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August 01, 1974 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-08-01

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Page i wo

THEMCHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, August 1, 1974

Page Iwo THE MICHIGAN DAiLY Thursday, August 1, 1974

In the news this mornng

Around A Confused

Internationa
PARIS -- Two more prisoners were killed
yesterday in France's two-week-long wave of
prison riots as the government approved a
crash program to humanize prisons and help
released prisoners return to normal life. More
than 200 prisoners at St. Martin-de-Re, -, cen-
tury-old prison, overpowered their civilian
guards and tried to set fire to the build-
ings. Heavily armed riot police and military
gendarmes then moved in to restore srder-
National
MINNEAPOLIS - Michigan Gov. William
Milliken took over yesterday as chairman of
the 15-state Midwest Governor's Conference
and called for inter-state action to alleviate
gas supply and transportation problems. In
addition, the conference adopted five resolu-
tions introduced by Milliken, including a mea-
sure calling for a federal review of gasoline

prices in the Midwest which Milliken calms
are higher than elsewhere.
WASHINGTON - The United States told
East Germany yesterday there can be no dis-
cussion of establishing diplomatic relations
between the two countries while East Germany
continues to interfere with West German ac-
cess to Berlin. As a result, an East German
delegation which has been in Washington the
past two weeks to discuss the issue was ex-
pected to return home. State Department
Press Officer Robert Anderson said, "we told
the East German delegation that while the dis-
cussions here since July 15 have resulted in
basic agreements, this is not an appropriate
time to inaugurate relations"
Weather
Today's weather is temperate. Skies will be
partly sunny with highs in the low 80's. Eve-
ning temps will be in the 50's with a 20 per
cent chance of precipitation.

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The Argus strikers are de-
monstrating in front of the Ann
Arbor News at noon today to
protest the paper's alleged lack
of coverage of the Argus strike.
Due to scheduling conflicts,
performance dates for Summer
Repertory Theatre have been
altered. Woyzeck is now sched-
uled for July 25, 26, 27, 28, Aug.
4, 11. Five Abreast will be
shown on Aug. 1, 2, 3, 8, 9, 10.
The Maids is scheduled to run
Aug. 15-17 and the curtain goes
up on all performances at 8
p.m.
TV
tonight
6:30 2 11 CBS News-
walter Cronkite
4 13 NBC News-
JohnChancellor
7 ABC News-Smith
Reasoner
9 1 Dream of Jeannie
20 Nanny and the Professor
24 Dik Van Dyke
30 Liiias, Yoga and You
56 Erica
6:45 56 Theonle
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
4 News
7 To Tell the Trth
9 Beverly Hillillieo
11 To Tell the Truth
13 What's My Line?
20 Rifleman
24 Dealer's Choice
30 tmpressions
56 You Owe It To Yourself
57 Electric Company
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 You Asked For It
7 New Treasure Hunt
9 Michigan Jackpot Lottery
11 Hollywood Squares
13 Truth or Consequences
20 Burke's Law
20 Let'stake a Deal
03.. ...N
30 People
56 Consumer Buy-Lline
57 Dollar Decisions
:00 2 1 The Waltons
4 13 MacDavis
7 24 Temperatures Rising
9 Shake Rock and Roll
30 57 Evening at Pops
50 Menale's Navy
56 Behind the Lines
i:30 7 24 Firehouse
9 Beachcombers
20 Happy Though Married
50Night Galery
9:00 2 11 Movie
"A StreetarNamed Deside"
4 13 Tonside
7 Kung Pu
9 News
20 Wrestling
24 50 WFL Football
30 University Forum
56 57 International
Performence
9:30 9 Ceilidh
30 Hollywood Television
Theatre
10:00 4 13 NBC News Presents
special Edition
7 streets of san
Francisco
9 CBC Access
20 Seven lundred Club
St Boboquivari
57 Journey to Japan
10:30 9 In the South Seas
30 Journey to Japan
56 The Session
57 Day at Night
11 :00 4 7 13 News
9 CBC News-Lloyd Robertson
11:20 9 News -
1130 2 11 News
4 13 Johnny Carson
7 Wide World Special
12:00 2 Movie
"California Passage." (1950)
9 Movie
"Incendiary Blonde."(1945)
1t Movie
"A War of Children"
20 Waters Family
50 Movie
"Flat Top." (1952)
1:00 4 Tomorrow
7 13 News
1:30 11 News
2:00 2 Movie
"A War of Children." .
4 Shadows on the Wall
2:30 4 News
3:30 2 What's My Line?
4:00 2 News
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 53-S
Thursday, August 1, 1974
is edited and managed by stuents
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 41100.
Published d a i l y Tuesday through
Sunday morning during the Univer-

sity year at 420 Maynard Street. Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area);
$11 local mail (Michigan and Ohio):
$12 non-iocal mail (other states and
foreign).
Summer session published Tues-
day through Saturday morning.
Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier
(campus area); $0.00 local mail
(Michigan and Ohio); $6.50 non-
local mail (other states and foreign).

court d elays
decision on
dope statute
LANSING (UPI) - The Mich-
igan Court of Appeals yester-
day withdrew two decisions
which rule unconstitutional sta-
tutes making possession of more
than two ounces of marijuana
legal -proof of intent to sell the
drug.
In a confusing episode, a
three-judge appeals court panel
last Friday released the rul-
ings in a pair of Oakland Coun-
ty cases that were based on a
similar judgment in a Macomb
County trial.
BUT THE PANEL has since
found out that the Macomb de-
cision has not as yet been of-
ficially released. In t h a t case
- Serra v the People - the
basis was established for t h e
Oakland County decisions.
The judges hearing both those
trials ruled that the "two
ounce" presumption of intent to
sell marijuana was unconstitu-
tional because it violated the
defendants' right against self-
incrimination.
The decisions were with-
drawn, however, pending offic-
ial release of the Serra ruling
later this week. They will be re-
issued sometime thereafter, ac-
cording to the court clerk's of-
fice.
CURRENTLY under state law
possesion of less than t w o
ounces of marijuana is a mis-
demeanor punishable by one
year in jail and a $1,000 fine.
But possession with intent to
sell is considered a felony car-
rying a prison term of up to
four years and a $2,000 fine.
The court mix-up is basically
an administrative error and
should not affect the final Ver-
dict in any of the three cases.
CHIEF CLERK of the Appeals
Court Ron Dzierbicki took full
blame for the error but said
that the official release of the
Serra decision would clear up
all the legal confusion.
Soviets to
fight vodka
with beer
MOSCOW (P) - A grandiose
Soviet scheme to fight drunken-
ness with an ocean of b e e r
bogged down by slow construc-
tion of breweries and a short-
age of storage space and out-
lets.
A few years ago the Kremlin
announced plans for 30 big brew-
eries that would flood the ow-
try with an additional billion
quarts of beer annually.
IT WAS PART of the fight
against endemic drunkenness
and built on a theory that Rus-
sians could be coaxed from
drinking vodka and other potent
drinks to beer and wines.
The labor newspaper Trud,
which keeps an eye on the
drinking habits of Soviet work-
ers, promised the Russian pen-
ple yesterday that "there will
be beer" - but only if the
construction ministries resnon-
sible for building the breweries
get to work.
Many Russians say they wold
be happy to drink beer, but For
the time being the brew, ii k e

many consumer products, is in
short supply.
THIRSTY RUSSIANS in many
cities line up to enter the few
beer halls and swarm arund
kiosks that dispense beer in
communal glasses.
Trud said that in Rostov - a
city larger than Milwaukee -
there are only nine beer halls.

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