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July 21, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-07-21

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

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Vol. LXXXI, No. SQ-S

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Wednesday, July 21, 1971

Ten Cents

Eight Pages plus Supplement

IKyelley rules
18-yr.-olds can
holdstate posts
LANSING (R) -Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley ruled yester-
day that young people between the ages of 18 and 21, can
now hold any public office in Michigan for which they are
otherwise qualified and which has no specific age limita-
tion.
Kelley said his ruling is based on the adoption of the
26th amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which provides
that the rights of citizens 18 years of age or older cannot
y ~be abridged by any state because of age.
Theoretically, therefore, Michigan could have an 18-

year-old Secretary of State run-
nine the licensing and regulation
ef the state's motorists.
There could be 18-year-old sher-
iffs. As well, young people the
same age could control the gov-
erning boards of the University,
Michigan State University and
Wayne State University.
An 18-year-old Ann Arbor resi-
dent could also become mayor
or any other official of the city
according to Kelley's ruling.
"This is an excellent develop-
ment," Kelley said yesterday.
"It will inure effectively bring
young people into the system by
allowing them to run for office.
Hopefully, in some cases, they
will win. I am thinking in par-
ticular of positions on the gov-
erning boards of the universi-
ties."
Kelley supplied a list of public
offices for which the young peo-
ple are qualinied, including those
with minimum age provisions.
The governor and lieutenant
governor must be at least 38. So
must a U.S. senator. Representa-
tives in Congress must be at
least 25. State senators and rep-
resentatives need only be 21.
There is no minimum age re-
quirement for Michigan's secre-
tary of state-third highest stale
elective office. Thus, an 18-year-
old could run.

Heyns opts
for ACE,
rej eels 'U'
President Robben Fleming an-
nounced yesterday that Roger
Heyns, formerly chancellor of
the University of California at
Berkeley, has accepted the presi-
dency of the American Council on
Education (ACE) rather than tak-
ing a position offered him at the
University.
While Heyns may teach here for
"at least part of the fall term",
he will be leaving to assume the
presidency of ACE in January
1972 Fleming said,
Beyns was appointed as a pro-
fessor of education and psycholo-
gy and education at= the Univer-
sity, following his resignation as
chancelior at Berkeley in Novem-
ber of last year.
Heyns however, informed the
University "some time ago"
Fleming said that he had also
been offered the ACE presidency.

Skeleton of a festival
Artists, craftsmen, and buyers
gather at Ann Arbor Arts Fair

1B7 P.E. BAUER
Residents of central campus
will wake up this morning to find
thcmselvcs surrounded by1 a
strange new world of stained
glass windows, folk dancers, froz-
en bananas and jazz.
The annual Ann Arbor Free
,M Arts Festival and Street Art Fair
have officially arrived.
This will be the 11th year for

the four-day juried Art Fair,
one of the best known open air
art fairs in the country.
Its more than 300) exhibitors
from Ann Arbor as well as all
over the nation, will be vying
for recognition as they display
their work in booths along South
University.
The free Festival, an outgrowth
of the Fair, is sponsored by Free

University and the University Ac-
tivities Center (UAC), and will
have about 325 exhibitors, 98 per-
cent of whom are students or lo-
cal artists.
In addition to seeing art dis-
plays, Ann Arbor's citizens will
be able to view artisans creating
ceramics, wood carvings, blown
glass, jewelry and thread in open
air booths along South University.
Antique hunters and bargain
seekers will be able to browvse
through a tent, located at the
c-rner of State Street and North
University, filled with priceless
and worthless objects from years
gene by.
Stores on State, Maynard, and
Main Streets will get into the
slit of the festivities, bringing
For more on the Ann Arbor
Street Fair, see the special sup-
;riement inside today's Daily.
their products out of the ware-
houses and into the streets with
an annual sidewalk sale.
And art collected from Ann Ar-
bor area children will be dis-
played in the Nichol's Arcade,
with prizes being awarded Satur-
day for the best entries.
Other special event for the
four-day period will include a 15-
minute play, "The Great" War-
rior" by the Residential College
Players Wednesday and Thurs-
day in front of the Physics-As-
tronomy Building; free Charlie
Chaplin movies Friday, a Folk-
dance Society Jamboree Friday,
and the "Ragamnuffyn" rock
group Friday,' all on the Diag;
and original movies Saturday- on
East University.

ANew Dav'is Request
Attorneys for black activist Angela Davis requested yesterday that
a court hearing be held in which they may offer what they de-
scribed as evidence that the grand jory indicting her was pre-
judiced and unfairly selected. The attorneys cited inforanation
which indicated that- one of the grand jurors was "a very close
personal friend" of Judge. Harold Haley, killed in the Aug. 7, 1970
Marin County courthouse skootout.

A YOUNG DAILY STAFF MEMBER models a hippopotamus T-
shirt made by the youth-minded Radical Independent Party. RIP
will combine fund-rateing with art by selling their mascot T-shirts
at the, Art Festival this week.

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