Photographer documents women worldwide

The third installment in the Penny W. Stamps Distinguished Visitors Presentation Series will be held tonight in the Michigan Theater at 5 p.m.

Photographer Paula Allen will share her explorations of women and their confrontations with violence and oppression.

 

Interim provost to speak on Social Security reform

A panel discussion featuring Edward Gramlich, interim provost at the University, will focus on the topic of Social Security reform.

The discussion will be held at the Alumni Center from 2 to 5 p.m.

 

Tulane professor to discuss state of New Orleans

Lawrence Powell, professor of history at Tulane University and a specialist on the history of the South, will give a lecture on the present state of New Orleans.

The event will be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. in Hutchins Hall.

 

Crime notes

Stamp collection stolen from School of Dentistry

A caller reported a book of collectible stamps missing from the School of Dentistry yesterday afternoon, the Department of Public Safety said.

A faculty member said the stamp collection has been missing from a filing cabinet for three to four weeks. There are no suspects at this time.

 

Art piece vandalized in Alice Lloyd

An act of malicious destruction was reported in Alice Lloyd Residence Hall last night when an art piece located in the dining hall was vandalized, according to DPS.

The dining hall was locked when the incident occurred. There are no suspects at this time.

 

Men trespasses in front of Helen Newberry

Three men, unaffiliated with the University, were found trespassing in front of Helen Newberry Residence, DPS said.

An Ypsilanti warrant was pending for the arrest of one of the men. Instead of arresting him, Ann Arbor Police Department officers advised him of his pending warrant.

All three received a verbal warning for trespassing.

 

This Day In Daily History

Bars to restrict admittance of minors

Sept. 29, 1983 – State Rep. Stanley Stopcyznski (D-Detroit), chairman of the state House Liquor Control committee, said yesterday he is confident bars will soon allow only those 21 and older into their establishments.

State law presently states that individuals aged 18 to 20 years can enter a bar as long as they don’t drink. The proposed change would require them to be accompanied by a parent or guardian.

Rep. Jelt Stietsem (D-Wyoming) proposed the new legislation, saying parents, rather than bars, should bear the burden of monitoring underage drinking. Whether or not the law changes, it is unclear if bars will abide by the new rule. Tom Orbring, bar manager at the University Club, said underage drinking is not a problem.

“If a person can vote and be drafted, he should be allowed to go into a bar,” he said.

Marshall Greenhut, manager of Second Chance, agreed. “It’s the people over 21 who buy for minors that cause the peoplem,” he said. “If someone wants to get alcohol, they will. This won’t solve the problem.”

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