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June 13, 1972 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-13

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Tuesday, June 13, 1972

1-HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Tuesday, June ~3, 1972 PHE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

The Inmates of the Asylum of Charenton
PERFORM
The Persecution and Assassination
of Jean-Paul Marat
under the direction of
The Marquis de Sade
JUNE 14-17 8 P.M.
EAST QUAD AU D.
DONATIONS $1
RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE SUMMER THEATRE
Everyone Welcome!
GRAD
COFFEE
(~ J} HOUR
Wed., June 14
E. CONFERENCE
ROOM, RACKHAM
Lemonade and Cake for all

HIGH COURT DECISION
Stop and frisk' rules eased

(ContinuedfromPage1)
sion which allows policemen to
stop and frisk suspicious-looking
persons for weapons, then use
the weapons found as evidence.
Williams was convicted of il-
legal possession of the pistol
and heroin by a Connecticut
state court. He was later cleared
on appeal to the U.S. Second
Court of Appeals, which made
the ruling overturned yesterday.
The right to a lawyer decision,
delivered by Justice William
Douglas, guarantees a lawyer's
help to millions of poor people
who are prosecuted for petty
offenses and misdemeanors.
Less than half the states now
supply free lawyers to defen-
dants in all trials that could
lead to a jail term. The historic
ruling, an expansion of past
Sixth Amendment decisions, will
necessarily change trial prac-
tices in those states. Chief Jus-
tice Warren Burger, who con-
curred, said he was confident
the legal profession would meet
the "large new burdens" placed
upon it.
The decision on serving blacks
was delivered by freshman Jus-
tice William Rehnquist. It went
against a black brought as a
guest to the Moose Lodge in
Harrisburg, Pa.
The black, Leroy Irvis, the
majority leader of the Pennsyl-
vania House, contended that

since the club held a liquor
license from the state it could
not exclude blacks as members
or as guests.
Rehnquist said the club's re-
fusal to serve blacks does not
violate the Fourteenth Amend-
ment even though the Moose
Lodge gets its liquor license
through the state.
NOW fOrmu
conveI-nton
(Continued from Page 3)
Arbor working on the Michi-
gan Women's Political Caucus,
spoke to a. large group on women
in politics.
"I don't think women are poli-
tically naive," she commentud,
"I think as a class they're more
idealistic. They know 'that t h e
people in power now are cor-
rupt and cynical."
King emphasized the impart-
ance of electing women to The
Michigan educational boards this
year. "I believe that some of the
spots open hold terms of eight
years, she said. "If you can
put a woman on those boards
who will raise the right kinds of
iuestions, you can have a long
term effect."

Today's decision dealt directly
with the exclusion of blacks as
guests-and not with their ex-
clusion as members. Rehnquist
said Irvis could not challenge
the Lodge's all-white member-
ship policy since he had never
applied for membership, but had
only been brought to the club
as a guest.
is plans at
in Lansing
Linda Stults led a workshop
on Michigan Bell, declaring
that, "Michigan Bell is w o r s e
than American Telephone a n d
Telegraph. Ma Bell has bigger
and better sexism."
Stulls and other Detroit NOW
members are trying to organize
women within the company to
deal with Michigan Bell's cx
discrimination policies. "Mhi-
gan Bell is the largest private
employer in the world," Stults
emphasized. "It hires more wo-
men than any other company in
the world - over 200,000 em-
ployes are hired each year. Ma
Bell could have enormous poten-
tial for improving women's
satus."
The Ann Arbor NOW chapter
is working to have married wo-
men's names listed in the phone
directory next to their husbands
names.
Several women from the Gay
Women's Awareness Collective
in Ann Arbor spoke in a' in-
formal workshop with NO W
women concerning the image and
problems of lesbians.
"There was a point in t h e
women's movement," said one
gay woman, "when it was un-
clear whether lesbians would be
claimed by the movement. My-
be that isn't true anymore, I'm
not sure."
NOW women assured her that
they were not opposed to g a y
women joining their organization,
and that they were interested in
hearing about gay issues.
At the close of the convention,
the women passed a resolotion
to solicit and encourage mem-
berships from young people. One
woman commented, "I have a,
nine year old daughter who'd
just love to be here. But don't
try to give her and others jun-
ior memberships - they consid-
er themselves women and they'd
be offended:"
Stempien jons
race for Rep.
(Continued from Page 3)
seniority."
Stempien also said that he was
opposed to wiretapping because
"it is an invasion of privacy"
He is in favor of amnesty for
those who refused to serve in
Vietnam "after the war has end-
ed." He also said that he con-
sidered abortion reform 'a "legal
rather than moral or religious
question" and said that the
"rights of the mother, father
and fetus must be considered."
Stempien, a supporter of Mc-
Govern for cresident, said that
he was confident that McGovern
would win the nomination.
His recidence is in Livonia
where he has his law practice.
He holds deg"ees from the utni-
versity and Detroit College of
Law -- and is a former city at-
toney for the City of North-
vitte.
S orien will be running
0001nst three ,ther Democrats in
Arg'; rio primary fr epriv-
Esch, the "resemn in.rman
from the Scond Dietric.

Thet ciler three candidates are
Wellr h-piro, a graduate i
iiin rteaching fellowat ite
'University Frederick Schaill,
Washt(!aw County conmissi r
fra ciaYpsilanti Township, and
Billy Turner, an Ypsilanti Town-
ship trustee,

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yo'vchar tel~a s e' nfre i e ,'Iee's a 24 earodgr fo h ie or10 e fcs Ader,,~e'sed eay e youe ine,,,iee, ee1Oeielies.
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pu ie. esons rest ed n Stadven 101 ( 'U. S. Emebai I ~eesy: o eae, eemiS I Tel. 21111
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345 Colonia Cuauhtemoc :
Mexico CityMexico R
Spain.
Penaltydepends on quantity
of drugs nvolved. Less than
500 grams cannabis, fine and
expulsion. More than 500 I
grams, minimum of 6 years
-n jail
US.Embassy:
Italy.
an 3.40 ,ie fine. xium
11 RmeItaly

r

Greece.
Possession, minimum 2 years
_in jail Trafficking, maximum
10 years plus fine.
U. S. Embassy:
91 VasilissisSophia's'Blvd.
Athens. Greece
Tel. 712951
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Lebanon.
Possession. I to 3 years in
priuan. Traffcking, 3 to 15
years.
U. S. Embassy:
Corniche atRue Aiv
Mreisseh, Beirut, Lebanon
Tel240-800

Turkey.
Possession, 3 to 5 years.
Traieking, 10 years to life.
U. S. Embassy:
110 Ataturk Blvd.,
Ankara, Turkey
'Tl. 8. 00

Canada.
Possession, ail sentence and
expulsionTrafcking, min-
mum 7 years, maximum life.
U. S. Embassy:
IOs Wellington Street
Ottawa' anada
Id .236-2341 '

----------- ----------- ---------
Jamaica. United ' France.
an i. '." 'ins K ingdom . (prsntmof3mnhso5
I s ys MPossession.usetrafikin will also levy heavy fine.
U. S.Embass ~,maximum 10 earad heavy , Minimm3to 4months
ie S i amount for personal useJ aUSEmbassy:
TIel.6341 e i nrsc ya fne or 1, u oFanquevile
expulso. 1 l.Anjou 6440
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