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December 10, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-12-10

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Page TWOS-

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, December 10, 1975

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, December 10, 1975

... ....

PESC takes most of LSA seats

Prof. adv

ocates mercy killing
Qumnlan controversy

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(Continued from Page 1) campaign. Freeman. The only independent "
up." ALL OF THE PESC candi- to gain a place on the Council io'
Out of the 283 votes cast, dates managed to gain a seat on was Rachael Solom, who placed op t
PESC gained 180, well over half. the Executive Council. They in- third in the voting.
Gary Fabian, one of the PESC elude Richard Brazee, who re- LSA students passed a pro- (Continued from Page 1)
winners, indicated that the poor ceived the most votes, Fabian, posal that would permit the lead happy, healthy lives."
turnout didn't bother him. How- Susan Andrews, Phil Weiss, Mi- Student Government to contri- He called this "a horrendous,
ever he expressed his disap- I chael Harwood and Jane Mc- bute $500 on behalf of the LSA immoral decision."t
proval of what he called UAC / Caslin. "As soon as you make a law
Action "half-truths and innuen- The two UAC/Action winners student body to the Muscular that tells you when it's lgiti-
dos" used in the course of the were DiGiuseppe and Irving Dystrophy Association. mate to let someone die, it be-
S-- comes too easy. There has to,
:be a burden of guilt, if a re-l
sponsible decision is to be
made," he said.1
REFERRING to the recent
manslaughter conviction of Bos-
ton Dr. Kenneth Edelin for what
defense lawyers claimed was a,
legal abortion, Burt said, "I
p Athink it was a justified prosecu-
0 lWtion.
. From what I ande ctnA d the

plex, tro'ibling, difficult issues."
FOR INSTANCE, what should
a therapist do if a patient says
he wants to die, but has no
means of killing himself, asked,
Burt.
lHe had no simple answer, but
cautioned against m a k i n g a
hasty decision.
Very often, he said, the pa-
tient merely wants to be babied,
rather than be given sanction
to die. Burt contended they may
have an unconscious desire to
live.
"IF WE SAY we'll ignore your
unconscious intention, r i g h ts
away we have behaved in an

person."
Brt similarly refused to rule
oit euthanasia in the case of a
seriorrsly deformed child.
"As a doctor, I could imagine
collaborating with the parents to
let some kind of babies die," he
admitted.
YOUTH TO THE RESCUE
OF NATION'S NEEDY
PHILADELPHIA (AP)- The
youth of America are coming
to the rescue of the nation's
needy - with a campaign to
collect nledges of 100 million
ho rs of service in the name of
God.
Working through a network of
more than 150 Catholic youth
groups across the country, the
ycmng people plan to visit shut-
i:s, stuge food collection drives,
tutor inner-city children and
help fulfill both physical and
spiritual hungers in the world.

v~o

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E iUJI W~at 1unurs an , ne ihmnwy"h bevd
baby might have been saved, if an way," he observed.
he hadn't cut off the oxygen. "My solution is to give the
Edelin was hurt by the decision, patient a chance to expose him-
of course, but I don't think he'll self to a trusting world," he
lose his license. That's how I added. "After a couple of
think post hoc decisions should months, if there's no change in
operate.' attitude, we'll let him do what
Burt also discussed how to he wants. To do otherwise is to
deal with death, an area which impose our own values on him,
he said poses "enormously com- to denigrate his dignity as a
law ri rtzlf "nw

ttn~oii ~

.5.1 ~A/ 1/1.1 fir N ~.F N fir N ~~~'&7 k.J U/~' 1./ ~' N (/qj

(Continued from Page 1) 1
len. Rather, he is "in the mid-
dle of the ideological spec-!
trum."1
Allen was upset at the dis-
cussion in the press of how
Stevens might stand on the sev-i
eral important issues now be-j
fore the court. "That level of
speculation is deplorable, and
not to be taken seriously," he
said.
Given Stevens' "great empha-
sis on the solution of particu-
lar problems" and his concern
with procedure, Allen contend-
ed that to predict the judges
behavior is "demeaning to the

rational process."
A SHARP contrast was drawnE
between Stevens and the man
he replaces. Douglas has been
perhaps the staunchest liberal
on the court, with a record that
is fundamentally consistent.
Stevens, on the other hand,
is a "lawyer's lawyer" accord-
ing to Allen who is "not likely
to be the author of exciting new
directions."
He noted that this might dis-
appoint some, who wish the
court to take a more active
stance on sgcial issues.
Because there appears to be a

"lack of consensus in the coun-
try for radical innovation," Al-
len continued, perhaps during
this "tentative era" a man like
Stevens is just what the court
needs.
Allen knew Stevens in law
school and even then was im-
pressed by Stevens' intellect.
He considers Stevens one of
the half-dozen most outstand-
ing graduates of Northwestern.
Although the two have "not
had close contact in recent
years" Allen said that the
iuige's basic character was al-
ready established when he knew
him.

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Restoring health, wholeness, harmony, justice
In our culture, healing of mind, body, spirit and community are most
often considered separately, for instance, through psychology, medi-
cine, religion, and politics. Are there principles, processes, images,
forms on which seemingly diverse kinds of healing are based?
Friday, December 12, 1975
8 p.m.
"Psychological, Physical, Spiritual
and Political Healing"
WILLIAM SNECK
U. of M. psychologist and Jesuit priest
8:00 HERB TEA, 8:30 DISCUSSION
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