Wednesday, September 22, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sinclair attorneys, supporters
Mini-bus system confident of successful appeal
By SUE STARK
Every resident of Ann Arbor's
southwest side has a potential
bus stop at his front door with
the initiation today of "Dial-a-
Ride" bus service.
By calling 663-4292, some 2,100
households, including a few stu-
dent apartment complexes in the
1500 blocks of Stadium Blvd.
and Pauline St., can now sum-
mon a bus to their home for a
door - to - door service previously
unavailable in mass transit sys-
A nn A r b o r Transportation
Authority (AATA) c h a i r m a n
William Drake says that the
primary objective of Dial-a-Ride
is to get people out of their own
cars and thus relieve congestion
on city streets.
Dial-a-Bus is Michigan's first
mini - bus supplementary trans-
AATA spokesman Michael Ber.
la estimates that between one
and two dozen people have or-
dered special introductory $10
(Continued from Page 6)
did indeed conform to Policies
The Committee recommendsj
that a specially designated com-
mittee of Senate Assembly be
charged with carrying out a
contract review at the end of
the contract year or at t h e
termination of the contract,
whatever occurs first, to assess,
in the light of Policies I-IV,
the appropriateness of the work
that has been done.
IN ORDER that the Classified
Research Committee be able to
evaluate each proposal in th
context of the particular pro-
gram of which the project is a
part, the Committee recom-
mends that each of the labora-
See RESEARCH, Page 9
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
officiai publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
SunIay. Items appear once only.
Student orgaizatlon natices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
WEL.'ESDAY SEPTEMBER 22
Compter Seminar: J. Cederquist,
"MTS on a Small Compter," Seminar
Rm, Computing Ctr, N. Campus, Noon.
Social Work Colloquium: E. M. Gold-
berg, Nat'l Inst. for Soc. Wk. Trng.,
London, Eng., "Evaluating Social Work
in Britain Today." 4064 Frieze, 2 pm.
Computer Short Course: C. Engle,
"Use of "PROJECTANT in MTS," Rm.
1200 Chem, 3 pm.
Statit.cs Seminar: S. Wahstrom,
Swedish Statistics Office. "Estimators
for Rotating Samples," 2440 Mason Hall,
Botany Seminar: R. Edmonds, "Dis-
persion of Spores of Fomes Annosus
and Fluorescent Particlesin a Forest,"
1139 Nat. St. Bldg., 4 pm.
Physic Colloquium: O. E. Overseth,
"Modern Deuteronomy: High Energy
Deuteron Scattering," P&A Colloq. Rm,
AA Chapter of 'Zero Population
Growth Meeting: C. Hauser will speak
on the Abortion Issue; 1040 Nat. Re-
sources Bldg., 7:30, pm.
Computing Lecture: E. J. Fronczak,
"The FORTRAN IV Programming Lan-
guage-1", Nat. S. Aud., 7:30 pm.
Ecology Week: Organic Gardening
Seminar and Display, Botanical Gar-
dens, 8 pm.
Two members of Committee of Con-
passes good for unlimited serv-
ice through Oct. 31.
After that, regular monthly
passes will cost $15, while one-
way cash fares are 60 cents.
Under a 10-ticket discount plan,
the fare is 50 cents.
Three Dial - a - Ride vehicles,
ten-passenger AATA purple and
gold mini-buses, have been con-
ducting simulated runs between
the Stadium Blvd., Pauline St.,
Scio Church Rd. and Main St.
residential section to the in-
town service loop along William,
Maynard, Liberty, Division, Hu-
ron, and Main Streets.
Response to experimental serv-
ice has been good in the four
days that the new dispatch cen-
ter has been open, according to
With the system now officially
in full operation, service will be
available Monday through Thurs-
day from 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
on Friday and Saturday to 9
There will be two "walkup"
stops on the in-town loop, one at
the entrance to Jacobson's on
Maynard St. and another on the
west side of Main St. between
Washington and Liberty Streets.
At these points Dial-a-Ride
patrons may board the mini-
buses without having previously
called for service. A call to the
dispatch office will secure pick-
up at other points along the in-
town loop for nonstop service to
Dial-a-Ride is a joint venture
of the city of Ann Arbor and the
Ford Motor Co. which has do-
nated a vehicle and consulting
services. A major portion of the
cost and experiment is being
borne by the state.
cerned Asian Scholars, just returned
from a month in People's Republic of
China, wish to discuss their experiences
with groups of all political persuosons
and interests. esp. Third World groups,
Rm. 194 Lane Hall, Sept. 23-24; contact
REGENTS' MEETING October 15.
Communications for consideration at
this meeting must be in the Presi-
dent's office by September 30.
Advance Systems Corp., Ohio, will in-
terview ,Thurs., Sept. 23. 1 :305 pm.;
students reps neeed. No investment on
your part. Full or part-time, good
money; further details avail. Register In
person or by phone. 764-7460
Students for McGovern - Mass Meet-
ing September 23, 7:00 PM, Union Base-
ment Assembly Hall.
International Law Society, Septem-
ber 22, 6:30 PM, Lawyers Club Lounge.
Panel Discussion "International Trade
& Monotary Implications of Nixon's
policies". Featuring John Jackson, Al-
fred Conrad of Law Faculty & Dr.
Robert Stern of Economics Dept. Moni-
tored by Prof. Eric Stein also of Law
Bach Club Meeting, Sept. 23. 8:00 Pm.
South Quad West Lounge. Featuring
Maria Meirelles (piano) performing
Bach - List - Schubert & Schumann.
BARATIN - Every Thursday, 3-5
PM Rm. 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Free University Organiational meet-
ing. Sept. 23, 7:30 PM, Free U Office
- 2nd Floor Michigan Union. All in-
terested people welcome,
Vietnam Veterans Against the War
meeting Sept. 22, 8:00 PM, Room 3540
ENACT & Ecology Center - Sept. 22,
2:00 PM. Ann Arbor YMCA. Discussion:
Land use planning.
ENACT & Ecology Center - Sept.
22, 8:00 PM, Botanical Gardens on
Dixboro Rd. Discussion & slide show
on organic gardening methods & de-
velopment of the Ann Arbor Organic
Women's Volleyball Club Organiza-
tional Meeting, Sept. 27, 7:00 PM,blr-
(Continued from Page l)
and Ann Arbor and the Interna-
tional Day to Free John Sinclair
and End Marijuana Prohibition in
At this point, Sinclair's attorneys
and supporters are increasingly
confident of success. One attorney,
Hugh Davis, says Gov. William
Milliken's proposed drug package
--which would reduce the maxi-
mum sentence for possession of
marijuana to 90 days-and the
Supreme Court's decision to hear
the appeal are signs that "the
days of marijuana repression in
Michigan are fairly close to being
"I have a sense that we'll win
the appeal," Davis says. "There
are just too many constitutional
problems in the case. We're sure
to win one of them."
Sinclair's appeal challenges the
conviction on a number of grounds.
Primary among them is a conten-
tion that the state marijuana laws
are unconstitutional, since they
classify marijuana as a narcotic
while most medical authorities
agree that it is not.
Sinclair's attorneys argue that
this constitutes violation of their
client's right to due process of law.
A second charge made by Sin-
clair's attorneys is that his sen-
tence of 9%-10 years constitutes
cruel and unusual punishment. He
was subject to the same punish-
ment. they argue. as an individual
convicted of selling 100 pounds of
heroin to school children.
Another as'pect of the appeal
challenges Sinclair's trial convic-
tion before Judge Colombo. His
supporters assert the evidence
used to convict Sinclair was ob-
Detroit police arrested Sinclair
and 55 others in a massive "drug
raid," breaking up a "narcotics
ring," newspaper reports read in
1967. The arrest came whzn under-
cover agents succeeded in obtain-
ing marijuana from Sinclair.
Sinclair's supporters have con-
tended that he was a political tar-
get, since police, they say, lid not
than 15 were prosecuted.
Currently, Sinclair is also a de-
fendant in a case involving the
interfere with the local heroin
traffic elsewhere in the same part
of the city.
They argue that police used the
raid as an excuse to arrest Sin-
clair, knowing in advance that
most of those arrested would be
relesed. Of the 56 arrested, less
bombing of the Ann 'Arbor ofice
of the Central Intelligence Agency.
That case is tied up in legal ma-
chinery over the use of wiretap-
ping without a warrant.
However, Sinclair has already
been assured of bond in that case.
Therefore, if the state Supreme
Court grants him appeal bond on
she marijuana conviction, Sinclair
could be out of prison soon.
Long hair should be cut
as often as short hair.
" MAPLE VILLAGE
" LIBERTY OFF STATE
" EAST UNIV. AT SO. UNIV.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
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EARLY SHOW TON ITE AT 5:00-AUD. A
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INCLUDING BEST SONG
20th CENTURYFOX PRESENTS
SUMCH CASSIDY AND
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Schools teach your kids
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We W ,e ot Ready for You--And We Apologize!
During registration and the first two days of classes almost 15.000
people contacted '76-GUIDE, the University's 24-Hour, Counseling,
Information, and Referral Service (this is almost one third of the total
calls GUIDE received all last year). Many of you called and were not
responded to because of an overload on our lines and the impossibility
of GUIDE counselors being able to handle all the incoming calls on a
new telephone system.
You can help yourself and others calling GUIDE if you will use
University Centrex operators for faculty numbers and departmental
listings, and Student Locator Service for addresses and telephone num-
bers of students.
Centrex Telephone Information: Dial "0" (outside University
Student Locator: 764-2330.
These two numbers can provide you with more accurate and current
telephone listings of faculty, staff and students than GUIDE.
We feel very bad about those of you who were inconvenienced by
GUIDE's problems during the past week, but now that things have
settled down and some of the "bugs" have been worked out we hope
you will feel free to call GUIDE with your questions and problems.
We appreciate your cooperation and thanks for bearing with us.
A division of Counseling Services
304 Michigan Union
Join The Daily
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