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May 17, 1972 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-17

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, May 17, 1972

PageTwoTHEMICIGANDAIY WdnedayMay17,197

ONCE UPON
A I
PRESENTED BY
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre
May 17, 18, 19, 20;
and May 21 matinee and evening
Mendelssohn Theatre
A MUSICAL COMEDY BASED ON THE FAIRY TALE
"THE PRINCESS AND THE PEA"
Directed and choreographed by John Reid Klein
Tickets available at Mendelssohn Box Office
Try Daily Classifieds

Conspiracy gets video material

By PAUL TRAVIS
Over $10,000 worth of video-
tape equipment has been made
available for community use by
the Conspiracy non-profit cof-
fee house.
"We have everything we need
for sophisticated taping, mix-
ing, and editing," said the Con-
spiracy member George DePue.
The easy to operate one half
inch tape equipment includes:
-Two Sony Port - a - Packs
with video and audio capabilities,
-three 23 inch tape monitors,
-a studio camera,
-two editing decks and
-a special effects generator.
The Conspiracy will be hold-
ing open, free workshops every

Monday to acquaint the com-.
munity with the use of the
equipment.
Through these Monday work-
shops some arrangements will
be made for open community
access to the equipment.
"Our doors will be open at
all times for people to learn
to use the equipment and all
of our films," said DePue.
The advantages of video-tape
over film are many. Tape costs
less than film, the sound track
always matches perfectly, and
if mistakes are made in the first
shooting, the tape can be erased
and shot over.
"This means that a person
can come in and shoot some

tape and if he doesn't like it he
can shoot it over at no extra
cost", explained DePue.
plans for multi-mediaaoinshrd
In the talking stages are
plans for multi - media thea-
trical presentations, street-tap-
ing, and possible a regular video
magazine which DePue thinks
won't "be gotten together till
this summer."
The establishment of cable
TV in Ann Arbor over the next
few years will allow video-tape
makers to get their tapes on
the air. All cables must have
at least one public-access sta-
tion open to the public on a
first, come basis.

Suit calls for State Senate elections

Local attorney Perry Bullard
filed suit yesterday in the State
Appeals and Supreme Courts
asking that the State Senate
stand for election this fall, two
years before the current term's
end.
Both houses of the State Leg-
islature would be reorganized
simutaneously according to the
apportionment plan recently ap-
proved by the State Supreme
Court, if the suit is successful.
The suit maintains that shifts
in population, evidenced in the
1970 census and the altered ap-
portionment plan approved two

weeks ago, deny equal represen-
tation to voters.
In the suit filed on behalf of
the state New Democratic Coali-
tion chairman, the secretary of
the Human Rights Party and
others, Bullard notes that cer-
tain Senate districts currently
have two and a half times as
many people as others.
Bullard, a Democratic candi-
date for state representative in
the Ann Arbor area, further
argues that the impending shift
in district lines makes it diffi-
cult for residents to hold their
representatives a c c o u n t a bl1 e

WILD'S

231 stsSTARTS TOMORROW!!
"Gripping, Spine-Tingling
and Terrific!"-REX REED in the
Theatre Phone 642-6264 y N~ ' lYNES
Today & Every Wednesday
Is BARGAIN DAY!
-ALL ADULTS 75 cents 1
FROM 1 -5 p.m.
ENDS TODAY!
Promptly JOSEPH E.LEVINE presents
a135 AN AVCO EMBASSY PICTURE
aI t 1, 3, 5 ij
InaMICHAEL WINNER Fm
"THE-

"when no incumbent will run
for re-election because of sub-
stantial population shifts."
Districts represented in the
Senate now are not aligned ac-
cording to equality of popula-
tion according to current cen-
sus figures.
The suit also contends that
450,000 new voters, eligible un-
der the 26th amendment, which
gave voting rights to 18-year-
olds, would have to wait until
1975 to receive Senate represen-
tation-if the suit is denied.
If the complaint is successful,
candidates for state senator will
be selected in the Aug. 8 pri-
mary -and elected in the Nov. 3
general election.
The newly devised apportion-
ment plan, favorable to the
Democrats, could lead to
changes in the balanced 19-19
State Senate, where Republican
Lt. Gov. James Brickley often
casts the deciding vote.
The Michigan Daily, edited andeman-
aged by students at the University of
Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Second
Class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan. 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $11 by mail.
Sumier Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. or
Oh'a); $7.50 non-lacal mail (other states
and foreign).

. ~ "
r
'
i
j
I
I
I

SHOP THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

4 <'

Raceds
Double Knit Flares
Moderate flare, flap back pockets, wide belt
loops. RACERS*-5 colors in a basketweave
double knit of 100% Dacron* polyester. $19.00.
100% DACRON0 DOUBLE KNITI
*Du Pont's registered T.M.
A I DOWA)
arst $hop IS
WLD S
STATE ST. ON THE CAMPUS

doubleknit flares
to have a good time
in. .washable no-iron
polyester pants that move
with your movements, snap
back into shope, stay
wrinkle-free and feel great.
Navy, chocolate, burgundy, grey.
30 to 34 waist sizes. $15.
Jacobsons
for young men
STATE STREET

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