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October 12, 1972 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-12

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 12, 1972

fibuster
continues
WASHINGTON (M - Ef-'
forts to cut off Senate debate
on a House passed antibus-
ing bill ran into a stone wall
yesterday for the second
time. A final attempt to in-
voke cloture will be made to-
day.
A two-thirds majority was re-
uired tor put the Senate's anti
was- the case Tuesday, the move.
fell 10 votes short.
The roll call was 49 for and 39
against. The vote Tuesday was 45
to 37. Backers of the bill conceded
they have slim hopes, of turning
the tables when a third vote is
taken Thursday to cut off debate
which began last Friday.
However, they could come up
with parliamentary maneuvers to
delay adjournment beyond the end
of the week if the Senate does not
act on the bill.
Before Wednesday's vote, Sens.
Robert P. Griffin (R-Mich.) and
Howard Baker (R-Tenn.) said'
those opposing the bill are thwart-i
ing the will of the overwhelming
majority of the people.
Griffin and' Baker were among .
five antibusing senators who were
caled to the White House by Presi-
delt Nixon after Tuesday's -vote ,
on clottire. They said he told
them' e wants a yes-or-no vote on
the bill before Congress . ad-i
h..bill; would . place stffer
cujbs on busing than Nixon reco
mmetzdad to Congress, but Griffin
said the President considers the
Hous ptSsed mneasure an appr-
priate vehicle for reaching his an-
tibufsing goals.'
Nassed by the E ouse on Aug. 18'
by a vote of 282 to 102, the bill- i
would make busing a last resort
for sohool desegregation and bar
altogether the busing of a student
to a school farther away than one
nextfnearest his home.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Micbigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
C1Bss postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan -420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscriptionr rates: $10 by
csieS' (campus area); $11 local mail
(in )ich. or Ohio); $13 non-local maili
(other' States and ,foreign).
Bummer Session Published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); '#.50 local mail (in Mich. or
Ohio); $7.50. non-local mail (other
states and foreign).
DEL.TA SIGMA DELTA
Dental Fraternity
T.G.
FRI., OCT. 13
7 7.m.
1502 Hill, Ann Arbor
LIVE BAND
REFRESHMENTS

45 infants die in 1958
medical study on drugs

r

WASHINGTON (P) - S e n.l
Edward Kennedy (D-Mass.) re-
ported Tuesday that 45 infants1
died in Los Angeles during a
1958 study on ways to reduce the
mortality rate among premature-
babies.
In the study, three groups of
infants were given different com-
binations of antibiotics and a
fourth group got no treatment at
all, Kennedy said. The 45 deathsE
were from among those babies
that received the antibiotic,
chloramphenicol.
"All of the infants came from
the same socio-economic group
- generally poor, uneducated
Americans," Kennedy said.
He said the study was conduct-
ed at the new-born unit of Los
Angeles County Hospital and was
reported to him in an advance,
copy of World Magazine.-
Kennedy, chairman of the Sen-
ate health subcommittee, said he
would conduct hearings into the
whole question of human exper-
imentation early next year.
In Los Angeles, Dr. Joan Hodg-
marl, the physician who conduct-
at
4JVI ary
1irbbseit
1121 S. U)niversity '

ed the infant study, said it
had been done with prudence.
"I am proud of that study," she
said. "It was a good scientific
study and it is now being ques-
tioned after the fact for political
reasons. The rules that applied
14 years ago are not the same as
today's."
Dr. Paul Wehrle, director of
pediatrics at County-USC Medi-
cal Center, said that in 1958 new-
born nurseries in hospitals across
the nation were plagued by epi-
demics of staphylococcus infec-
tions lethal in many cases, espec-
ially among premature babies.
Kennedy said that it was known
for seven years before the study
began that chloramphenical had
severe toxic effects on blood
cell-producing tissues.

Program Information 434-1782
3020 WAS14TENAW Pone 434-1782
ON WASHTENAW AVENUE
1 12 miles E. of US 23-Arborland
UNANIMOUSLY ACCLAIMED AT
t.ANNES FILM FESTIVAL
"A Brilliantly Acted Piece
of Americana"
STARTS FRIDAY!
.JOHN
HUSTON'S
DIAL 5-6290
"**** 4 STARS,
HIGHEST RATING!"
N.Y. Daily News

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9

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-THE SUPER BREAKFAST MENU-
for only 99 CENTS 7 a.m.-1 1 a.m. enjoy
* eggs; ham, sausage or bacon;
or any omelette on our menu
0 with toast & coffee or tea
50 CENTS OFF on medium and large pizzas
5 P.M.-2 A.M. MON -THURS.

STADIUM RESTAURANT
and PIZZERIA
338 S. State

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UAC-Daystar presents
STEMI
WONDER
Sal., Oct. 28
8 p.m.-Hill Aud.
$2.50-4-4. 50-5.O

AP Photo
Mouthful of beans
Eleanor McGovern 'fuels her campaign for her presidential hopeful
husband, Sen. George McGovern, in Seattle Tuesday night. She
spoke at a $1 a plate bean dinner fund raising rally.
RADAR SYSTEM:
DR ia serves ultimatum
U.S. project threatened
NEW DELHI (A - India is ant said, if at least oral assurance
threatening to terminate a secret is not forthcoming.
project in military communica-' An American government source
tions, financed by the United confirmed the existence of the pro-
States, unless Washington prom- ject andsaid it is under suspen-
ises to remove its embargo on sion. Embassy officials declined
military sales to India. on-the-record comments about it.
The project, called Peace In- A high-ranking servant of Ind-
digo, is an extension of a job ian Defense Ministry said that In-
begun in the middle 1960s, after dia would be forced to choose be-
India's 1962 border war with China. tween Japanese, European, or Rus-
The U.S. Air Force installed radar sian contractors if they receive no
in a number of Indian air force satisfaction from the United Stat-
facilities to provide a link with es-
radar stations.

DIAL 668-6416
An ALL THRILL
Double Bill Now!
FROM THE MASTER OF SHOCK
A SHOCKING MASTERPIECE.
ALFRED ,
"ENZY
RELEASE ,
Today and Friday at 9 p.m.
-AND-
MICHAEL CAINE
NIGEL GREEN
in
"THE I PCRESS FILE"
At7:15ptn

S '

PG

BUTTERFIE
ARE FREE
GOLDIE HAWK
Shows at 1,-3-5-7-9;05 p m.

The Stevie Wonder stage show is something
very different from what audiences expect from
Motown performers.
The great hits are still there ("For Once In
My Life," "Ma Cherie Amour," "Heaven Help Us
All"). But his new music isn't calculated for Top
40. Backed up by the Wonderlove Band and singers-
dancers, the Stevie Wonder show is. a full. evening:
of entertainment.
MICHIGAN UNION M-F 11-6, SAT. 12-3
SALVATION RECORDS M-S 11-9, SUNDAY 1-4
COMMANDER CODY on Sale Union only
sorry, no personal checks

I1

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p.

In

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INOMA BERMAN'

One informed source said yester-
day that Prime Minister Indira
Gandhi: has approved the termina-
tion papers "for the convenience
of the government of India." The
papers will be served, the inform-
'c un OF RHYFHM
1 )
217SASH # 2R---2AM I

THURSDAY
AMERICAN
UNDERGROUND
RETROSPECTIVE-
Program 5:
Recent experimental'
cinema:
UNSERE AFRIKAREISE
DIR. PETER KUBELKA
1961-66
ECHOES OF SILENCE
DI R PETER GOLDMAN, 1965
FAT FEET
DIR. RED GROOMS, 1966
PIECE MANDALA/
END WAR
DIR. PAUL SMITH

DIG BOOT
Oz CONTINENTAL
. TYROLEANS
by

THE NIGHTMARISH
HORRORS OF THE MIND!.
.. . gothically
brilliant."
-TIME MAGAZINE

TON IGHT!
October 12th
-ONLY!-
35 mm.
7 & 8:45 p.m.

HOUR OF THE WOLF
MAX VON SYDOW "LIV l LMA N ORT iCTES

M

DUNHAM'S

COMING TUESDAY-Dustin Hoffman & Jon Voight in MIDNIGHT COWBOY
COMING WEDNESDAY-Michelangelo Antonioni's RED DESERT
NEXT THURSDAY-Buck Henry in Milos Forman's TAKING OFF
ALL SHOWINGS IN AUDITORIUM "A," ANGELL HALL-$1-
Tickets for all of each evening's shows on sale outside the auditorium at 6 p.m.

s-

i

-Benefit for the Media Access Center-
sponsored by Friends of Newsreel
prior to its U.S. premiere at
the SAN FRANCISCO FILM FESTIVAL

Jane Fonda
IN

Yves Montorn

TOUT VA BEEN
(EVERYTHING'S O.K.)
continuous showings 2-4-6-8-10 p.m.
OCt. 14 SATURDAY $2.50 benefit cont'
AUD A
meet with the directors-8 p.m.
Jean Luc GODARD & Jean Pierre GORI N
POWER CENTER for the PERFORMING ARTS
Huron at Fletcher
admission with ticket or stub
tickets available at CENTICORE, So. University

SHE
DANCING-8 p.m.-2 a. m.
;, EVERY NIGHT y
OPEN 11:00 a.m. FOR LUNCH

PIZZA & SANDWIrHFS

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