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October 17, 1972 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-10-17

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Poge Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, October 17, 1972

Poge Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, October 17, 1972

today-..
continued from Page 1)
War news
BELFAST -- Protestant vigilantes claimed British soldiers
battling Belfast street mobs shot and killed three teen-age boys
last night and that a British armored car crushed the head of
a 10-year-old youngster. The bloody rioting in Northern Ireland's
capital exploded after British soldiers elsewhere shot down two
Irish gunmen and wounded another at a roadblock near a sleepy
country village.
Abrams to Vietnam
WASHINGTON-Gen. Creighton Abrams took command of
the Army yesterday and was immediately ordered to Vietnam
for a firsthand assessment of the war. Shortly after swearing
in Abrams as Army Chief of Staff, Secretary of Defense Melvin
Laird said Abrams will leave tonight for Saigon "to make an
on-the-scene evaluation of Vietnamization progress." A Penta-
gon spokesman would not comment when asked if the trip had
anything to do with the peace talks.
Nixon says no amnesty
WASHINGTON-President Nixon has pledged to families of
men missing and prisoners of war in Vietnam that he will not
grant amnesty to draft dodgers and desprters, who will have
to "pay a price for their choice." Making an unexpected ap-
pearance yesterday at the annual convention of the National
League of Families of POWs-MIAs, the President said he has
been criticized by some "as being lacking in compassion" on
the amnesty issue. "When thousands of Americans died for their
choice and hundreds are now POWs or missing in action for
their choice, it would be the most immoral thing I could think
of to give amnesty to draft dodgers and those who deserted,"
he said.
Dope note.
GARY, Ind.-A special federal grand jury impaneled yester-
day in Hammond was assigned to investigate illegal drug traffic
in the Gary-Hammond region and a related gang war that has
left 22 persons dead since January. The -war has been waged
between a street gang called "The Family" and the pushers
of the drug market in Gary, Indiana's third largest city. Organ-
ized crime has been indirectly involved, police detectives say,
as the source of heroin and other drugs distributed by the city
pushers. Chicago, New York and Detroit have been mentioned
as source cities. "The syndicate always has run a decentralized
operation in Gary and East)Chicago," one city official said. "The
pushers here buy from the syndicate but aren't with the Mafia,
obviously, because they're all black."
Local unit plans parade.

Campus party slates
face dubious future

Med

Center offers health care

By CINDY HILL C1
The Credentials and Rules Com-
mittee (C&R) for the fall elections
met well into the night to discuss'
the possible deletion of the Re-
sponsible Alternative Party (RAP)
name from the election ballot.
The hearing resulted from in-
cumbent S t u d e n t Government
Council (SGC) candidate Curt
Steinhauer's claim to the RAP
name. Insurgent RAP members
have disputed Steinhauer's right
to the party name.
Election Director Victor Gut-
man denied Steinhauer's claim to
the title after receiving a letter
from RAP secretary Bill Kre-
baum listing present candidates
on the SGC slate to include only
Mat Dunaskiss, Debbie Allen and
Stuart Weiner.
Steinhauer demanded the right
to use the RAP name, and that
the party had no right to oust
him.
At midnight, it was unclearj
whether the RAP name would beF
used by any of the candidates
presently on the ballot.
Another party in jeopardy of
losing its slate name is the much-
publicized, one-man Bullshit Par-
ty.
Chairperson Dave Hornstein was
denied injunctive relief during a
Central Student Judiciary (CSJ)
hearing scheduled to determine
whether he had received sufficient
notice of the election code ruling
barring one-member parties.
Claiming the Bullshit Party was
"a registered student organization

recognized by SGC," iHornstein
cited the candidacy of Jim Bloom
last spring, the sole candidate of
the SAFEGUARD ticket, as a pre-
cedent.
Gutman replied he "did not feel
bound to follow the mistakes of
my predecessor," and said the re-
sponsibility for reading the copy of
the election code that was given
to Hornstein "falls upon the candi-
date."
CSJ voted unanimously to deny
injunctive relief, which would re-
quire the Bullshit Party name to
be added to the ballot.
A second hearing is scheduled
for Oct. 26 to determine the con-
stitutionality of the one-man slate
ban.
Forest fires bir
IMOre than trees

(continued from Page 1)ly helpful in defraying the costs of
children who will want - to partici- the program for Medicaid people,
pate," Carpenter added. who ordinarily could not afford the
The greatest problem the pro- yearly fee on their own.
gram now faces is how to obtain "We're very anxious to try to
the funds necessary to get the or- meet the needs of the Medicaid
ganization off the ground. people in the county," Carpenter
Although the'plan has received explained, "since the poor have
"moral support" from the public, more of almost any sickness you
legislators and employes of the can think of than the rich."
University, not enough money has
yet been made available. In order to determine the needs
"There's a lot of excitement of community members, a consum-
right now about the program," -- ------
Carpenter explained, "but whether:
the legislators are excited enough
to spend money is something you
never know."

er advisory group will be set up
to give advice and guidance in the
running of the new program. The
Medical Center will be responsible
for directing the program.
The HMO will also be working
with other community health or-
ganizations, such as the Free
Clinic, the Model Cities program
and St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, in
order to avoid duplication of medi-F
cal services.

arious parts of the country. How-
ever, "there has been great de-
bate nationally as to whether they
have been effective," Carpenter
said.
The Kaiser Health Plan, a simi-
lar health plan which originated in
California, has generated some op-
position to pre-paid health plans,
since it has decreased by half the
amount of time patients spend in
hospitals.

"We want to make .sure we're "Some say unnecessary hospital-
helping where the problems are, ization is being reduced and money
and not getting in other people's is being saved," Carpenter said.
way," Carpenter explained. However, others feel that hospital
HMOs, a new concept in medical resources are not being used
care, have been springing up in effectively.

Carpenter is hoping for a federal
grant and financial support from
the state in order to get the pro-
gram in operation some time in
1973.
The success of the program
would also depend on the number
of people who join. Carpenter is
hoping to get at least 20,000 in-
dividuals enrolled in the program
in order for it to break even.
State support would be especial-

I"GET
ATTENTION

U

w

13

1

/'

I

Residential College Writer-In-Residence
Program Presents
M RGE PIERCY
ALL CAMPUS READING
Res. College And.-TODAY 8 p.m.
WOMEN WRITER'S WORKSHOP
Rm. 126 East Quad
TOMORROW-8:00 p.m.

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
TO CANVAS FOR
McGOVERN-SHRIVER
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22
CALL 761-9804 for Info.
Paid Political Advertisement

"THEOSOPHY AND PARAPSYCHOLOGY"
PUBLIC TALK BY
DR. RICHARD W. BROOKS
Associate Professor-Philosophy Department
Oakland University
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20-7:30 P.M.
Ann Arbor Public Library-Meeting Room
PRESENTED BY THE THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY

I
I

JiIl

(Continued from Page 1)
in the event, as will Radio King,
and John Sinclair. Plans call for
a "troll parade" with "1,000 little
trolls, Maybe on roller skates,"
according to Drew Sparks, a
parade organizer.
Local bars, area high school
bands, and tap dance studios, are
being asked to "do their thing" in
the Oct. 27 procession.
There will be prizes awarded to
the best floats. The winner re-
ceives a fun-filled weekend for
three at the Hawaiian Gardens
restaurant and motel in Holly,

Michigan. The runners-up receive
respectively: 12 cartons of cig-
arettes, a fifth of Jack Daniels,
and a champagne breakfast for
one at the Fleetwood Diner in
downtown Ann Arbor.
Culmination of this year's festivi-
ties will be the crowning of a
Homecoming Queen. Although his
or her identity is unknown, sources
said she will be flown in from one
of the coasts of a large democratic
country in the Western hemisphere.
For entry applications or more
information, contact Ozone Central
at 769-4623 from 5 to 7.

,. 1 "
" !;
f' ' ,-. - ,.
f

Use Daily Classifieds

A Bummer
We were going single file
Through his rice paddies
And the farmer
Started hitting the lead track
With a rake
He wouldn't stop
The TC went to talk to him
And the farmer
Tried to hit him too
So the tracks went sideways
Side by side
Through the guy's fields
Instead of single file
Hard On, Proud Mary
Bummer, Wallace, Rosemary's Baby
The Rutgers Road Runner
And
Go Get Em-Done Got Em
Went side by side
Through the fields
If you have a farm in Vietnam
And a house in hell
Sell the farm
And go home
OBSCENITIES
BY
MICHAEL CASEY
Winner of The Yale Younger Poet
Series 1972 award, Obscenities by
Michael Casey is a poetic record of
an American soldier's tour in Viet-
namese hell.

U of M SKI (LUB-UAC TRAVEL
MASS MEETING
UNION BALLROOM
TODAY, OCT. 17
7:30 P.M.

FILMS
Sign Ups For:
XMAS TRIP TO STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, COLO.
TRIP LEADER: HERB TRUTE (TEL. 769-2919)
SPRING BREAK TRIP TO ASPEN, COLO.
TRIP LEADER: JACKIE DAUNT (TEL. 764-2685)
UAC-TRAVEL M-F 10-5-763-2147

Now available in paperback from
®
WARNER PAPERBACK LIBRARY.
950

Po

t '" .
I

FOR THOSE WHO MISSED IT THE FIRST TIME ...

Slide

Talk on

Mainland

China

C HI-SHUN YIH Stephen P. Timoshenko, University Professor of Mechanics

RETUR

of

f:

NATIVE

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