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May 12, 1972 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-12

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

Page Twelve
May 16 vote
determines
lottery fate
(Continued from Pae 3)
ample, would raise about $175
inillion
Sponsors of the bill stress
that a lottery would cut down
illegal gambling. In a meeting
with Michigan legislators and
treasury officials earlier this
week, the director of the New
Jersey state lottery supported
this claim. He suggested a. 25
cent lottery ticket and daily
drawings as a way to undercut
the underworld gambling racket.
However, Traxler commented
that a daily lottery would only
work in metropolitan areas and
might not merit the additional
cost.
Organized opposition to lega-
lized gambling centers in a
churchman's group called the
'ommittee on Lottery Informa-
tion and Prevention which con-
tends that gambling is immoral
and exploits the get-rich-quick
dreams of the poor.
The New Jersey official, how-
ever, said that surveys of lottery
customers in his state show that
70 per cent have incomes of at
least $7500.
According to the Citizens Re-
search Council of Michigan, 29
lottery amendments have been
proposed in Michigan since 1964.
In 1954 voters - rejected an
amendment to legalize bingo for
charitable purposes.
War protest
flares again
(Continued from Page 1)
selves to seats in the gallery of
the Security Council.
Lawyer William Kunstler
urged the 300 protesters who
had gathered outside the U.N.
building to "get to the streets
disrupt every public func-
tion."
In Boston, 100 protesters pas-
sively submitted to arrest dur-
inga demonstration in which
they occupied a street in front
of a navy recruiting office.
Marines in Boston, r-moved 11
members of Vietnam Veterans
Against the War who had
chained themselves to the his-
torically famous ship Constitu-
tion, located in the Boston Har-
bor.
r1
DIAL 8-6416
Academy Award
Winner
BEST!
PICTURE

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, May 12, 1972

'U' sets Hill
(Continued from Page 3)
Kennedy, however, denies the
new rental rules stem from the
FRP controversy. He said smok-
ing in general helped bring them
about. "The rules," he said,
"were in the working for some
time before FRP's request for
Hill Auditorium."
David Fenton, a spokesperson
for Rainbow People's Party.
said the University had no
grounds to refuse to rent Hill
to FRP on the basis of mari-
juana smoking at events. "No
person has ever been arrested
at an FRP event on marijuana
charges," he said.
Fenton contends that trcal
politicians pulled strings within
the University to block the con-
certs in order to interface with
FRP's voter registration efforts.
Fenton said, "They nulledt all
kinds of funny staff because they
feared the Human Rights Party's
power."
Everything you wanted
to know about pooi
but were afraid to ask
Free Instructions
Pocket Billiards
Thur., May 18-7-9 p.m.
Michigan Union

rental rules
RPP has filed a court suit
against the University, asking
$35,000 damages for interference
with the two concerts.
He also draws political impli-
cations from the new rental
rules. "They don't like to see
people getting together at reek
and roll concerts. It scares them.
And anything- they can get away
with in the name of regulations,
they'll try," he says.
Kennedy said that the Uni-
versity is currently workirg on
similar rental rules for Crislei
Arena.

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WINNER OF 2 ACADEMY AWARDS!
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