THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, December 9, 1969
Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, December 9, 1969
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RENEW OR RETURN
DEC. 8, 1969-DEC. 12, 1969
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Daily Clas sif ieds Get Results
Ask city code change increase
(Continued from Page 1)
did not present evidence that re-
pairs had begun.
The complaint would have to
allege that the building harbored
a hazard to health and safety.
Ann Arbor Tenants Union rep-!
resentatives recommended that
The proposed code would allow
rent withholding and payment in-
to escrow only when the building's
certificate of compliance has been
suspended for violations constitu-
ting hazards to health and safety.
The proposed code would penal-
ize persons found guilty of codet
tenant be al violations by a fine of $5 per day
rent in escrow in the case of ;per violation and possible im-
"minor" violations that do not prisonment of up to 90 days.
constitute such healths and safety It also would require owners to
hazards. register their buildings and would
require inspection of abandoned
dwellings every three months.
Attorney Barbara Johnson of
Legal Aid, said the proposed code.
would not significantly improve
the present code.
Others objected to the code for
The contention trial of five per- Tepeieto h n ro
2 "::um e em a ; The president of the Ann Arbor
sons resulting from the Septem Board of Realtors and Ambassador
bookstore sit-in yesterday were Co. Manager Louis Feigelson said
adjourned until 8 a.m. today. the code should make tenants, as
'The defendants in the trial are wl slnlrs epnil o
Robert Wendel, '71, Lawrence hell as landlords, responsible for
Soberman, '72, Richard Zucker-
man, '72, Eric Dueweke, '73, and In a statement issued yesterday,
Steven Schaer. the Board of Realtors termed as
During yesterday's proceedings needless" rent payment into a
Assistant County Proscutor Tho- private escrow account because of
mas Shea called President Robben a state law which provides for such
Fleming to the witness stand. payments into a city-operated
Fleming testified on the proceed- escrow fund.
ings on the night of the sit-in and There are conflicting interpre-
the history of the bookstore issue tations about the state law con-
this year. cerning whether it permits or bars
Defense Attorney Don Koster rent payments into private escrow
called Fleming a liar when ques- funds.
tioning him about the restraining The realtors also called "un-
order which the University sought reasonable" the ten-day period for
1 the night of the sit-in. inspection of buildings with health
The injunction Fleming signed and safety hazards.
stated the contained information Mrs. J o h n s o n recommended:
was from his personal knowledge. that, when the hazardous health
However, yesterday Fleming testi- and safety violations are not cor-
fied his information was from rected within the maximum 30
"sources and beliefs." day period, the building official
District Court Judge Pieter be given the authority to pay the
Tomassen ruled Koster's state- tenants from the escrow account'
ment out of order. the amount of money the official'
-__-__ __ _ determined as the damage.
The tenant would need to file a
complaint with the city alleging,
We are such damage existed.
(Continued from Page 1i
giving any n e w demands on
that money little chance f o r
The elimination of hot break-
fasts, which was favored in a
residence hall survey, was orig-
inally estimated by the commit-
tee to present the possibility of
a $30 cut per student.
But at last Friday's meeting
of the committee, Lynn Tubbs,
co-ordinator of f o o d services,
cast doubt on that figure.
Tubbs pointed out the fact
that food for the continental
breakfast, which was to be re-
tained, was actually more ex-
pensive than that for the regu-
lar meal since the cost of the
sweet rolls served runs 10 to 12
Members of t h e committee
have m a d e other suggestions,
which basically amount to cuts
in services. While some possibil-
ities are yet to be explored, they
do n o t amount to significant
The committee is backed into
a corner, both by finances and
The t w o real options which
appear to be open are:
A substantial r a t e increase,
in excess of $100 or a lesser in-
crease along with cutbacks in
the level of services.
Whatever the increase, it is
certain to exceed the 4 per cent
rise of the past two years. The
question of exactly how much
will be worked out within the
next few days, perhaps at this
afternoon's meeting of the rate
In speaking of the food situa-
tion, Salowitz s a i d, "We got
burned." Now it appears to be
the residents' turn.
grant awarded to 'U
The University has been award- strength in this field for many
ed a $750,000 grant by the Rocke- years, but it has been in bits and
feller Foundation to sponsor inter- pieces in the School of Natural
disciplinary training and research Resources, the College of Engin-
in environmental problems. eering, the School of Public
"Now we can begin to tie these Health, the Literary College and
things together in a coherent man- other units,' Norman said.
ner, to give interdisciplinary train- The grant to the University,
ing to people who will be called culminating a year's discussion for
on to solve environmental prob- a program, is the Rockefeller
lems, to foster innovative research Foundation's first involvement in
on these problems, and to create environmental science. In recent
a focal point for faculty interest years it has supported work in
in the environment," said Vice medicine, agriculture, and the
President for Research A. Geoffrey arts.
"We have had substantial;
to 'U, prof
Prof. Richard D. Mann of the
psychology department has won a,
national $10,000 award for out-
The prize is the E. Harris Har-
bison Award, given each year
since 1963 by the Danforth Foun-
dation of St. Louis. It was pre-
sented to Mann at a weekend'
conference at the University of
Notre Dame. Only nine otherI
American professors received sim-
Mann, a popular professor, has
been coordinator of the City
Course, an interdepartmental pro-
gram in community studies. He
also has coordinated the basic
course in psychology as a social
science, one of the University's
P r o j e c t Outreach, through
which freshmen and sophomores
can study psychology in action as
well as textbooks, is also under
The largest single element of
the new program will be graduate
training for persons planning
careers in maintaining and en-
hancing environmental quality.
It is expected that perhaps 10
doctoral candidates will be ad-
nitted next fall in environmental
studies, with costs to be paid by
the Rockefeller grant. These stu-
dents will be maintained in school
for three years by the grant, and
others will be admitted in 1971
In addition, the grant will spon-
sor several one-year fellowships
for students and researchers who
have already earned doctoral de-
grees, but wish to continue with
The grant will also make it pos-
sible to hire several additional fac-
ulty members who will specialize
in various areas of environmental
science. In addition, it will pro-
vide for some equipment pur-
chases and administrative costs.
The administrative structure of
the new program has not been
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only a hole
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give the top
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Samples and discontinue
Fabrics, Table Linen
Small Gift Ite
Many Good Christm
NEEDLE ARTS OF 4
(at Peacock All
1342 N. Main St., A
Just south of U.S. 2
_ Open Daily & Sun, 9:30-5:30, Fr
:, I "
The Ann Arbor Black Berets and
ate students, Mann teaches ad- their supporters will hold a bene-
Ce Sale vanced personality theory, inter- fit tonight at 8 p.m. in the Mich-
"vaed pesoaitr, tnd s er-zed igan Union ballroom to aid the
f; personal behavior, and specialized; legal defense fund of six members
studies in college teaching.lgldfnefndo i ebr
d merchandise ' who were arrested last summer in
In a citation accompanying the a police raid on the organization's
s, PillowsTarbison Award, Mann is saluted office.
,ms for "impatience with stereotyped The Black Berets will also hold
methods and static bodies of a demonstration tomorrow de-
knowledge . . . and commitment manding the release of the ar-
to finding fresh and adventurous rested Berets.
ways." At the benefit tonight, John
nas Ideas Mann, 36, is a maga cum laude Froines, of the "Chicago 8" and
graduate of Harvard College and Ken Cockerel, a Detroit attorney
SN N AR BOR holds master's and doctor's de- will be present. There will also be
ey) grees from the University. He I two bands.
knn Arbortaught at the University after The "Ann Arbor 6" have been
3 Bridge earning his doctorate in 1958, then charged with felonious assault and
joined the department of social resisting arrest.
relations at Harvard for five years. The Berets, however, claim that
i. eve 'til 8:30 P M .He returned to the University psy- although the police had a war-
- -<-> chology faculty in 1964. rant for the arrest of one Beret,
they did not present it before en-
Tomorrow's protest, which will
begin at 10 a.m. on the Diag, will
I I coincide with the pre-trial hear-
INSUIRIANCE reie e-
) ing for the arrested Berets.
FOR EVERYONE In a leaflet distributed at the
University yesterday, the Berets
claimed the arrests were just one
Rejected Declined in a series of political arrests aim-
ed at destroying "the fight for
otorcycle and motorscooter insurance. Black liberation."
We also write m
"EASY BUDGET TERMS"
Was Washington enough?
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