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June 23, 1973 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-06-23

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Page Teri

THE SUMMER DAILY

)atuday, June Z3, 1973

Peg e TESIMR AL atraJne2,17

Residency standard
passed by Regents

Supreme Ct. obscenity ruling
meets with mixed responses

(Comtinued from Page 1)
does expect more students will
be available for re-classification
under the new rule.
While officials have estimated
the rule change could cost the
University $2.5 million, Univer-
sity sources refuse to cite figures
for the accompanying tuition
hike. The Regents are expected
to vote on a new tuition schedule
for fall at their July meeting.
Local attorney Arthur Carpen-
ter, whose local suit along with
recent Supreme Court decisions
forced re-writing of the Univer-
sity residency requirement, said

yesterday he expects the new
regulations "will be proved in-
adequate to meet fairly the needs
of a mobile society."
Specific provisions which Car-
penter claimed are "way out in.
left field" and "unenforceable"
were requirements of financial
independence from out-of-state
support and continuous residence
in the state.
DAANE EXPLAINED yester-
day that none of the listed cri-
teria for residence are "meant
to be controlling" but rather the
"spectrum" of evidence will be
weighed in residency decisions.

(Continued frotm Page 3)
Elsewhere in the nation, prose-
cutors and police huddled in
smoke-filled rooms to study the
court ruling and map strategy
against "King Porno." But they
spoke cautiously a b o u t crack-
downs.
BUT IN ANN ARBOR, home of
the $5 pot law and sometimes de-
scribed as a "Disneyland" envir-
onment, no one was very upset.
Neither County Prosecutor Wil-
liam Delhey nor Police Chief
Walter Krasny indicated any de-

sire to begin a crackdown. Del-
hey remarked,'"I don't think the
decision will have any bearing on
things here."
DWIGHT W I L S OUN, whose
Fourth St. Adult News shop fea-
tures titles like "Adultery Ameri-
can Style" and "Pederasty and
Sodomy, Vol. I," said his enter-
prise hasn't suffered any loss of
patronage since the Thursday
ruling.
"If anything, business might
start picking up," Wilson mused.
'But I don't expect any legal

troubles."
"It's all a matter of what you
call obscene," he continued. "I
don't really have a definition.
And neither does the Supreme
Cowrt."
THE MAN VEKR of Ann Arbor
ArlIt Nese,. one door down from
Wilson's store, r-'ted witl isimi-
lr composure. b"t asked that
his name be withheld.
"I'm not worried abort the
lw," he said. "Ann Arbor's a
pretty liberal community . . . it
should be left up Ito the people,
and I don't think we offend any-
one around here."
One customer interjected, "I
protest. I find this place ob-
scene.' Bit he contioned to sc-in
the shelves, Warren larger not-
withstanding.

nF)n~ cnrn errnr

King fights League -u
C'Wm~frlf nri nn s

pla
ha\
mno
the
reg
wer
her
N
cha
pea
Lin
A
put
bolt
con
pho
try
m

in court, Congress
(Continuetromm Page 1 shone this season - only three
ined she and her husband hits - she did as well as her
c tried to keep Carolyn re- male teammates. The Orioles
wed as much as possible from went into their final game last
business of fighting League night with a 2-12 record.
ulations. THUS, THURSDAY Griffith
Unless she sees a saper first, spoke on the floor of the Iouse
don't point anything out to for Carolyn and girls like her
who can hold their own in com-
O' WAS Carols's given her petition with male classmates.
ince to accept offars 'to ap- Since the little League was
r on TV fIrom "What's My incorporated by a.Congressional
e" or the "Today Show". act, it is also within Congress'
although they have not sought pow er to change the act's lan-
blicitv, the Kings have been gta'e to include "girls" and
stered in their efforts to have omit "manhood", Griffith ar.
n-females rule declared on- gued. '
stitutional by letters and Her bill now sits with the
ine calls from across the coon- House Judiciary Committee fronti
which, Griffith aide James Pig-
Phile Carolyn hasn't exactly eon fears, it may never emerge.

(contiuaed from Pag3)
with potentially the most explo-
sive witness to date - former
White House counsel Dean.
D E A N' S testimony, delayed
a week because of Soviet leader
Leonid Brezhnev's visit, will be
carried live by all three television
networks. The networks had ro-
t- ted coverage since the opening
rmods of the hearings in mid-
May.
The Washington Star-News re-
ported yesterday that the White
houtse has submitted to the com-
mcittee c series of questions to be
pat to Dean.
lhe newspaper said the list
went to minority counsel Fred
Tlhompson, who refused to con-
firm or deny their existence.
A COMMITTEE source term-
ed the queries "lawyer-like qCues-

tions ba
underst
to testif
them."
ALSO
George
ta), last
dential
for a ch
Senate
the vies
both pc
gate-sty
"ther
in nay
said. "I
half th
States t
iif ourr
ii
(C
day nig
banquet
Durin
meeting
the Am
other ii
trend i

TV ~ ~AE N I~

sed on the WhitelHouse's TV toniq ht
anding of what he's likely '( ais from Pne :J
v. There's nothing new in isrinhriedir aci rned.
!03 9I' l Toi IiariQein
, YESTERDAY, S e n. 9 CB' Newse F riinstad
McGovern, (D-S. Dako- i 3 16Frr itConceriion to Con-
t yesr's Democratic presi- "srr"ori sir- "oirreitary
Sireeri' Or-r>(,irngniiorri ire
normnee, said he may ask price of Ieref? This do-meni
rance to appear before the tar siows riw t is set,
committee to challenge tri iito iniri-tilriof tr~s,
x of many Americans that ateror < rrisvirr'rr
arties engrige rcnater- r 1 ;i '195A ol 1i
le Politics.:'0413 News
re was nothing like tha1t i'tizir'r
campaign," McGovern
I think it is a tragedy if 9eplay
e people in the United ienry Coi r, the former
think Watergte iss typical ieaovyswiciii iarixor turiirion
politics." of hait t Uid Kingdom
"1lMoie-rciiii r i' r i
"onii (953) Tony Curts
anidJaneti Lergih
i AC New so ornronldson
iXOnl
24 Canadiani Pro Football
RSS Debut: Kicking off an I1f-week
U S S R series of Canadian Foot
League action
b e50 4 Johnny Carson
i3 Movie-Western
eica cpast.a n- 5: 't00 7 Ir t-I)iriat (1
"iii ie 1reiiiitraito." i.i
nk pact (1%;")
9 Movie-Thriller
ont ofteedfro miPag g ana"The urse of the Werewolf"
ht at the conclusion of a (begt6 N
t at the Soviet Embassy. 1:3 ovewsala{W
g the two and a half hour "ShaowMn,"(Eglish; 1953)
abetween Brezhnev and 11 Nrews
zerican capitalists - an- 2:00 7 Movie--rainer (nW
ndication of the warming 3:00 Di"vore omnrt " s
in what used to be the 3:30 2 7 News

ChwPCA k4Pr4Ap 4ienice4

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN UNIVERSITY REFORMED
CHAPEL (LCMS) CHURCH
1511 Washtenaw Avenue 1001 E. Huron
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor 10:30 a.m.-Service on Sunday.
Sunday at 9:15 a.m. - Worshipt
Service.
Sunday at 10:30 a.m. -- Bible' FIRST UNITED METHODIST j
Study. CHURCH and WESLEY FOUNDA-
TION - State at Huron and Wash.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCII
1432 Washtenaw Avenue Worship Services at 9:30 aid
Service of Worship--Sundays at 11:00 a.i.
9:30 a.m. through Sept. 2. 9:00-12:30 a.m.--Nursery Care.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL 9:30 a.m.-Church School, Grades'
CHURCH,; 306 N. Division 6,7,8
8:00 and 10:00 a.m. - Worship Broadcast on WNRS 1290 AM,'
Services. jWNRZ 103 FM, 11:00 a.m.-noon.

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH (ALC, LCA)
801 S. Forest (Corner of Hill St.)
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
Spring-Summer Worship - Sun-
days at 10:30 a.m.
BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCII
OF CHRIST
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr.; R. E.
Simonson.
Associate Ministers: Dennis R.
Brophy and Howard F. Gebhart-
9 a.m.: Morning Prayer.
10 a.m.: Worship Service and
Church School.

CENTER FOR AFRO-AMERICAN
AND AFRICAN STUDIES
SUMMER, 1973, CAAS COURSE OFFERINGS
AND SCH4EDULING
KEY: Division No./Course No. Class No./Credit Hrs. TITLE Prerequisites Class Type/Day & Time/
Locotion/Instructor.
NOTE: To qet Deportment stamp for Late Registration see: Carol Clemons, Center for Afro-American
& African Studies, 1100 South University, Ann Arbor Bank Buildinq, 2nd Floor,
*311/206'201 4'INTRODUCTION TO AFRICAN HISTORY AND CULTURES 1/Freshmen & sopho-
mores; upperclassmen may enroll with permission of instructor/Lec/TTh 9-11/715 Haven St./Enoia.
An interdisciplinary introduction to the history and cultures of Africa. Historical and contemporary
developments n Africa wil be examined against the backgrosrnd of world history and world affairs.
311/303!201 2- RACIAL AND CULTURAL CONTACTS/SOCIOLOGY/See Catalog/Lec/MTWTH 11/
447 M.H./Moore. Analysis of the implications of racial differences, the factors affecting preiudice and
discrimination, the structural aspects of group conflicts, and the possibilities of change in America
and in other societies.
311 '401 '201 /3/HISTORY OF AFRO-AMERICAN MUSIC 11 400 or permssion of instructor/Lec/
MTW 2 P.M./206 B.M.T./Stewart. Continuation of Afro - American Studies 400. (Only undergrad
credit can be given.
311/410/+ Arr'SUPERVISED READING AND RESEARCH/Per. Instr./Ind./Arr/Arr/S t a f f. Arrange-
ments may be made for adequately prepared students to undertake individual study under the direc-
tion of a member of the staff. The student, in electing, should name the staff member with whom the
work has been arranged. (+) You must obtain FROM THE DEPARTMENT the instructor's name and
class number and enter them on your election card.
311 465/201/4/DYNAMICS OF AFRO-AMERICAN MUSIC:Per. Instr. 400-401/Lec/MTWTH 1 PM/
206 B.M.T./Stewart. The student will be presented with the maior developments in Afro-American
music. He will then study their causes, effects, political and sociological implications. This will not be
a complete historical survey: yet the student will become familiar with much ofthe important music.
*Afro-American Studies (206) is an additional course, not in Summer Time Schedule.

Cold War - the Soviet leader
made another sales pitch for in-
creased business and trade rela-
tions with the United States.
At the meeting of Brezhnev and
the businessmen, two protocols
were signed making it easier for
U. S. firms to do business in the
Soviet Union.
THE AGREEMENT on "The
Prevention of Nuclear War" obli-
gates each country to avoid mili-
tary showdowns either with each
other or with any other nation.
In the event that efforts to re-'
duce the risk of war break down,
the agreement requires the Unit'
ed States and the Soviet Union
to "immediately enter into urgent
consultations with each other and
make every effort to avert this
risk."
SUCH AN agreement would
not have been conceivable 15
years ago on the visit of former
Premier Nikita Khrushchev,"
Kissinger said.

Daily Official B iletiit
atvrday, June ?3
Tott eious:TiraeiwanDo.Troiter
House.10MI A
Residential College Summer't'heatre:
"The Banana from Outer Space." tC
Monday, June 25
SACUA Meeting: 4025 Admin. 01dg..
2 pm.
Carillon Recital: Robert Lodine.U of
Chicago carillonneur, Baird Carien,
Burton Tower. 7 pm.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
3200S AB, Education Division
The followiig 'schools wiil send a
representative to our office to ter-
view prrospectie teachers tor the 1973-
74 school year. Appointments can be
made immediately by coaing to our
ofiec or by earring7m4-'t7459 June 27,
Manistee, Mi. - Elemr. Libeary; June 20.
Lugano, Switzerland (The American
school) - Lib.; Math. (Alg. 1 A
Geom.); mist., Advanced iacement
(Eur. & U. S. Mist. - must have ex-
perience); S. S./Eng.;C hem. (must
have experience); Bio1.

WOMEN and EDUCATION
* School of Education Course No. G 598 (Div. 214
Sec. 001 2 credits).
* No peerequisites-open to undergrads and grads
in any school.
TIME: Monday and Wednesday 7-9 p.m.
PLACE: School of Education Room 2320
OBJECTIVES OF THE COURSE:
1) To encourage women and men to become
positive catalysts for educational reform.
2) To aid teachers in the implementation of true
learning and growing atmosphere. .
"WOMEN and EDUCATION" will utilize resource people from
the University community to promote awareness
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL: Mary Feldstein 761-3957;
Linda Hallman 761-8680; Barb Stellman 761-8680.
or visit the SEI Office, 1234 School of Education

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