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September 30, 1972 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1972-09-30

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See Story
Page 9

See Editorial Page

:Yl r e



High-S9 y
For details, see today,..

Vol. LXXXIII, No 21 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Saturday, September 30, 1972 Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Men better than women
Men are better cleaners than women, or at least that is
what the Barfield Cleaning Company thinks. In a bulletin
board announcement in the temporary employment office at
the SAB, Barfield offers $2.25 an hour for cleaningwomen
and $2.95 an hour for cleaningmen. But despite the blatant
sexual discrimination, the University did not think to ban
the notice. "The men have much heavier work to do than
the women do," explained Susan Craw, a spokesperson for
the temporary empolyment office.
Happenings .. .
if football isn't your thing, there are a variety of other
goings-on in and around town today, and perhaps the most
bizzare is a genuine Old English Sheepdog contest, scheduled
for 11 a.m. at the Farm Council grounds in Saline. Expected
are over 50 of the slobbery beasts and their owners. Follow the
signs on Ann Arbor-Saline Road, which is the continuation of
South Main Street past Stadium. If you have a dog you'd like
to enter, be there at 9 a.m. . . . Go, the oriental equivalent of
chess, is hailed by its afficianados as the real king of board
games. Experts from everywhere will show you how to play, 2
p.m. at the International Center . . . if you're getting hooked on
booze, Alcoholics Anonymous might be for you. 8:30 p.m. at the
YW-YMCA . . . and if football is your thing, watch Michigan
trounce Tulane, 1:30 p.m. in the stadium.
Pigs vs. Goats
"Pigs" from all over the county will descend this Sunday
at 7 p.m. on Pioneer High School's Holloway football field for
a bit of the old ultra-violence. Their target is not the student
body, but the "Goats" of the city police department, and the
event is the fourth annual "Pig Bowl" football game. Admis-
sion price is $2 or a toy of equal value. Proceeds will go
towards giving the county's underprivileged youth Christmas
presents. In the past games, the city police Goats have
triumphed twice, the Pigs once. But this year the Goat
are clearly worried. "We're kind of raggedy because we
haven't had the preparation we had last year," said a
Goat spokesanimal. "But we're goin' to keep 'em honest."
Griffin backs out
LANSING-U.S. Sen. Robert Griffin (R-Mich.) declined yes-
terday to attend a noon Michigan Municipal League lunch where
he and his Democratic opponent, Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley, were
scheduled to speak. The function was planned as one of the rare
meetings between the two, who have had running differences
about whether to meet together in public debate. A Griffin
spokesman in Detroit said the senator had to stay in Washingto'n
.for an expected key vote on a consumer protection bill. Kelley,
meanwhile, charged Griffin with "running away from debating
me" and "taking special pains not to be put in a position where
I can confront him under any circumstances."
Esch enjoined
DETROIT-Wayne County Circuit Judge James Ryan yester-
day issued a permanent injunction forbidding U.S. Rep. Marvin
Esch from representing himself to voters as the incumbent
Livonia congressman. The judge acted on a complaint by Esch's
opponent, State House Majority Leader Marvin Stempien, that
Esch was claiming he had represented Livonia as well as Ann
Arbor in Congress. Livonia only became part of the Second
Congressional District this year after a redrawing of district
.. in Phoenix, Ariz., the state headquarters of the
Comittee for the Re-Election of the President was gutted by
fire. Police said they suspected aronists were responsible
for the blaze . . . the wives of two U.S. prisoners of war
said Hanoi has gained "beautiful propaganda mileage" from
the release of three POWs. But they added: "North Vietnam
must not be allowed to Think she has fooled us by such
tokenism" . . . in Alexandria, Va., the hijacker of an airliner
over Pennsylvania May 5 was sentenced to life imprison-
ment, with the whereabouts of the $300,000 ransom he col-
lected still a secret . . . the Soviet Union disclosed that
'its advisors were training the Syrian armed forced with the
latest Soviet weapons.
Mitchell as spy
WASHINGTON-The Washington Post reported yesterday that
John Mitchell, while attorney general, controlled a Republican
fund reserved for gathering intelligence about Democrats. The
newspaper quoted "several reliable sources" as saying Mitchell
personally approved withdrawals from the fund as early as the
spring of 1971, almost a year before he resigned as Attorney
General to head President Nixon's campaign committee. A
spokesperson for the committee immediately denied the Post's
charges, and Martha Mitchell said she couldn't imagine such

a thing being true.
An eye for an eye
TAIPEI-Nationalist China announced yesterday it is sever-
ing diplomatic relations with Japan following Japan's establish-
ment of diplomatic ties with the Peoples. Republic of China. The
Nationalist Foreign Ministry issued a strong statement declaring
that the Japanese government must assume full responsibility for
the rupture "in view of the perfidious actions of the Japanese
government in total disregard of treaty obligations."
On the inside .
on the Editorial Page staff writer Zachary
Schiller takes a look at employment prospects for
college graduates, and finds the picture bleak . . .
the Sports Page has a report on the uphill pennant
race of the Detroit Tigers and a preview of today's
semi-big game . . . and the Arts Page will tell you
where to go this weekend.



ci yS








City govt. a seek appeal on
negation of liberal ordinance
Presiding District Court
Judge Sandorf Elden yester-
day voided the five dollar " { j...'..::i?:..........
fine provision of the city's
marijuana ordinance and sub-
stituted in. its place a maxi- ..
mum penalty of 90 days in
jail and/or a $100 fine. .
~~~~~~.::.. ... .:. ....
The 90 days $100 penalty is the ~.~, ,~...'
same as that provided for other
misdemeanors regulated by city
ordinance, Elden said.
Ruling on his own motion, Elden
declared the five dollar fine sec- P4
tion in City Council's four-month-
old law to be unconstitutional be-
cause it limited the discretionary
sentencing power of his court.
See relVted story, Page 10 ..

JIMMY HOFFA is shown at yes
slamming jail conditions in the U
H offa -"S
Former Teamsters boss Jimmy;
Hoffa is still seeking State De-
partment approval for his scheme
to travel to Hanoi to bargain for
the release of U.S. POWs.
Hoffa discussed his troubles with
the government and mystery-man
William Taub with Daily reporters
after addressing the Prisoner's
Rights Conference at the Law
Quad, yesterday.
While revealing that he was still
petitioning Secretary of State Wil-
liam Rogers for a valid passport to,
" 0
await healt'
WASHINGTON AP) - The three
POWs who returned home Thurs-
day will be in military hospitals
until given a "clean bill of
health" which depends on doc-
tors and the "wishes of the men,"
a Pentagon official said yester-
Dr. Roger Shields, special as-
sistant for POW affairs, also de-
nied a charge by Cora Weiss, a
member of the antiwar group
which escorted the three pilots

His eight page ruling also void-
ed sections in the ordinance barr-
ing judges from imposing proba-
tionary terms on defendants con-
victed of marijuana offenses, and
limiting the amount of court costs
Daily Photo by DAVE MARGOLICK that can be levied on convicted
terday's Prisoner's Rights Conference where he delivered .a speech defendants.
J.S. On his right is John Sinclair, leader of the Rainbow People's City Attorney Jerold Lax imme-
diately indicated that his office
was studying the possibility of an
appeal of Elden's ruling.
"I think the ruling contains a
number of erroneous legal assump-
u i 113 ?tions,' Lax told a reporter. "I
11h ~ IL 1 56 Jquestion some of his assumptions
as to. what exactly are the powers
of city government."
Elden's ruling came as a sur-
prise yesterday morning, especial-
l n -m--jour ey ,ly to lawyers in the city attorney's
office. They were unaware of El-
dnsdecision to void the sections,
North Vietnam, Hoffa said he was that Taub was not a lawyer, but bn the ordaneaccidentlytaff me-
"neither optimistic nor pessimis- a professional imposter whose ac- der into the judge's courtroom
tic" about his chances. tivites over the last 40 years have Teruin g'sours o k
It was Rogers' opposition which icluded posing as an international to defendant Glen Fuqua, the 25-
scuttled Hoffa's original plan to representative for Pope Paul VI's ear-old postal worker whose case
travel to Hanoi in August and i film interests and fradulently ac- yrovidedthe basis for Elden's ac-
negotiate a prisoner release. cepting an afward for co-producing tion.
A key, if somewhat shadowy fig- the movie 'Z'., "I feel like I'm just the test case
ure in the plan was Taub - Hof- Hoffa said yesterday that Taub's for this whole th which is real-
fa's New York "lawyer". career as "an international travel- ly bogue" Fuqua said following ~
Taub carried on high-level nego- er" gave him access to world fig- the ruling. "I have no idea what
tiations with leading U.S. and ures who might not otherwise have I'm going to do until I talk with
North Vietnamese figures in an at- been available to help. my attorney. I pleaded guilty or-
tempt to arrange the trip. "If you're not a lawyer, y o u iginally because I thought it was
It was later revealed, however, can't talk" to anybody, Hoffa said. going to be a five dollar fine. I
_- He declined to specify how Taub
had convinced him that he was, in g m going to change my plea
had cnvined hm tht henow."
fact, a lawyer. While tossing out much of the
Agitated over his inability to cut meat of the ordinance, Elden left
through red tape for his Hanoi intact a key provision giving po-
junket, Hoffa complained, "it's pure lice the authority to ticket, rather
nonsense that only a lawyer can than arrest, suspects in marijuana
- a rova do the arranging. Most lawyers are cases. The suspects will now,
stupid anyway. however, be required to appear in
It has since been suggested, court rather than pay a fine by
home, that they were forced into however, that there may have been mail.
the military hospitals. other reasons for the aborting of His ruling also left the city ordi-
Experience with others who the burly union. man's plans. nance with a penalty for posses-
have returned from North Viet- Sources within the Teamster's sion of marijuana far more lenient
namese prison camps shows that Union have suggested that union than that provided for by state
the "procedures we made are president Frank Fitzsimmons may law. The state law set the maxi-
the best procedures to follow," have intervened with the White mum penalty for possession of
Shields said. House to cancel the trip. Accord- marijuana at a year's imprisoment
Although the three appear to ing to these sources, Hoffa's pro- and/or a $1,000 fine.
be in good health, Shields said, pensity for grabbing headlines has Elden left open the possibility,
they will be released from the effected a marked cooling of re- however, that he might make fur-
hospitals only after the doctors lations between the two. ther ruling on the marijuana or-
See POWs, Page 7 1 See HOFFA, Page 7 See CITY, Page 10

Daily Photo by D)AV: MAKRGLICA
Judge Elden

arijuana law rulin
Supporters of the city's $5 pot penalty voiced bitter dis-
appointment yesterday over District Judge Sandorf Elden's
ruling that the fine is pre-empted by state law.
In fact, not even the Republican council members who
have been most adamantly opposed to the liberal pot ordi.
nance were rejoicing.
While members of the coalition of Democrats and Hu-
man Rights Party (HRP) members who passed the measure
fumed about the decision, council Republicans said that the
ruling either didn't go far enough or still left the legality of
- the pot ordinance up in the

Mini' trend'
spreads to
LSA. format
The University has come up with
a relatively painless way to pick
up a couple of quick credits -
The "mini-courses," being offer-
ed under a new literary college di-
vision - 495 - are listed as "uni-
versity courses," and are design-
See MINI, Page 7

Both parties will undoubtedly
await eagerly the results of the
appeal which City Attorney Jer-
old Lax said yesterday the city
will probably seek.
Council member Jerry'De Grieck
(HRP-First Ward) condemned the
decision for what he called its po-
litical motivation.
Elden is running for circuit
judge in the Nov. 7 election.
"Elden is desperately attempt-
ing to win election to the circuit
court and will apparently stop at
nothing, including ignoring the
well-being of the people of Ann
Arbor, to gain cheap votes and
publicity to further his own cause,"
he said.
De Grieck said that "cities have
often passed laws parallel to
state laws with greater or lesser
maximum penalties." He added
that City Council always passes
ordinances in which "unreasonable
discretion" is removed from the
John Sinclair, head of -the Rain-
bow People's Party, seconded De
Grieck's feeling of outrage, call-
ing the court decision "a bunch of
"If anyone has a responsibility
for making laws, it's the legisla-
ture," Sinclair said. "Every sen-
tence is dictated by a legislature."
"These reactionaries who think
they still have power are acting
Another council member, Wil-
liam Colburn, (R-Third Ward) who


Saturday 's
To most students, the policeman's job at Uni-
versity football games entails nothing more than
a free ticket and ignoring the Boone's Farm and
marijuana smoke.
Not so, according to Lt. Richard Hill of the
Special Services Division, Ann Arbor Police
Dept., who reports that the job falls short of be-
ing overwhelmingly popular.
"I'd like to say that we don't have any prob-
1o r n~itnn mo f i- " o - - 0 Ilo t +, s

no day f
"I don't think there's been a game without
three or four heart attacks, and I don't know
if you've ever tried to run up those stairst but
at my age it's easier running down than up," says
The "fighting drunk", an Arbor tradition, poses
another problem for the men.
"They're either getting bombed to celebrate
the victory or getting bombed to drown the loss,"
according to Hill.

* . ..

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