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March 28, 1973 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-03-28

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Wedn6sday, March 28, 1973

I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

4 Wednesday, March 28, 1913 [HE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
- ,'r~4* -

' 0 ~'
Welcomes You to
r 4
AN AUTOGRAPH PARTY
and
POETRY, READING
4 by
losif Brodsky
RUSSIAN
POET-IN-RESIDENCE
TODAY
wednesday, Ma-rch 28
y ~1:00 P.M.{
r THE LARGEST COLLECTION OF MR. BRODSKY'S POETRY k
IN TRANSLATION IS NOW AVAILABLE.
Refreshments will be served. Please join us.
S316 S. State Street 668-7652; 668-7653 +9

DA.::,yDI LS PREJAIL:

a.. a- A w s - n a - - R-. .- V w W U U
DAIL OFFCIA BULETI

I amn trying
to bribe you
with
uncertainty,
with
danger,
with
defeat.
, , jorge
lugs
borges
That's mostly what you'll
find if you commit your
life to the millions in the
Third World who cry out
in the hunger o, their
hearts. That. .and fulfill-
ment too... .with the
C OLUMBAN
FATHERS
Over 1,000 Catholic mission-
ary priests at work mainly in
the developing nations.
We've been called by many
names - "foreign dogs" ..
"hope-makers" . . ...cLpital-
ist criminals....".hard-nosed
realists"...
Read the whole story in our
new
16-PAGE
FREE BOOKLET
Tells it
like
if is
Fcolumban Father.s
St.Columbans,Neb.68056
Please send me a copy of your
booklet. No strings.
Name
Address
S- _ I
SCity
State Z:p
College CS S
L -... ---- J

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28
DAY CALENDAR
Economics C o f f e e Hr.: Lansing
Lounge, 2nd fl., Ec Bldg., 3 pi.
English-Studies in Religion: D. Hunt-
ington, "Art of Utopian Communes,"
B-111 MLB, 3 pm.1
Near East.-N. African Ctr., Near E.
Lang. & Lit., Comp. Lit.: H. Barakat,t
Beirut, "Social & Political Themes in
Modern Arabic Literatures," 200 Lane
Hall, 3 pm. I
OSSP, Women's Studies: S. Wynleri
W. Indies, "Black & Brown Women,"
4001 CC Little, 3 pm.
Religious Affairs: N. Falk. WMUJ
"The Image of Woman in Early Budd-
hism," Aud. 3, MLB, 3 pin.
Water Quality Prog., Energy & En-[
v ironmental Res. Gp.: J. Denton, U1
of Pa.. "Energy & :Environmentalt
Quality," Aud, SPH I, 3 pm.C
Comm. on German Studies: O. vonI
Simsan, Free U of Berlin, "The Ger-
man Universities Today." Aud. A, An-
gell, 4 pun.
Psych. 17? Film: "The Sixties:" "Af
rikaner," UGLI Multipurpose Rm., 1
Industrial & Op. Engrg.: B. Gott-P
fried. U of Pitt.. "Industrial Applica-
tions of Nonlinear Programming." 229
W. Eng., 4 pm.
Physics Colloq.: C. Weiner, Am. Inst.

of Physics, "Physicists & the Great De-
pression," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Statistics: R. Olshen, "Conditional &
Unconditional Properties of Confi-
dence Sets for Means," 229 Angell, 4
pm.
Asian Studies Film: "The Year of the
Pig." 1025 Angell, 7, 9:30 pm.
Women's Studies Film: "The Salt of
the Earth," UGLI Multipurpose Rm.,
7 pm.
Computing Ctr.: R. Frank, 'The CO-
BOL Programming Language." Semi-
nar Rmn., Comp. Ctr., 7:30 pm.
Philosophy: A. Goldman, "What's
Wrong with B. F. Skinner's Beyond
Freedom & Dignity?" Green Lounge,
E. Quad, 7:30 pm.
Botany: M. McManus. US Forest
Serv., "The Importance of Larval Dis-
persal in the Population Dynamics of
the Gypsy Moth," I. Bernstein, U of
Cincinnati, "The Biomedical Impact of
Airborne Algae," Rackham Amph., 8
pm.
Grad Coffee Hr.: E. Conf. Rm., Rack-
ham, 8 pmi.
Music School: G. Wedemeyer, saxo-
phone, SM Recital Hall, 8 pm.
Music Sch.: U Concert Band, S. Hod-
kinson, conductor. Hill, 8 pm.
OSSP: S. Wynter "Elite/Mass, Set-
tler Native: The Colonization of Con-
sciousness in Commodity From So-
ciety," 2235 Angell, 8 pm.

W omen
gets no
(Continued from Page 1)
care facilities not specifically de-
signed for low-income persons.
The dispute over the clinic
threatened to upset the revenue
sharing compromise long enough
for the new council, which will be
elected Monday. Some observers
believe that the new members will
reflect a more conservative stripe.
On Monday, FPMS .requested
that the local Planned Parenthood
agency (a private group) set up
and run a clinic, using funds and
personnel from FPMS under the
auspices of FPMS.
The clinic would provide medical
services such as V.D. testing and
treatment, pregnancy testing, and
early at-cost abortions. A $75,000
-funding drive was proposed to set
up the facility.
Harris found this latest proposal
to his liking. "I think we've got
what we were after-control by
women, a whole range of services,
and abortions at cost."
Harris and Democratic mayoral
hopeful Franz Mogdis had earlier
set up several criteria which any
women's clinic would have to meet
to gain their approval.
At that time, Harris had said
that if the FPMS could not meet
these criteria, then allocation of
revenue sharing funds for CWC
could be considered,
The HRP steering committee de-
cision followed Harris' refusal on
the CWC funding. A press state-
ment released by the committee
attacked the Democrats but said,'
"in spite of our outrage, we can-
not allow the $1.4 million budget
to be scrapped because the, Demo-,

clinic

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Phone 764-0558
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MARCH 28-31
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funds
crats balk at a $50,000 appropria-
tion."
The statement attacked the
Planned Parenthood board of di-
rectors, calling it a "Who's Who
list of the wives of Ann Arbor's
professional establishment. This
group can hardly take the place of
a city funded community controlled
women's clinic."
Planned Parenthood officials in-
dicated that they plan to fill va-
cancies on the board from a' list
prepared by the Washtenaw Coun-
ty Status of Women Committee as
soon as openings occur.
The group also announced that
the clinic could open in the sum-
mer, if funding is completed and
a medical director is found.
U.S. brings.
last boys
back homeF
(Continued from Page 1)
Vietnamese showed signs of tap-
ering off.
A South Vietnamese military
spokesman reported 127 small scale
shelling and ground clashes in the
24 hours up to noon yesterday
compared with the average over
the past month of more than 150
incidents.
Meanwhile in Peking, Chinese
Premier Chou En-Lai yesterday ex-
pressed satisfaction that the Amer-
ican prisoner of war issue in In-
dochina had been resolved and that
the last American troops would
leave South Vietnam tomorrow.
Talking with correspondents at
two official functions in Peking, he
also indicated that the first Chi-
nese officials would leave for the
United States soon, possibly next
month, to open the liaison office
agreed upon during last months
visit by Presidential adviser Hen-
ry Kissinger.
Asked about the news that the
United States and North Vietnam
had setled their differences about
prisoner of war releases and that
the last U. S. troops would pull
out of South Vietnam by Tursday,
Chou said "We received this in-
formation this morning. This is a
good development and we can meet
today in a happy atmosphere."

if
yo u
see
news
happen
76-DAILY

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the

Ir .-i

i l

?0

i

Os

'Op

0

so

for

a

0

"

THE
0 Against
0 Against

STEPHENSON

RECORD HIS

VOTE

ON,

CITY

COUNCIL

any money for daycare.
public transportation.

* Against a resolution calling on Congress
and destruction.

to reorder national priorities away from war

" Against the city escrow fund for tenants whose landlords have not kept their housing
up to code.
" Against the fire marijuana ordinance -making possession a misdemeanor when it
was a felony at the state level.
" Against rock concerts in city parks.
The Alternative: Mogdis -A
ON PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION: "I'll call for a moratorium on new road construction un-
til a new circulation study is completed. Public transportation must be a major considera-
tion of such a study. I support the AATA bonding proposal as a way to provide a compre-
hensive public transportation system."

* Against putting an advisory referendum on the Vietnam war on the April 1970 ballot.
* Against extending the Human Rights Ordinance to cover discrimination on the basis of
sex.
* Against public housing for senior citizens.
0 Against a resolution in support of the 18 year old vote.
Person with a Positive Program
ON CITY BUREAUCRACY: "The problem of an unresponsive city hall is the most imme-
diate crisis facing the elected officials in Ann Arbor. There must be regular reviews of each
department including public hearings to evaluate how well each department is performing
its assigned functions. All departments should be made directly responsible to the City
Council, not the city administrator, and Council should be provided staff assistance to
meet these new responsibilities. For the new city administrator, we must hire an innovative
person who believes in these principles and who will be prepared to pursue these goals. The
people's elected officials, not the bureaucrats, should make the decisions."
ON POLICE PRIORITIES: "If the police are going to combat serious crimes against people
- muggings, rapes and break-ins - victimless crimes must be de-emphasized. We must
determine the feasibility of bicycle and foot patrols in high crime areas. I will work to cre-
ate a citizen-police review board to serve as a focal point for improving police-community
relations."
ON CITY SERVICES: "Faced with substantial cuts in Federal funds, we must maintain as
many important human services as possible. We need child care centers. The city should
provide support and financial aid to groups that are trying to establish community-orient-
ed medical, dental, and drug care for all."

ON HOUSING: "Rents continue to go up. Past efforts have failed.

It's obvious that some

kind of rent control is needed. But what kind is very important. A good rent control pro-
gram will require more analysis so that rental inequities and the further deterioration of
housing conditions can be avoided. In addition, more housing must be constructed for

low and moderate income families.

Such housing must be scattered throughout Ann Ar-

bor and be an integral part of controlled growth plans for the city.
ON GROWTH: "As Mayor of Ann Arbor, I will emphasize planned and controlled growth
of the city. I will fight to preserve and develop open spaces and park areas, to protect his-
torical buildings, and to improve older housing. We must restrict future developments to
ensure that we can provide adequate city services to new areas. We must be even more
careful that future developments meet the needs of Ann Arbor citizens, not the needs of
land speculators and developers."

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1111

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