't you worry," answered
the older man. "It's gettin' to
the point where I'll have to trade
my whiskey in for gasoline."
1974 CALENDARS
and NEW BOOKS
25f off
AT
David's Books
209 S. State St.
663-8441

Address

City2
LMake chec

boo
'k.

.State Zip.
okc includes postag~e arnd handling.I
s payable to The Associaed Pre.s

E

BOOK
SALE
25-50%
sale starts this

OR

I

i

G

e
#
3

STEVENS STUDIO IS COM-
ING BACK FOR 4 DAYS -
Retakes and additional shots
for yearbook. DEC. 7-12.
See KARL at Student Publica-
tions Bldg. to make appoint-
ments or call 764-0550.

SENIORS!!

Bullard
iintoduces
health bill
LANSTNG (UPI) - State Rep.
Perry Bullard (D-Ann Arbor) in-
trodued a bill yesterday to estab-
lish Health Maintenance Organiza-
tions and sharply criticized Gov.
William Milliken's h e a lt h bill,
which is now in the Senate.
The B"llard proposal would pro-
vide for the formation of health
sere organizations for the delivery
of comprehensive services on a
pre-paid basis. The services could
include out-patient benefits, in-pa-
tient benefits, emergency care,
long-term care and health educa-
tion.
BULLARD SAID there are three
fundamental issues on which his
bill and the governor's proposal
differ.
Milliken's bill, he said, would
allow privately-owned, profit-mak-
ing corporations, while the Bullard
proposal would only permit non-
profit associations.
Second, the governor's proposal
does not specify who will control
HMOs. Bullard's bill would re-
quire a board of directors with a
majority of enrollees.
THE THIRD difference between
the two measures is in reporting
of information. Milliken's bill con-
tains no standards for disclosure
of information while the Bullard
bill requires regular public per-
formance reporting.
A public hearing on health or-
ganizations will be held Dec. 10 in
the House chambers.
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
BRING RESULTS
'3
Or
We've got Clothes for
the BIG MAN
SHIRTS
to 38" sleeve
SWEATERS
in longs
and bigs to 4X
JACKETS
in Ex-Long
nd bigs to size 58
SUITS and
SPOTn OATS
in Ex-Longs and

-weekend-
New Morning Books, the nonprofit cooperative in the community, has just
passed its first anniversary.
In celebration, we'd like to invite you to come down and choose from hun-
dreds of current titles: fiction, artbooks, cookbooks, non-fiction; all marked
down even lower than our everyday cooperative prices, to savings of 25{
to 500% off.
The New Morning cooperative values the support we have received for our
work from the University community, which has sustained us in this first
year of growth.
If you've been to New Morning before, you'll notice that we have expanded
both our space and our inventory over the year. In addition to more fine
Black, women's, media, fiction and political books, you'll see that we have
added or expanded our lines of crafts by local Black artisans; exceptional
shirts, skirts and dashikis by Marque, jewelry by Iseona.
If this is your first trip, you'll appreciate a free cup of hot coffee or tea
while you acquaint yourself with New Morning, "more than a unique
bookstore.Y
-EVE RYDAY-SPECIALS-NON-SALE-

HOUSING OFFICE
IN-RESIDENCE STAFF APPLICATION
FORMS FOR 1914-15 ACADEMIC YEAR
Available Starting December 10, 1973
in Ms. Charlene Coady's Office
1500 S.A.B.

POSITIONS INCLUDE:

Resident Director, Assistant
Resident Director, Resident
Advisor, Head Resident, Resident

CASTAN EDA'S
JOURNEY TO IXTLAN
list $2.95 our price $2.25
DR. COMFORT'S
JOY OF SEX

HUNTER THOMPSON'S
FEAR AND LOATHING ON THE
CAMPAIGN TRAIL
list $7.95 our price $5.95
illustrated
reg. $12.95 OUR PRICE $9.95

Fellow, Head Librarian, and
Graduate Student Teaching Assistant
Librarian
Advisory positions generally require upperclass status for the resident fellows
in residential college and the resident advisors positions: graduate status
for graduate student teaching assistant in pilot program and the resident

.

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