Wednesdoyr September 12, 1973
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday~ September 12, 1973 [HE MICH WAN DAILY Page Nine
Police crack down on bicycles
-- --- - -
(Continued from Page 1)
The District Court charges a
$10 fine to cyclists guilty of mov-
Police Capt. Robert Conn of
the Traffic Bureau says "there
has been no policy to go out and
write bicycle tickets. There has
been no change in enforcement
"WE JUST DON'T want peo-
ple to walk through a jungle of
bikes to get where they're going,
City law says bicycle riders
are subject to the same traffic
laws as automobiles, such as
obeying stop lights and signs.
Bike riders have some special
rules, such as not carrying extra
Bicycles must also be licensed.
Police are not very strict about
ticketing unlicensed bikes, but
licenses are useful in attempting
to track down stolen cycles.
LICENSES AND copies of the
traffic laws are available at City
Since July the police have had
foot patrols in the S. State and
S. University areas because of
an increase in robberies. These
officers would be in positions to
ticket illegally parked bicycles.
However, in August no bicycle
parking tickets were issued.
FIGURES FROM the Highway
Safety Research Institute list 165
bike accidents in Washtenaw
County for 1971 and 1972. But
James O'Day of the Institute
says only those mishaps involv-
ing an "appreciable amount of
damage and probably an injury"
Sell Ensians for Profit
Sales Meeting Wed., Sept. 12, 8:00
or call Marty or Bill
at 763-6 166
I I __
Sontag calls aging
ordeal for women
(Continued from Page l) 1
attractive are thought of that way
because they don't look their age,!
The ain crisis sums up all that
is depressing in the way women ms i
University Players Major Bill and showcase productions
THE STRONGBOX-2518 Frieze Bldg.
(PERFORMANCES NOV. 7-10)
CYMBELINE-2528 Frieze Bldg.
(PERFORMANCES DEC. 5-8)
AND MISS REARDON DRINKS A LITTLE-
2508 Frieze Bldg.
(PERFORMANCES NOV. 29, 30, AND DEC. 1)
THE MARRIAGE OF MR. MISSISSIPPI-
2512 Frieze Bldg.
(PERFORMANCES OCT. 25-27)
Sontag continued. At a press conference earlier,
MEN DO NOT have this problem. yesterday, Sontag referred to aging (Continued from Page 1)
It is much easier for an older man as "a microcosm of sexism," and pledge support to the group's reso-
to remarry after a divorce or stressed the need to change at- lutions. "Everybody is fed up this
death than an older woman. "Wom- titudes. time, it's not just us," he said.
en become sexually ineligible "Vice President Smith thinks he
much earlier than men," she said. SHE PRAISED the women's! can get away with things in the
Women and aging are a symptom movement for its success in bring- summer that he couldn't do other-
of a larger disease, she concluded. ing about changes in attitude, but wise," he added.
__he noted, "It's a long haul, a'AlnSih heUiest'
very long haul to influence attitudesI Allan Smith, the University's
vice president for academic af-f
and change institutions." fairs, could not be reached for"
Sontag, author of two novels and comment last night on the teach-
(Continued frog Page 1) numerous magaZine articles and ing fellows' pronouncements. Smith
in, the subsequent cover-up and re- reviews, considers herself a fem- is acting president of the Univer-
lated wrongdoing. inist and a "free lance human sity while President Robben Flem-
He said the tapes are particular- being." H ing is out of town.
ly important in determining the Wilma Scott Heidem, president of
truth of former presidential coun- the National Organization of Wom- WHEN QUESTIONED several
sel John Dean's testimony before en (NOW), also at the press con- weeks ago on the TF tuition situa-
the Senate W gate conmittee. ference, added that because the tion, Smith insisted that the lower
Dean implicated Nixon and the movement was not highly visible fees given to teaching fellows were
President's two former top aides, did not mean it was no longer a "friendly allowance provided by
John Ehrlichman and H. 'R. Halde-? effective. th nvriy ndta ors-
effectiveovr-u the University" and that nonresi-
BESIDES ARGUING against "In the context of centuries we've dent TFs were never actually
Wright's effort to have Sirica's or-ihardly cleared our throats," Heide given in-state student status.
der nullified, Cox also advocated said. "But we have touched a very He added that TFs would be giv-
his own position that the lower important nerve in western civiliza- en a one-year compensation for the
court order should be broadened. tion." change in fees.
Cox has asked that the tapes be._-
turned over immediately toth DilN WSHO ING
cauu jiy v with1tt heprvae
I'm coming out
Rumors that a subterranean race was surfacing in Kansas City
were quashed yesterday whenrthe startling object at right turned
out to be an artificial leg being used as a warning sign for a hole
in the road.
thru Sept. 14th
TODAY: 7:30 p
TOMORROW: 3:00-5:00 p.ur
m. and 7:30 p.m.
Join The Daily Staff
341 S. MAIN
A moving experience in sound and light
Live Entertainment Sundays
judicial inspection, or, barring that
step, that he be allowed to assist
Sirica in determining which por-
tions are pertinent to the investi-
gation and free from Nixon's claim
of executive privilege.
Daily Official Bulletin
Wednesd y, September t2
Commission for women: Regents-
* Room, Admin. Bldg., noon.
Physics Lecture : M. Ro, "How Mush
Energy is Required to Control PO u-
tion'?" P-A Colloquium Rm., 4 pm.
Grad Coffee ;Hour: East Conference:
Rm., Rackham, 8 ,pm.,
62624 Open 12:45
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7,9 P.M.
Feature 15 minutes later
"Will make you
afeel good N lover"
'The kuwn..v~auis Sho lit, NBC-TVL
-r r. .. _.. - ~N -V'. M'7 + ' r'. r r>4' " ----' 'T" '4 ~r ** . 4' ~'N' *"N rl h l e 'v-' 94 N
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A Pwa uc e rser-
WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY-UNIVERSIT
SOME OF OUR FORTY ANN ARBOR C OURSES ARE:
A History of the Irish
In recent years armed conflict in the North of Ireland
has once again brought that land to the attention of
the world. The land of leprechauns and wondering
thinkers, of Yeats and. Shaw, of St: Patrick and the
March 17 parade in Detroit also calls forth happier
images. What is happening? One way of understand-
ing the present is through the past.
" PRE-CHRISTIAN IRELAND
0 INTRODUCTION OF CHRISTIANITY
9 THE LAND OF SAINTS AND SCHOLARS
* VIKING RAIDS AND NORMAN INVASION
* GAELIC RESURGENCE AND ELIZABETHAN
* SEVENTHEENTH CENTURY: FROM KINSALE
0 EIGHTEENTH CENTURY: THE
* NINETEENTH CENTURY: FROM
O'CONNELL TO PARNELL
" EASTER 1916: POLITICAL AND
0 IRELAND TODAY
What Manner of Men:
Ten illustrated lectures by members of the U-M
Classical Studies department will be coordinated by
Gerda M. Seligson, Professor of Latin.
* THE ANCIENT CITY
* ROMAN MYTHOLOGY
" FREE MEN, FREED MEN, AND SLAVES
0 THE CITIZEN OF THE REPUBLIC
* PHILOSOPHY, RELIGION, AND SUPERSTITION
What is "oper
an open societ
can society to
are possible in
in the open d
Dr. Tice in see
ture. Class me
dividually or i
the subject w
from Dr. Tic
" A MULTI-C
* A LONG VII
" A COMPAR
A dult Education
Y OF MICHIGAN
itudents and Spouse
for an Open Society The American Dream o
INGS, THEORIES, PROSPECTS SOUGHT, FOUND, LOST
n", about education, open marriage, or A series of four lectures designed as an
y? Given people's experience of Ameri- unsentimental telling of how a dream on
day, what kinds of social reconstruction American life was realized and enjoyed
the 1970's? The quest will be pursued time, and how it was blown away almost
lialogue style successfully developed by technological change that is apparently i
vera UCAE courses in contemporary cul- ! IN SEARCH OF THE AMERICAN DREA
mbers are encouraged to contribute, in- A discussion of how Europeans, disen
n groups. Current books and articles on lives under monarchial governments, es
ill be critically examined each evening cultural heritage and emigrated to
e's background in philosophy, religion, search of land and freedom.
chology and urban studies. 0 THE FRONTIER CONFRONTED
How families found their land, claime
ULTURAL EMPHASIS wilderness and began homes, churches,
their own muscles and native material.
EW OF HUMANITY'S "RISE TO 0 THE FAMILY FARM
IZATION," of why we are experiencing The family farm as it existed from al:
oday. of the century for perhaps 40 years in C
ATIV INVSTIGTIONOF VEWSigan; how a family worked as a unit f+
AT lYE INVESTIGATION OF VIEWS goal it could share and understand.
nan capacities for "action." * THE LAND TODAY
ION OF ALIENATION IN CURRENT Economics of agriculture today, the cor
L EXPERIENCE, of what people farm country and family, socially andE
h feelings. 4 SESSIONS. T 7:30-9:30 p.m. (Oct. 2-0
Reduced fees apply.
M 7:00-9:30 p.m. (Sept. 24-Nov. 12). CURTIS K. STADTFELD, M.A., Assistant
fees apply. English, Eastern Michigan University, Dir
I. TICE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor cf versity Press E.M.U. Author of "From t
hool of Education, University of Mich- Back," a story of life on a family farm a
ce central to
I for a brief
d it from the
bout the turn
for a common
ndition of the
?ct. 23). $16.
t Professor of
rector of Uni-
he Land and
nd how tech-
* THE ROMAN LAW
" FROM REPUBLIC TO EMPIRE
" THE CITIZEN OF THE EMPIRE
" THE RISE OF CHRISTIANITY
" THE NEW ROME, BYZANTIUM AND
10 SESSIONS. W 7:30-9:30 p.m. (Oct. 3-Dec. 5)
$33. Reduced fees apply.
10 SESSIONS. M 7:30-9:30 p.m. (Sept. 24-Nov. 26).
$34. Reduced fees apply.
I M NAEAMARA Associate Profesor of Fnnlish