possible tax hike
The Michigan Daily-
Wednesdoy, March 31, 1981-Page3
LANSING (UPI)- Gov. William
Milliken suggested ?yesterday a
possible alternative to his controver-
sial income tax hike plan-a bigger-
but temporary increase in that levy
coupled with a 10 cent-per-pack
cigarette tax hike.
The suggestions, which aides to the
governor declined -to call
"proposals," were made during a
closed-door meeting with Republican
legislative leaders, according to ad-
REPUBLICANS emerging from a
later meeting said a reduction in the
$249 million proposed executive order
cut to education and local governmen-
ts also is under consideration. No cuts
would be made to local governments,
community colleges or K-12
education. Four-year colleges, ,in-
cluding the University, would have
their funding reduced by $78 million
rather than $136 million.
Previous proposals have called for
re-appropriating in the followiig year
any funds withheld by executive or-
The University's Department of English will present "The Poems and
Performance Poems of James Schevill," today at 4 p.m. in the Union's
Pendleton Room. Schevill will read a selection of his poems and his wife,
Margot, will join him as the singing part of his poems-for-two-voices.
Women's Action Group-Killing Us Softly, 7 p.m., Alice Lloyd, Red
Cinema II-Julia, 7 & 9 p.m., LorchHall.
Washtenaw Committee Against Registration and the Draft-El Salvador:
Another Vietnam, 7:30 p.m., EMU's McKenny Union.
School of Music-String Department Recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Rudi Foundation-Reibo Aoki, 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Theater Dept.-"Pinter's Sketches," & "Boticelli," 4:10 p.m., Frieze,
Judy Gorman-Jacobs and Charlie King-Benefit Concert, 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union Ballroom.
Michigan theater-Michael Ponti, pianist, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
School of Education-Prof. Bernard Spodek, "New Dimensions in the
Education of Young Children," 4 p.m., Whitney Aud.
Communications-Prof. Robert Bis W. , "Is There Press Freedom in
China?" noon, 2035 Frieze.
Ind. & Opers. Eng.-Pius Egbelu, "Analysis Planning & Design of
Automatic Guided Vehicle iasba~Material Handling Systems," 4 p.m., 244
Chemistry-Yvonne Fraticelli, "Thermal Bioanalyzers in Flow
Streams," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem. Bldg.1
Chemistry-Prof. Gideon Fraenkel, "Spirodihydropyridine Anions," 4
p.m., 13; - Chem. Bldg.
Russian and E. European Studies-Dr. Jonathan Zorach, "Military
Aspects of the Soviet-Czechoslovak Aliance," noon, Commons Rm., Lane
Museum of Art-Barbara Krause, "Concepts of Beauty, East & West:
Margaret Watson Parker Collection," 12:10-12:30 p.m.
CEW-Alida Quick, "Correlates of Sex Role Orientation Among Mature
Black Women," 12 p.m., Rooms 4 & 5, Michigan League.
Biological Sciences-Warren Wagner, Jr., "Is There Really Any Differen-
ce Between Botanical & Zoological Cladistics?," 4 p.m., MLB Lee. 1.
Political Science-Prof. Alan Whiting, China, 12:10 p.m., Haven Hall, 6th
Political Science-Mark Baskin, "Labor Migration," noon, Commons
Rm., Lane Hall.
Architecture School-Rich Ahern, "Architechnology, War and Peace: The
Legacy of Thomas Jefferson," 12p.m., 2104 Art and Arch. Bldg.
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Science Fiction CLub-"Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., Ground Floor
Conf. Rm., Michigan Union.
Gay Undergraduates-9 p.m., for more info call 763-4186.
Physicians for Social Responsibility-"Nuclear Weapons and Nuclear
War," 8 p.m., Taubman Med. Library.
Transcendental Meditation-8 p.m., Michigan Union.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-7:30 p.m., Henderson Room,
Polish-American Student Association-7 p.m., Rm. C, Michigan League.
University Christian Outreach-9:30 p.m., S. Quad Cafeteria.
Tau Beta Pi-Math and science tutoring, 307 UGLi & Alice Lloyd, 7-11
p.m., & 2332 Bursley, 8-10 p.m.
Int. Center-Brown Bag Travel Series, France, 12 p.m., Rec. Room, Int.
Philosophy-Symposium on the Tanner Lee. John Elster, Lee Ross,
Thomas Nagel, Thomas Schelling, 9:15 a.m.-12:30 p.m, Hussey Room,
Hillel-"Graduating," discussion with psychologist Fernando Colon, 8
p.m., 1421 Hill.
Libertarian League-Open discussion on Ayn Rand Objectivism, 7:30
p.m., 52 Greene, East Quad.
University Test Preparation Service-Discuss new version of LSAT and
other topics of interest for pre-law students, 3:30 p.m., Room D, Michigan
MSA-Security Day in the Fishbowl.
School of Art-"Metals III," Invitational Undergraduate Show continues
through April 9.
Baseball-vs. Grand Valley St., 1p.m., Fisher Field.
Daily Photo by JACKIE BELL
ISRAELI MILITARY Judge Mischa Lindenstrauss yesterday explained his
country's legal system for prosecuting Arab terrorists in occupied
territories. Lindenstrauss spoke before a crowd of 30 students at the
Lawyers Club lounge in the Law Quad.
Israeli judge explains
an tla w s
pot ; m
By SCOTT STUCKAL beer.
Time was, years ago, when the Hash dozens
Bash was an opportunity for students to security
leisurely celebrate the arrival of spring made7
and to enjoy the pleasures of a favorite drinkin
But times have changed. year,"
IN RECENT years, laws regulating Univer
the possession of-marijuana have been there R
eased, and the annual April Fool's Day Univers
Bash-once an arena for social EAC]
protest-has been taken over by local ficials,I
high school students and by various Univer
Michigan motorcycle gangs. ded per
Officials say they don't know how Capta
many-if any-people will show up Arbor p
tomorrow. With some regularity, all viol
municipal and University officials each year."
year express the hope that the event If Dr
will just go away. But each yearArbor'
despite continually dropping attendan- way, t
ce, the Bashers continue to come. Last student
year, just 400 people gathered on the our sti
sodden turf of the Diag. marke
When the Hash Bash started in 1972, dingly."
500 University students huddled in At oni
freezing rain, openly flaunting, extra bu
Michigan's marijuana laws. None were not an
arrested. In 1973, the Hash Bash Brown,
blossomed into a 5,000 person ex- Gallery
travaganza with music and entertain- Bash is
ment. of the
COINCIDENTLY, on April 1, 1973 Brown
Ann Arbor voters passed an initiative cigaret
which turned possession of marijuana year th
within the city limits into a comme
misdemeanor punishable by a $5 fine. "It's
Last year' only a few of the 400 people death,"
who congregated on the Diag smoked junior.
lost just stood around and drank
the crowd was watched by
of officers from University
y and the Ann Arbor police, who
79 arrests, mostly for underage
g and possession of marijuana.
re hoping it won't happen this
said Walter Stevens, head of
sity security. "But we'll be oul
o protect the students and the
H YEAR, according to city of;
the event costs the city and the
sity thousands of dollars for ad=
sonnel and for repairs.
ain Kenneth Klinge of the Ann
police said, "We wil try to handle
ations of the law just like last
. Milo White, principal of Ani
s Pioneer High School, has his
here won't be many Pioneer
s at Thursday's Hash Bash. "If
udents are there they will. be
d absent and dealt with accor-
e point, the Hash Bash brought
usiness to local merchants - but
ymore According to Kenny
owner of the Ann Arbor Shirt
y, business on the day of the Hash
just the same as any other day
year. "Nothing changes," said
,whose shop also carries
tepapers and pipes. Still, each
e gallery creates a new T-shirt
morating the year's Bash.
kinda just dying a natural
said David Nash, an LSA
By SCOTT STUCKAL
Israel's controversial legal system for
prosecuting accused Arab terrorists
does not interfere with the prisoner's
civil rights, according to an Israeli
military judge who came to campus
In a speech in the Law Quad's
Lawyer's Club Lounge, military judge
Mischa Lindenstrauss said, "You have
to understand that Israel isn't Swit-
zerland. It is surrounded by hostile
ARAB PRISONERS from the oc-
cupied territories are treated well !with
proper legal rights and without torture
or duress, Lindenstrauss said.
Because the West Bank was not an-
nexed by Israel, "we must judge them
(prisoners from the area) according to
international law." Included under the
law are legal representation, tran-
slators, written indictments, and the
right to appeal decisions to a higher
After the speech, during the sub-
sequent discussion period, a
Palestinian University graduate
engineering student, who requested
anonymity for his own safety, disputed
many of Lindenstrauss' contentions.
THE STUDENT, a resident of Nablus
on the West Bank, related a story in
which Israeli security police personnel
arrested and beat him and his brother.
The beatings occurred on the ride to the
station as well as in the statiph, he said.
Lindenstrauss said that any Israeli
policeman who beats a prisoner is sub-
ject to the full force of the law. He
referred to a recent report at the United
Nations by an independent committee
which gave Israeli prisons a clean bill
of health for human rights.
The Palestinian graduate student
agreed that convicted terrorists were
not tortured, but he said that mistreat-
ment often happens before the trial
when Israeli authorities want infor-
THE ENGINEERING student charged
that holding Arabs without trial (ad-
ministrative detention) is a common
occurrance, and that these prisoners
are commonly mistreated.
"We have only about 12 or 13 people
on administrative detention and two of
those are Jewish," Lindenstrauss said.
He revealed that one of these was Rabbi
Meir Kahana of the Jewish Defense
Lindenstrauss noted that ad-
ministrative detention in occupied
territories is legal under international
law. He added that these people are
being detained without trial to protect
those who would be needed to testify.
LINDENSTRAUSS stressed that
West Bank Arabs have a legitimate
governmental voice through a con-
federation of Arab villages. He said
that Palestine Liberation Organization
is an unlawful organization, adding that
Israel considers an act on behalf of an
unlawful organization a terrorist act.
The Palestinian engineering student
disagreed. "The village represen-
tatives are appointed by the Israeli
military authorities. Is that represen-
tation?" He continued, "The PLO is a
government, in exile, it is not really a
terrorist organization." But he admit-
ted that some PLO members are in
prison for terrorist actions. "The world
did not leave them any other way."
Lindenstrauss stressed that no per-
son, terrorist or otherwise, except for
war criminal Adolf Eichmann, has
received the death penalty in Israel.
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