Page 12-Tuesday, April 4, 1978-The Michigan Daily
(Continued from Page 1)
running down by me,"' shesaid.
"IN THOSE days, women were sup-
posed to be scared of mice. It so hap-
pens that I thought mice were rather
cunning little animals. All the boys
were standing and going, 'Oh, Oh.' The
professor had to stop his lecture. I just
sat there," Luscomb added.
As World War I approached, the.
demand for housing decreased and the
unemployed, aspiring architect .was
drawn again to the activities of the suf-
frage movement. The time was ripe for
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's rights pioneer
her energies.Congress passed the 19th movement. She recounted the
Amendment to the Constitution in 1919 disparities women faced under the, law
and sent it to the states for ratification. - women couldn't vote, own property
"The only thing that made my life in- or hold public office.
teresting and worthwhile was par- "Ninety years ago, women were not
ticipating in the movement," Luscomb citizens. The only people in America
claimed. "To sit home and knit is no who were not allowed to vote were
fun. Its much more fun to get some criminals, the insane and women. We
cause that means justice to other didn't like the company," she joked.
people put into effect." The anti-slavery societies were the
LU ngavefabiefe ist ryofth only public organizations a woman
LUSCOMBgave a brief history of the could join. Despite that, it was still con-
women's movement, tracing its sidered improper for women to speak in
evolution from the anti-slavery public. Luscomb cited the example of
M m m =mLucy Stone, an early feminist and labor
organizer, who was thrown out of her
CO PIES ch "h for seaking in public.
FREQUENTLY USING a
good thru May 31, 1978; magnifying glass to read her notes, the
value 5 . bespectacled, white-haired Luscomb
d; maximum u5 .captivated an audience of 50, as her
Q°, narrative switched from the movement
ING/TYPING to her personal experiences.
In an early Massachusetts campaign
CES to win the right to vote, Luscomb and
other women canvassed the state
niversity Next to the Brown Jug. urging men to vote for women's suf-
___ frage. In 18 weeks, the fiery suffragist
made 222 speeches advocating the right
"All my spare time was spent cam-
paigning for full political freedom for.
half of the human race," Luscomb said.
"WE LOST that campaign, but we
left the state completely organized,
ready for other suffragettes to move
After the amendment granting
women enfranchisement passed the
state legislatures in 1920, Luscomb
She continued to work for women's
rights, but also fought for causes basic
to all people, including the civil rights
movement, and different stages of the
When a member of the audience
asked for Luscomb's advice on tactics
to be used to pass the ERA, the in-
domitable woman replied with gusto, "I
don't know (what to do). I only know
this. If we don't get it passed by the
deadline, if they don't extend the
deadline it will get passed again.
"We're going to keep at it until we get
the Equal Rights Amendment passed.
We're half the human race. We ought to
have equal rights."
Redgrave speaks out
for PLO at Oscars
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Actress
Vanessa Redgrave, accepting an
Academy Award for her performance
in the film "Julia," said last night that
Jews around the world should be em-
barrassed about Israeli retaliation in
the Mideast. Redgrave added that she
considered herself to be anti-Zionist
rather than anti-Semitic.
Redgrave walked proudly to the
stage amid cheers from the audience.
she used the occasion to call opponents
of her Palestinian documentary film
"Zionisthoodlums." Her remark drew
gasps and some jeers from the theater
THE BRITISH actress thanked the
Academy voters for standing firm
against the uproar brought by the
Jewish Defense League over her film
which featured an interview with
Palestine Liberation Organization chief
Redgrave added: "I salute you and
you should be proud that in the last few
weeks you stood firm and refused to be
intimidated by the actions of the Zionist
hoodlums ... I pledge to you that I'll
continue to fight against anti-Semitism
Earlier, as Hollywoods' elite arrived
by limousine for the 50th Academy
Awards ceremony Monday night, the
waiting crowds included Jewish and
Arab protesters respectively denoun-
cing and praising Oscar nominee
"The people of Israel live," chanted
more than 100 members of the Jewish
Defense League as they burned an ef-
figy of Yassir Arafat, leader of the
Palestine Liberation Organization.
While the life-size effigy burned itself
out, a group of more than 100 Arabs,
about a dozen feet away but separated
from the Jewish group by two rows of
helmeted policemen, chanted "Long
live the PLO." A man wearing a Nazi
uniform claimed he and two com-
panions were attackedaand struck by
JDL members. The man, Allen Vin-
cent, who said he was a leader of the
National Socialist, WhiteWorker Party,
said another Nazi-uniformed man was
hit on the head and cut.
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(Continued from Page 1)
dope at a party. It worked out well."
Wilson reported, however, that a win-
dow was broken.
"THE WHOLE thing started in Sep-
tember when we were sitting around
and it was just like, 'Wouldn't it be
amazing if we ,could really do it',"
recalled MSA Vice-President for Per-
sonnel Irving Freeman. He said that he
has been in on the plans for the dope
purchase since they were first drawn.
Freeman said there was smoking until
According to Steinberg, who said he
made the motion to allow Van Hoosen to
buy the supplies, the joints were
distributed between 10 p.m. and 12 a.m.
Steinberg agreed with Eibert that
"there was an'indication that if we kept
it in the rooms there wouldn't be any
trouble." Neither would reveal the Bur-
sley staff members who made the
Bursley Director Tod Hanson first
said, "I found out about it late (yester-
day) afternoon," but Hanson added he
had "heard a few things earlier." When
asked what his action in response to te
party might be, he said, "Something
will happen, I'm sure." -
"THE BOARD of Governors is not a
University organization per se," said
Hanson. "They have a discretionary
power, and so far I've trusted them to
behave in a legal manner."
Hanson refused to describe the
specifics of Bursley drug policy beyond
the statement, "It is University
One Board member, who asked not to
be identified, said, "Hanson will see
this (the party) as a direct slap in the
face of his policy, which wasn't the
VAN HOOSEN Resident Director
Susan McGee said that during the party
she saw no grass smoking in the halls.
"Personally, I don't knock on people's
doors," McGee added.
When asked what her typical respon-
se to Van Hoosen dope smoking is,
McGee would only say, "The Univer-
sity of Michigan doesn't condone the
use of drugs."
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