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August 24, 1973 - Image 10

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-08-24

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Page Ten TESIM~ AL rdy uut2,17

THE SUMMER DAILY

Friday, August 24, 1973

MSU okays abortion

FBI sources dispute Nixon
chargesconcerning break-ins

EAST LANSING-The Michigan
State University (MSU) Board
of Trustees has approved health
care guidelines allowing the cam-
pus service to perform abortions..
However, the health center will
not become an "abortion mill,"
according to tr. Joseph Patter-
son, chief executive director of
the MSU Health Care Authority.
PATTERSON stressed the de-
cision to perform an abortion will
be up to the physician and the pa-
tient. Student fees will not pay
for abortions--patients will have
to pay for the procedure.
Patterson said physicians now
on the staff at Olin Health Center

are unqualified to perform abor-
tions. Qualified doctors will be
allowed use of the facilities, he
said.
The guidelines, adopted Wed-
nesday, do not authorize abortion
specifically, but state that "all
physicians employed by the uni-
versity shall be free to use their
best professional judgment in the
treatment of patients in conform-
ity with both legal and ethical
standards."
THE UNIVERSITY of Michigan
Health Service and University
Hospital have both declined to
perform abortions for students.

'U-' sports program
sued for sex bi as
iotinuied from age 3) ination suit, HEW held up $400,-
made," and claims the compo- 000 in federal contracts until the
neat could be too integrated University developed an affirma-
with the present program and tive action program for 1971.
vulnerable to its pitfalls. This,
says Burns, 'is an obsiu SUCH A MOVE is unlikely this
flaw." time, according to Washington
HEW spokesperson Lou Mathis.
Burns also coamented that the Says Mathis, "t doubt that
HEW suit was unnecessary and we'd withhold funds on the basis
said, "President Fleming is very solely of sex discrimination.
committed to doing something We're trying to work on cases of
about women's athletics." discrimination involving race,
Because of a 1970 sex discrim- color, national origin and sex."

(Continued from Page 1)
son, denied that he ever author-
ized or knew about such break-
ins.
Two former close associates of
the late Sen. Robert Kennedy,
who was attorney general under
his brother, John Kennedy, said
they are certain he didn't know
about such break-ins.
FORMER ATTY. GEN. Ram-
sey Clark, who took office in
1966 under Johnson, said he turn-
ed down several requests from
the late FBI chief J. Edgar
Hoover for permission to break
into a foreign mission in New
York to obtain some material
wanted by a no t h e r security
agency. He said Hoover didn't
ask him about that sort of thing
again. This was in late 1966 or
early 1967, Clark said, about the
time that Nixon says the break-
ins stopped.
Former Atty. Gen. Herbert
Brownell, who s e r v e d under
Eisenhower, declined to comment
on the matter,
It is now known that Hoover
in 1970tresisted anhattempt by
Nixon to resume the break-ins
and to extend them for use
against domestic radical groups
such as the Black Panthers and
Weathermen.
THE FULLEST account of the
intelligence plan approved by
Nixon and later thrown out is
a lengthy memo written by White
House aide Tom Huston.

"Present restrictions should be Agency needed the information
modified to permit procurement to break foreign codes.
of vitally needed foreign crypto- HE ALSO SAID the recent in-
graphic material," Huston wrote, creases in police protection of
"The FBI, in Mr. Hoover's foreign embassies "has increased
younger days, used to conduct the risk of surreptitious entry of
such operations with great suc- diplomatic establishments."
cess and with no exposure. The
information secured was invalu- Nixon says he approved the
able.,, plan, but when Hoover redou-
ab. bled his objections the plan was
Huston, who had been the scuttled. The Ellsberg break-in
White House representative on a occurred more than a year later
task force that included heads using White House agents G. Gor-
of the nation's intelligence agen- don Liddy and E. Howard Hunt,
S- both later convicted in the Water-
cies, said the National Security gate wiretapping.
Trony violates state
damage deposit law

(Continued from Page 1)
None of the tenants seemed to
know about the new law and
were amazed to find out the al-
leged rate of damage deposits
swas unlawfuil.
'Until now Trony has been a
pretty straight outfit," a tenant
said. Most of the other renters
felts the company had generally
been fair in its dealings.
"THEY'RE GOOD landlords,"
another added. "They will break
the rules for you."
Hoffman pointed out his com-
pany has tried to "build up a
rapport" with the tenants be-
cause "we don't want a day's
vacancy in our apartments." He
further explained that the own-
ers of Trony have at least a par-
tial financial interest in all the
buildings they manage.

Because the law sets no crim-
inal penalties for violation, ten-
ants must initiate civil law suits
in order to recover the apparent-
ly illegal damage deposits.
IN THIS AREA no such suits
have been filed, perhaps because
most tenants seem unaware of
the statute.
The provisions of the law are
listed in "The Rights and Duties
of a Tenant" a leaflet published
by the city. Landlords are re-
quired by municipal ordinance to
give tenants copies after sign-
ing leases.
Trony has complied with the
ordinance, but the tenants of-
ten neglected to read the book-
let or did not take it when it was
offered. "I didn't want the thin,
so I refused it," one Trony tn-
ant said.

7617(0
CORNELL WILDE'S
NO BLADE
OF GRASS
at 7 p.m
MGM pres;ents ...
Vis
(THE MAD KING OF BAVARIA) at
4WTECuCOsRsP oe sssr WQ MWM 8:45
SpecialMidnite Show Fri.& Sat.
(Also Sun. Matinee 3 & 5 p.m.)
of the originoI uncut version
SEPARATE ADMISSION $1.50
hA
Vigot Jjomon s complete and uncut i AM CURIOUS (YELLOW)
is a "remarkable filim (which) has been playing for a long time
to droves of Swedes, and to several million people almost every-
where it is the story of a young girl who is, or was, curious about
politics, nonviolence, Zen, commitment, socialism, other Swedes
and, to be sure, sex. It s a serious film with a noble theme, and,
in dromatic terms, it is original," says Look Magazine. The Ever-
green Flm presented by Grove Press stars Lena Nyman. A Sun-
drews Production. ADMISSION RESTRICTED TO ADULTS

AP Photo
Shades of bizarro
irvice station owner Bob Hamblin is finding a shortage of customers not gasoline at his Indianapolis
Citgo station. Hamblin thinks all the talk of the gas shortage has kept customers off the roads,

Note Specia
Fri, at
7&915
Stt & Sun.
at 1:15
3:45. 6:15
& 845
PASS
LIST
and
Suspended
Admission
ALL
$2 S
X-Bated

3rd
HIT WEEK!

1214 5University "
Dial 668-6416

1 " , , l f . t. .
a

Im(Pa ra Wed., Sat,Sun. open at 12:45
SOther Days spen at 6:45
is a genuine masterpiece of staggering proportions."
jig I-Edward Behr.Newsweek
is a rich, resonant film ... a magnificent one."
-Bruce Cook, The NationalObserver
~
-HI-

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