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September 24, 1992 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1992-09-24

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 24, 1992- Page 7

VANDALISM
Continued from page 1
she said.
Vandals have created the foul
smells by injecting butyric acid
through windows, through holes
drilled in walls or under doors.
With blockades and picketing
outside abortion clinics failing to
generate as much publicity as in the
past, anti-abortion groups may see
the chemical attacks as a new way
to publicize their cause, Long said.
Listing said publicity about the
chemical incidents hurts anti-abor-
tion forces and instills sympathy for
abortion clinics.
"So that always raises the ques-
tion, who's doing it? Is it really
someone within the pro-life move-
ment or is it someone within the
abortion industry who's doing it
simply to make good public rela-
tions and to have an opportunity to
attack Right to Life, which they're
doing right now," she said.

Abortion advocates spar over parental consent bill

*

by Molly Stevens

LANSING - Abortion-rights
advocates congregated at the
Michigan House of Representatives
yesterday to speak with their
representatives about the abortion
issue.
A caravan of volunteers traveled
to Lansing from the recently-van-
dalized Ann Arbor Planned
Parenthood Clinic.
The caravan met with others at
the Lansing Planned Parenthood
affiliate, then descended on the
capitol building.
About 100 volunteers spent the
day in the capital voicing their con-
cerns about conservative trends in
Michigan.
Janice Kreider, a public affairs
representative for Planned
Parenthood, said the purpose of
yesterday's convergence was to "let

(the representatives) know we're
here, get them to think hard about
the different issues that are
involved in the parental consent
bill."
During the day abortion-rights
activists expressed their concerns
over the revised parental consent
bill, which is supposed to go in
front of the House before the
legislature takes a recess.
The first bill mandated that girls
under the age of 18 obtain the con-
sent of their parents before having
an abortion, unless her life is in
danger. The supreme court found
that this was unconstitutional.
Pro-choice advocates hope to
have several things changed in the
current bill, including a wording
change so that any adult member of
the girl's family can give consent.

Advocates believe that this may
help teens feel more comfortable
with making a difficult decision.
Nancy Doughty, the president of
Planned Parenthood in Detroit and
a clergy person at Unitarian
Universalist church in Troy, said
the change would also help in cases
where "perhaps that family was the
perpetrator of the problem in the
first place."
The second concern was that
family planning should be part of
every person's basic health care.
"If we could prevent abortions
from being necessary by promoting
family planning, then we could cir-
cumvent the whole abortion de-
bate," said pro-choice advocate
Eileen Springer.
Springer said she has read vari-
ous state reports that show "for ev-
ery one dollar that the state puts
into family planning, you save
another 18."

MOLLY STEVENS/Daily
Stacey Yokich, a representative from St. Clair Shores, discusses the
parental consent bill with co-worker and Planned Parenthood volunteer
Ellen Millich.

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LANSING (AP) - A bill reviv-
ing a state law restricting minors'
access to abortion whizzed through a
House panel yesterday as anti-abor-
tion forces pressed for a vote before
the Nov. 3 election.
Pro-choice groups boycotted the
session of the House Oversight
Committee.
Carol King, executive director of
the Michigan Abortion Rights Ac-
tion League, said pro-choice groups
were protesting the panel's refusal to
evaluate the effects of the parental
consent law.
"We knew that whether we gave
testimony or not, it would be ignored
or minimized in some other way.
We've been through this enough to
know this is a sham and we're not
participating," she said.
The bill passed 8-0 with no de-
bate and now goes to the House
floor. A similar measure is sched-
uled before the Senate Family Law,
Criminal Law and Corrections
Committee today.
The original measure required
girls 17 and younger to have a paren-
t's consent for abortion or seek a
judge's waiver. It was struck down
by Kalamazoo County Circuit Judge
Philip Schaefer on Aug. 5.
He ruled it unfairly denied abor-
tion access to girls whose health was

threatened by pregnancy while per-
mitting abortions without parental
consent or judicial waiver for girls
whose lives were in danger.
The new measure, sponsored by
Rep. James Kosteva (D-Canton) ex-
pands the types of emergencies in
which parental consent or a judicial
waiver isn't needed.
A medical emergency still in-
cludes cases where a minor's life is
in danger.
But the bill adds cases in which
delaying an abortion would create
serious risk of substantial and irre-
versible impairment of a major bod-
ily function. The bill allows doctors
to use their judgment in making that
decision.
Kosteva said the bill is based on
the U.S. Supreme Court's June 29
decision upholding a Pennsylvania
abortion law. "It's court tested," he
said.
Committee Chair Pat Gagliardi
(D-Drummond Island) said the panel
would have been willing to hear
from pro-choice groups but none
asked to speak.
King said the bill was being
rushed because Right to Life of
Michigan, which initiated the origi-
nal measure with a petition drive,
wanted to force lawmakers to vote
on it before the election.

\,.

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