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October 07, 1972 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-07

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Detroit abortion clinics,
open in. .wake of ruling

Saturday, October 7, 1972
New influenza strain
foreseen this winter

By The Associated Press
Abortions are available in at
least nine Detroit-area medical
facilities due to a Wayne Coun-
ty Circuit Court ruling Thurs-
day declaring all state abortion
laws unconstitutional, The De-
troit News reported yesterday.
A spokesman for four of the
facilities said they would follow
the New York abortion law and
perform abortions through the
24th week of pregnancy.'
IT PI
UP~peat
teretmed s
WASHINGTON (R)° - A United
Press International (UPI) report
yesterday of a new peace plan
calling for total U.S. withdrawal
and the resignation of President
Nguyen Van Thieu in exchange
for the release of all prisoners
and an end to North Vietnamese
infiltration of the South vas term-
ed "totally speculative" by White
House Press Secretary Ronald
Ziegler.
The Saigon report, attributed to
informed American and South Vi-
etnamese sources, said the- new
peace plan would be proposed by
allied negotiators before the U.S.
general election Nov. 7. The re-
port said Thieu and Maj. Gen.
Alexander Haig, the White House
foreign security aide, discuss-
ed the plan during meetings in
Saigon earlier this week.
Daily Official Bulletin
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7
DAY CALENDAR
Football: Michigan vs. Navy, Mich.
Stadium, 1:30 pm.
UAC-DAYSTAR: Cheech and Chong
and the Persuasions, Hill Aud., 8 pm.
Musical Society: World of Gilbert
and Sullivan, Power Center, 8 pm.
Rive Gauche: Traditional American
and English Folksongs, 1024 Hill St.,
9 pm.r
CARER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
3204 SAB
ACTION / PEACE / CORPS / VISTA
will be on Campus, Oct. 17, 18, 19, MR
Em 3529 SAB to talk with interested
students. Since 1961, The U of M has
supplied the fourth largest number of
volunteers. They are definitely inter-
ested in Michigan students!!!
STUDENTS INTERESTED IN GRAD-
UATE & PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS-
A Representative will be in the OffieS
from Wayne State Univ. Law Sch., Oct.
10, The Univ. of Toledo-College of Sus.
Ad., Oct. 11, and Duke Univ. Law
Seh., Oct. 12.
CAREER MINDED STUDENTS: A
representative will be at the Of fice
from Bell Systems, Oct. 9, C. P. Bard.
Inc. Oct. 10, and American Motors,
Oct. 13. Interested students should
stop in or phone, 764-7460.'
StUhMME PLACEMENT: The tims
has come said the walrus to-h' con-
sider what to do during the summer of
'73. You }sow know WHEN - let us
help you decide WHAT and WHERE.
Visit the Summer Placement Office at
212 KB.1

Two others said they would ruling to the Michigan Supreme
perform the operation through Court.
the 20th week as proposed on the Although the newspaper did
statewide referendum to be vot- not reveal the locations of the
ed on Nov. 7, and the other fa- facilities, it said information
cilities said they had not de- could be received from abortion
cided on the time limit., referral agencies.
Wayne County Judge Charles This is the second time in the
Kaufman said he voided the . .n
laws because the state trespass- pastafer months abortion cnics
es on the rights of females. have started operating openly in
Wayne Prosecutor William Ca- chigan,the News said. On
halan said he would appeal the Aug. 23, the State Court of Ap-
-ha____ ___dhewoudappethe peals ruled licensed physicians
could no longer be prosecuted in
Michigan for performing abor-
tions in a hospital or "appropri-
ate clinical setting" on patients
in their first 12 weeks of preg-
e nancy.
JJE.. Gov. William G. Milliken told
Dr. Maurice Reizen, state health
director, yesterday to take all
Thieu would step down in fa- necessary steps to make sure
vor of Sen. Nguyen Van Huyen, health and safety standards are
speaker of the South Vietnamese met as a result of any abortion
Senate, the report states. Other facilities that may be open in
provisions call for the Americans the state.
to end all bombing of North Viet- Reizen said ina statement he
nam and to lift the naval blockade has developed rules and regu-
of North Vietnamese ports while lations that would apply to all
the North Vietnamese would agree abortion facilities in the event
to negotiate "seriously" toward the abortion liberalization ref-
to neaegoiae"eiul"twr erendum is approved by voters
a cease-fire... . Nv.7
State Department officials said Nov. 7.
that the so-called new plan re- Reizen said there are ade-
peated in somewhat different or- quate safety standards in has-
der the basic points of a propos- pitals and other lcensed facili-
al by President Nixon for, a ne- ties.
gotiated settlement of the Indo- However, he said "right now
china war, made public last Jan. we are helpless with regard to
25. abortions performed outside of
The report touched off a flurry unlicensed facilities. When you
Thetrep uhedw rk Stok consider that some of these fa-
of trading on the New Yo oc cilities are talking about per-
In a broadcast monitored in forming 1,000 abortions a week,
Hong Kong, North Vietnam said you get an idea of the chaos
yesterday that President Nixon that could result."
was "trying to dupe American vo-
ters" when he. said secret Viet- The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
namese peace negotiations had aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
reached a "sensitive stage." Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
In Chicago, Democratic presi- igan 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
dential nominee George McGov- Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
ern sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
ment does come now, "and I don't carrier (campus area); $11 local mail
expect it, it's the same kind of a (in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-local mail
settlement that we could have had (other states and foreign).
four years agot. . ." Summ6r Session published Tuesday.
gthrough Saturday morning. Subscrip-
"If Mr. Nixon can turn it into tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
votes," he said, "I'll gladly sac- area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. or
rifice this election if we can end Ohio); $7.50 non-local mail (other
this war one day earlier."I states and foreign).

ATLANTA (RP)-New strains of
Type A influenza are appearing
throughout the world and are likelyj
to appear in the United States this
winter, the Center for Disease
Control (CDC)Creported yesterday.
Surveillance will be intensified to
determine the extent of spread of
the newer strains, the CDC re-
ported.
"It is reasonable to expect that
they will be the cause of influenza
cases 'in the United States during
the 1972-73 season," the CDC said
in its weekly Morbidity and Mor-
tality Report. "However, it can-
not now be determined whether a
majority of our population already
has some immunity from prior ex-
posure to related influenza vi-
ruses."
Hong Kong flu, a variant of Type
A, made its appearance in the
United States in 1968-69, killingI
27,900 persons.
However, changes in the new
strains are not as great as those
which produced Hong Kong flu in
1968, a spokesman said.
"Exposure to Hong Kong pro-
vides some measure of protection,"
the spokesman said. "But the big
question is quantitation. We don't
know how many' persons have had,

Hong Kong flu, or the degree to
which having been exposed to Hong
Kong flu provides protection
against the new strain."
The CDC said that currently
available influenza vaccine which
is more potent against Hon Kong
flu should offer some protection
against the new strains.
The CDC recommended that the
vaccine be given to the elderly and
chronically ill because they face
greater risk if they contact in-
fluenza.
The MOJO
BOOGIE BAND
217SASH 2PIM-2AM

AP Photo
Spiritual repairs
Dutifully, but not too seriously, a South Vietnamese Army truck driver waves burning joss sticks re-
cently as he prays before his vehicle in Mo Duc, Vietnam. Meanwhile, in Xuyen Phuoc, houses have
been burned and black signs painted by their owners who then left to join the Viet Cong.
PIPELINE CO.
Need for gas supplies grows

LANSING (/P) - Programs to
get new supplies of gas cannot
be undertaken without substan-
tial increases in cost, the presi-
dent of Michigan Wisconsin Pipe
Line Co. of Detroit told the Mich-
igan Public Service Commission
Thursday.
Wilber Mack, president of the
firm that is Michigan's top sup-
plier of natural gas, said unless
new gas supplies are found, it
would be necessary eventually to
reduce deliveries.
"It seems obvious to us that
the programs designed to pro-
vide additional gas supplies, ex-
pensive as they are, are greatly
in the public interest," he said
in his prepared statement.
His testimony came at energy
hearings being conducted by the
commission on what is needed
to meet the state's future fuel
needs.
While costs will increase,
Mack said the price of gas from

his company "will remain com-
petitive with "other fuels and,
with rising wages, will take no
larger share of a customer's in-
come to pay for it in the future
than it did in the recent past."
For the 1972-73 contract year,
Michigan Wisconsin is expand-
ing it facilities to provide an ad-
ditional 36 billion cubic feet of
gas, he said.
To meet market commitments
in the late 1970s and early 1980s
"it will be necessary to attach
large reserves from new supply
areas," Mack said.
Just as it was necessary to
shift from Southwest producing
areas to southern Louisiana and
then to western Canada, and to
the offshore area in the Gulf of
Mexico, Mack said "it is ssen-
tial in our judgment that Michi-
gan Wisconsin seek gas supplies
from entirely new sources."
"We are continuing to inves-

tigate all possible sources of
new supplies including liquified
and synthetic natural gas and
nuclear stimulation," he said.
Gas from the Arctic and gasi-
ficationrofmcoal are areas where
major efforts are being worked
on, he said.

CORRECTION
In an ad for Eastern Michigan University,
we incorrectly listed the date for a Chuck
Berry concert as October 7. The correct dote
for the concert is OCTOBER 27.

I .

DIAL 662-6264
Corner State & Liberty
BEST-SELLER BECOMES
MOVIE SPY-THRILLER!

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$1.00

CINEMA I PRESENTS:
(Please note schedule change)

$1.00

*

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mmmwmlmmmm

CenturyFox
COLOR BY DELUXE'
Open 5 p.m.
Shows at
5:30, 7, 9 P.M.

FRIDAY-SATURDAY-SUNDAY
ANDY WARHOL'S
WOMEN IN REVOLT
From the studio that gave you "Trash," produced by Paul Mor-
rissey, starring Candy Do'ling, Holly Woodlawn, Jackie Curtis.
A "madcap soap opera," rated a "big fat, juicy, glorious honey
of an
"Outrageous-uproarious-hilarious"-L. A. Times

1

C/t wrc/i Wt'r4ift 7en~ice4

AUD. A, ANGELL HALL

9 7 and 9 o'clock

" Vnnr dl TY TY1"

UNI

4

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH and WESLEY FOUNDA-'
TION -- State at Huron and Wash.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Sermon byl
Dr. Donald B. Strobe: "Com-
munion: The Secular Sacrament."
Broadcast W N R S 1290 AM,!
WNRZ 103 FM; 11:00-noon.
WESLEY FOUNDATION
NEWS ITEMS:
12:00 noon-Luncheon Discussion,
Pine Room. A, study of the Book of
Acts.
6:00 p.m-Grad Community. Callk
668-6881 for details.'
* * *
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw'

BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr.; R. E.
Simonson.
9 a.m.: Morning Prayer.
10 a.m.: Worship Service and:
Church School.
* * *
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL (LCMS)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:15 and 10:30 a.m-
Worship Services
Sunday at 9:15 a.m.-Bible Study.:
Wednesday at 10 p.m.-Midweek
Worship.L

SAMARIA LUTHERAN, LCA THE FIRST BAPTIST UHURC
272 Hewitt Rd., 1 block south of 502 E. Huron St., Phone 663-93
Packard. * * *
Rev. Dean Tyson, Pastor. PACKARD ROAD BAPTIST
Rev. Dea Tyson,80stPa.kard Road, 971-0773
Family Worship and Nursery at 2580 Pa r Pastor, 971-3152
11:00 a.m. Faculty and Students Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.
welcome. Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Training Hour: 6 p.m.
V du"" c+ 1 lrf~trV I'r 2A * * *

7
376

PLAYERS
ION-LEAGUE

4

"""""

DIAL 668-6416
"For this trip, one must fasten
bis seat belt and hold on tight!"
---Saturday Review
WINNER 1972 CANNES
FILM FESTIVAL
JURY PRIZE AWARD
KURT VONNEGUT JR.'S.
Great Navel

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAIN
CHURCH (ALC LCA) (formerly HURON HILLS BAPTIST
Lutheran Student Chapel) .) CHURCH: 3150 Glacier Way
801 S. Forest (Corner of Hill St.)I Pastor: Charles Johnson
For information, transportation,
Donald G. Zill, Pastorpesnledhpt.,hne79
Sunday Worship-9:15 and 11:00 personalized help, etc., phone 769
6299 or 761-6749.
a.m. * -
0-unAy- upvno. L pm

A New Al-apsTheatre
DIRECTORS NEEDED
FOR INFO CALL:

4

Ma rk, 763-6641

or Anne,

769-3867

Sunday Supperm-6:15 p.m.
Pogram-7:00pm

D Postema, Minister * Wednesday Eucharist-5:15 p.m.
Guest Minister, Mr. Clayton Libolt. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, * * *
10 a.m. Morning Worship Service, SCIENTIST AFIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
12 a.m.--Coffe hour. 1833 Washtenaw Avenue 1432 Washtenaw Avenue
6 p.m.-Evening worship serv- SUNDAY: 10:30 a.m.: Worship Services of Worship 9:00 and
ice. Services, Sunday School (2-20 yrs.). 10:30 a.m. Sermon: "Faith Made
* * * Infants' room available Sunday and Visible."
THE FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH Wednesday. i
1917 Washtenaw Avenue Public Reading Room, 306 E. Li- COLLEGE PROGRAM
Erwin A. Gaede, Minister berty St.: Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., Bible Study - Sundays at 10:30
Church School and Service at 10:30 10-5; Closed Sundays and Holi- a.m.; Tuesdays-12:00 to 1:00;
a.m. Sermon: "When Paths Di- days. Holy Communion - Wednesdays
verge." For transportation, call 668-6427. 5:15 to 5:45.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
On the Cam pus at the corner of r*** . ~ ........~.,......,.. ,.. ..~....4......n..*....
.:a: {.. ,.::.:.:..:::::><:::: Rk:.. ..u: "'. : xc, x".. A:: ..:. ....r ::4 .':4. . l.. . .
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Sr. M~inister_________________________________________________
1 Rev. Ronald C. Phillips, Assistant ______________________________________________

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iUt~hr saiP,crvue TECHNCOLOW CC 42E

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t . gan Butly
OFFICE HOURS
CIRCULATION - 764-0558
COMPLAINTS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED ADS - 764-0557
10 a.m.-4 p.m.
DEADLINE FOR NEXT DAY-12:00 p.m
DISPLAY ADS - 764-0554
MONDAY thru FRIDAY-12 p.m.-4 p.m.

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL
CHURCH, 306 N. Division
8:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist.
10:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist and
Sermon.
C IMA
I e
SAT SUN
EL TOPO
Dir. ALEXANDRO JODOROWSLY.
1970. Spanish w. subtitles
Starkly photographed allegori
cal story of the transformation
of a gunslinger. Mexico during
the Revolution - Blood shed,
religious fervorsa aosochd
ism and highly personal
imagery.
10
MONDAY
FOOLISH WIVES
Dir. by and with ERICH
YON STROGEIM. 1923
Lush silent comedy with DON
SOSIN at the piano.
ARCHITECTURE
AUDITORIUM

STUDENT GOVERNMENT
Is Now Accepting Petitions of Candidacy for the
FALL ELECTIONS
OCTOBER 31st-NOVEMBER 2nd
THE FOLLOWING POSITIONS ARE TO BE FILLED:
" Six full term at-large seats on Student
Government Council
" Eight at-large seats on LS&A Student Government
" Eight seats on Rackham Student Government
" Five seats on the Board of Directors of Pirgim
" One Undergraduate Seat on the Board in
Control of Student Publications
" Nine seats on the University Housing Council
PERSONS INTERESTED IN PETITIONING FOR THESE SEATS SHOULD
PICK UP PETITIONS AT THE FOLLOWING OFFICES:
" For the Six Student Government Council seats, the Undergraduate Seat
on the Board in Control of Student Publications, and the Nine Seats
on the University Housing Council, go to the Student Government
Council Office, Room 3X, Michigan Union.
" For the Eight LS&A Student Government Seats, Go to Room 3M, Mich-
igan Union
" Fonr the PRIGIMSeats Go to Room 1511 SAB

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7&9 p.m.

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