100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 25, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-05-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Friday, May 25, 1 973

THE SUMMER DAILY

Page Three

State panel may ask
x IY SEaNEWSiAOI-M AIL DA Y
078 and 537 ..
.Ware this week's winning Michigan s
lottery numbers. o ,d of p t I w

Arrest sought for Kohn
DETROIT - A warrant has been is-
sued for the arrest of Howard Kohn, sus-
pended Detroit Free Press reporter and
former Daily sports editor. The Wayne
County Prosecutor's office has charged
hin with filing a fictitious police report
of his kidnapping and attempted mur-
der. Kohn is reported as being under se-
vere emotional stress since the incident
Saturday. He has been conducting a two-
year probe of Detroit's drug trade impli-
cating both pushers and police.
RPP seeks court delay
A renewed motion for a trial delay
beyond June 11 in the case of Rainbow
People's Party members Pun Plamondon
and Craig Blazier will be argued before
Benzie County Circuit Judge William Pet-
erson today. A previous motion for de-
lay had been denied. Plamondon and
Blazier are charged with conspiracy, ex-
tortion, armed robbery and usuary in
connection with an alleged 'marijuana
deal. Their attorney Buck Davis said "I
could not in good conscience go to trial
with Pun and Craig by June 11.,
Happenings.. .
. . . are slow during the day, but pick
up at night. Film goers have a large se-
lection to choose from. Brown's "Anna
Karenina" will be shown in Aud. A at
7:30 and 9:30; "Ilow I won the war; War-
hol's Plastic Exploding Inevitable; Spirits
of the Dead" will be at MLB, 7:30 and
930. Capra's "Mr. Deeds Goes to Town"
will be featured at Arch. Aud., 8 and 10.
For those who feel a bit more active, join
the International Folk Dancers at Bar-
bour Gym, 8-11. Or drop in at the Union
Gallery between 7 and 10 p.m. for an
open reception and see drawings by Rita
Nessenger Dibert. If you miss it tonight,
the show runs until June 3.
A2's weather
Rain turning to showers by evening.
The rain should arrive around late morn-
ing early afternoon with the showers con-
tinuing into Saturday. Highs today 58-63
with lows tonite 50-55.

By DAVID BURHENN
The Daily has learned that Governor
Milliken's task force investigating victim-
less crimes. is reportedly in favor of
eliminating all penalties for the use and
possession of marijuana.
Committee members, however, have
denied that a final decision has been
'made on the question. They refused
further comment until the results of their.
study ace made public, sometime next
month.
TIlE VICTIMLESS Crimes study is be-
ing done by a blue-ribbon panel composed
of law enforcement officials, doctors,
judges, state legislators, and other citizens.
It was given responsibility for exami-
ing state laws as they relate t i narcotics
use and public drunkedess and making
recommendations to the Governor. Their
suggestions are not biding.
WHIlE CONFIRNMATION of thE mari-
jiana decision was not forthcommg from
I'ansing yesterday, Ruth Boumia, coor-
dinator of the victimless crimes project
did acknowledge that "some of the mem-
bers may be leaking things to the press."
Bonnia emphasized that no final vote
has been taken on legalization, but would
not confirm or deny that preliminary iotes
might favor removal of penalties.
PRESENT STATE penalties for th use
and possession of cannabis are 90 days in
jail and a $100 ine.
New ad guidelines
suggested by city's
Human Rights unit
By GORDON ATCHESON
The Ann Arbor Human Rights Commis-
sion (HRC) last night tentatively approv-
ed a series of recommendations designed
to force compliance with an ordinance pro-
hibiting discriminatory classified adver-
tising.
The Ann Arbor News has been cited by
the commission as the "most blatant"
violator of the ordinance, enacted last
January.
The law prohibits publication of classi-
fied ads which discriminate on the basis
of "race, color, religion, national origin,
sex, marital status, sexual preference, or
educational association." The News has
consistently printed sex discriminating
ads, according to the IIRC.
The commission said the Human Rights
Department (HRD) should encourage in-
dividual citizens and groups to complain
directly to the newspaper printing a dis-
criminatory ad.
"The Ann Arbor News, in particular,
needs more convincing that the public
does not appreciate the publication of
discriminatory want ads," the commis-
sion's report stated.
See CITY, Page 12

Ready for today's launch rn
The Skylab rocket that is scheduled to carry astronauts Conrad, Kerwin, and Weitz
aloft this morning for a rendezvous with the crippled space station stands on its
pedestal last night as the service gantry is moved back. Story on page 13.

ARMED WITH RIFLES:
UP. Indians block road

SAULT STE. MARIE (UPI)-A group of
100 Chippewa Indians, many armed with
rifles, blockaded a roadway intersecting
the Bay Mills Indian Reservation near
this Upper Peninsula community late yes-
terday in a dispute over fishing rights and
law enforcement jurisdiction on the reser-
vation.
There were no reports of any shooting
or injury.
A MEETING at the State Police post
here between tribal leaders and repre-
sentatives of the FBI, Bureau of Indian
Affairs, State Police and Chippewa County
Sheriff's office led to what Sheriff David
Hanna called a "compromise" agreement,
Indian leaders returned to the reserva-
tion to present the compromise to the
blockading Indians in an effort to quell
the disturbance,
The incident was touched off by the
arrest Wednesday of two Indian youths,
who were walking along the reservation
roadway-a two-lane blacktopped county
road-with several fish. They were arrest-
ed by state police on charges of fishing
without a license.
THE CHIPPEWAS here have been in-
volved in' a long-standing dispute over
fishing rights, which the Indians contend
were granted on an unlinited basis in
treaties.
BIA representative Mike Fairbanks, who
happened to be visiting the reservation

yesterday, joined tribal chief Donald Par-
rish and tribal council member Abe Le-
Blanc in returning to the reservation after
the meeting to attempt to end the block-
ade.
"They expressed their situation, and we
gave them our responsibiilties and duties
and they told us theirs," said Hanna after
the meeting with the Indians, "and we
reached a compromise."
"THE STATE police, represented by Lt

William Lamphear, head of the post here,
and I, representing the Sheriff's Depart-
ment, agreed to make no further arrests
on the reservation or to go into the reser-
vation unless requested to do so by fed-
eral agents, primarily the FBI"
The Indians contended the arrest of the
two youths was invalid because it took
-place on the reservation. Hanna said of-
ficials were awaiting a decision from the
Chippewa County Prosecutor's office on
See INDIANS, Page 12

College counseling, teaching
blasted by state legislator~

LANSING (UPI)-State Representative
Earl Nelson (D-Lansing) yesterday blasted
Michigan's major universities, claiming
that students were both mis-counseled and
deprived of teaching time by professors
too interested in publishing.
Nelson attacked the counseling system
for allegedly guiding thousands of students
into professions with few job openings. He
said that he was shocked that students
didn't bring lawsuits against the institu-
tions.

ing at the marketplace," Nelson said,
"I'm surprised those students are not
asking for class action suits because of
misdirections."
Nelson also said that youths were being
pushed incorrectly into college on the
premise that was the only means to a
job and good pay.
The representative pointed to the overly-
filled teaching profession as a good ex-
ample of students studying for a job that
virtually doesn't exist,

universities were writing books and pam-
phlets on state money and tuition funds
and spending too little time with their
students.
Nelson said an informal survey taken
at some of the state's bigger universities,
the University of Michigan, Michigan
State University, Eastern University,
Western and Northern University, indi-
cated there was some wasting of funds.
NELSON SAID students were only re-

"ALL OUR universities are turning out ceiving some 2.5 hours of professors time
teachers and social workers without look- HE CLAIMED professors at Michigan a week instead of a required 12.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan