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May 13, 1980 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1980-05-13

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Page 10-Tuesday, May 13, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Fishing rights pit state vs. U.S.
BUT AN ANGRY Michigan United Co
LANSING (UPI)-The state and the U.S. Interior Eric Jankel of the Interior Department firmly Clubs Director Thomas Waahington aaid
Department collided head-on yesterday over yet rejected State Natural Resource Director Howard . month ban on fishing south of Arcadia
another federal revision of proposed interim Tanner's proposal for a moratorium on all commer- ficient because the tribes now make little of
regulations for Indian fishing in the Great Lakes. cial Indian. fishing pending a final federal court ch in that area.
U.S. District Judge Noel Fox denied the state's decision on the case. In a related development in Lansing, Mi
request for a stay of his 1979 ruling affirming TANNER HAD CALLED for federal reimbur- torney General Frank Kelley said the 19t
unlimited Indian fishing rights in the Michigan sement of about $2 million to Indians for financial treaty giving Indians unlimited fishing ri
waters of the Great Lakes under a 19th century losses resulting from the fishing ban. not also give them the right to hunt free
treaty. Jankel said any moratorium would be unfair to the regulations.
STATE OFFICIALS had sought a partial stay of tribes unless it also applied to sport fishermen. He The opinion was issued in a 1978 Antr
Fox's ruling, chiefly on the grounds that unregulated also said no compensation funds are available. case involving a member of the Ottawa trib
gill net fishing by Indians was rapidly depleting Use of large mesh gillnets-which the DNR says fined for shooting a doe on private property
many fish stocks. has caused most of the fish stock destruction-would proper license.
State officials and sportsmen say since the tribes be allowed most of the year from Arcadia to the tip of The woman had claimed she was exe
began their unregulated fishing, stocks of lake trout the Leelenau Peninsula, according to the federal state hunting regulations under the 1836
and whitefish have become dangerously low. plan. Washington.


the three-
was insuf-
f their cat-
chigan At-
th century
ights does
from state
im County
e who was
y without a
mpt from
Treaty of



Hitchcock's trashy horror reconsidered

joke-it wasn't real. His movies are a
dry comic celebration of film
mechanics, a feat Hitchcock accom-
plished without having to resort to the
Gothic hyperbole of Orson Welles. For
an avowed manipulator, he was on his
own, pseudo-naturalistic wavelength.
(Of the new directors, only Brian De'
Palma makes his love for trash and the

shamelessly manipulative possibilities
of the medium integral to his art.) More
than any other old director, Hitchcock
created his own, alternative reality. It
may have been horribly'simplistic next
to the World As We Know It. But on its
own mechanical, manipulative,
stylized, cornball level, it was
thrillingly complex.
Though it obviously wasn't something

he enjoyed talking about, most of Hit-
chcock's movies are charged with a
steamy erotic subtext that betrays the
director's profound awareness of the
erotic undercurrents in daily experien-
ce. He was a great shallow director:
His art was reductive not because he
reduced human experience to a few
simple emotions, but because he por-
trayed the whole glorious range of


human emotion on a marvelously sim-
ple, pop level. Like the best rock and
roll, he was entirely elemental-and en-
tirely convincing..
And in that sense, I guess that Alfred
Hitchcock achieved a sort of greatness.
Some critics say that in his films, they
can detect the stern moral preoc-
cupations of a "serious artist." But it's
sheer foolish pedantry to deny the
trash-heart of Hitchcock's world. For
me, Hitchcock is perhaps the single link
to a tradition of American popular art
to whom I relate with the same under-
standing I have towards current
popular artists. Because, on his own
simplified level, his approach was
essentially psychological, and because
he pandered to basic human emotional
responses rather than popular value
systems, he created pop-art for the
ages. Hitchcock may well have immor-
talized himself in his art. To him,
though, that probably just meant that
he'd always have the last laugh.
Man knows where he's going
by where he's been.


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(Continental Restaurant Systems 1980[

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