100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 08, 1978 - Image 72

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-08

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

Page 2A-Friday, September 8, 1978-The Michigan Daily

RESIDENTS SAY GOODBYE TO POTHOLES:

AU
septei
u f

DITIONS

EMMM

City smooths out local

4

tuber 8, 9, 10,

1978

niversityOf -Michigan
issional Theatre Program
GUEST ARTIST SERIES***

By JULIE ROVNER
Freshpeople in past years have
voiced three major complaints about
life in Ann Arbor: oversized classes,
long lines and the abominable istate of
the city's streets.
The class of 1982, however, will have
one less issue to gripe about, thanks to
$1.2 million spent by the city this sum-

i
;.

SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER
By Oliver Goldsmith
Oct. 18 -22
" " SHOWCASE SERIES"
BLOOD WEDDING
By Federico Garcia - Lorca
Nov. 1-4
PEOPLE ARE LIVING THERE
By Atha Fegrro
Nov. 15 -18
SIGN UP In Frieze Building

if
you
see
news
happen
call
76=DAILY

mer to fix up a number of local
thoroughfares.
AROUND CAMPUS, the most
noticeable improvement is State Street,
between Monroe and Huron, which has
been totally repaved. Church Street has
also been redone, and another section of
State Street, from Eisenhower to Stim-
pson has been patched, as have a num-
ber of other city streets.
"Basically, I ran on that issue
(streets), and the most recent polls
show that it's still the number one issue
in town," said Mayor Louis Belcher. "It
was certainly one of our top priorities
this year.
"The people want it done and they
don't want to pay any more taxes, so we
had to scrimp to find the money," he
said.
ACCORDING TO City Administrator
Sylvestor Murray, the money came
from three sources: about $160,000 from
the University, $400,000 from HUD
Community Development Block Grant
(CDBG) funds, and the balance from
general fund surpluses accumulated
over the past three years.
The use of CDBG monies for street
repairs has caused controversy over
the past few years between the city's
Democrats and Republicans, but now,

with a Republican mayor and a GOP
majority on City Council, the
Democratic power base has been
diminished to the point where the
Republicans have gotten their way.
Belcher explained that thie CDBG
money used for the streets did not
deprive the city of any social services,
but came from a surplus which was
created when plans for a Model Cities
multi-purposes center on Ashley Street
were scrapped and a number of neigh-
borhood centers were planned instead.
"These neighborhood centers will be

.

Soviets give Crawfor(
suspended sentence
MOSCOW (AP) - The trial of IT WAS LEARNED the 37-year
American businessman Francis International Harvester executive
Crawford, which strained U.S.-Soviet a reservation for a flight tonight
relations, ended yesterday with a Frankfurt, West Germany.
suspended five-year sentence on A statement yesterday by Ini
charges of black market currency national Harvester's Chic;
dealings. The tractor salesman im- headquarters said, "We expect he
mediately applied for an exit visa and soon return home for a long vacation
started packing his bags for home. Crawford could have received ei
Two Soviet co-defendants were sen- years in a labor camp. His sentence
tenced to terms in labor camps, and a those of his three Russian
third received a suspended sentence defendants followed the recomm
similar to Crawford's. dations of the prosecutor.

4
it
ite
ca
ang
gIi
a

'4r
a
u
e4
q~tre4
Moto treets r ie i
used5 farsmorethansomeetmonhithie
"oandybpesd, thedlo ndoderateyeir-
come'pole wiwerteirnystretsfie
aoeres , eeruch as anboy ls dd.
Mostofbuiteusreetsoweretfiedwit
asphat, hi rjcedhas poecenlf. o

U
S

U
I

SUBSCRIBE TO THE DAILY
Call 764-0558

I

1

Z.1

'E ' .% ' X T' ' io 4 the" 1ea ljx'
x C.+ \ p481.i.\.x ~,cpxtiC\\,t F .. tl , :'III"C" c.'
., e NO Wel%%,lc, t.. re 9x-t .\ 'V 1)
tXe a . lin' g . " lk tlxx t, r d,3nT t v.ff' t no P\'
k ii Sus a- ,' of x t y, x "1'r ~ b tx1 144.''
th tart ~dx " a~x\ ,"" \ . .x'r XtX)Ctle ' ther- :-
th i .emxht $xx" e'i't'' 11 \ eP 1 p f Tn
theo , n ' t . ,
Ss' e nn 4 s ' is IN xxc° xxto 0 , f x+\ 't x rir. t,\ .
il1FON) ll t e Le orr(s o"ab14tox'g o l o the t 'ill je h ; ., iXdtne tiJ' 'Kxxi
h* w re \ x - 1\ 41 e w~t~ e a,. h l e '
y be. ut e - , n'ix .\'xx u' t e.1a, r J. t Tr 1 1PC~X J A sos c 1~i1~I
10 1R6s A Lbn ot:" 3 4 p n\"virse. ,nai4 , kwI11'"13 rs~0 ~ i si ttu tth J he a1leof , rgxge . e
or cb e o It Palat Tt ,.z +'
r t 1"" xxxsi" t I rtt ,cenr2\ t ' t }{'er 1.
-e4 :. n ' "4 '' At' C k t"01\4 A . tI '1 e x s, 11S 01 ) X Al 1
tX pot to e' AIAVA' ort l he ear bestc pIV A" 1- e
l 4'*' 14"ase" nd 1 . xV14>le~e ,\ol&
Ye'eot e Storela hatoved5uIe ae
"O\le oFrs...ndLongest

I
i
I
i

I

THlE MICHIGAN D)AIL.Y
Volume LIX, No. 2
Friday. September 8, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Sec~ond class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Saturday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street.
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12
September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published through Saturday mor-
ning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; 17.50 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.

CRAWFORD'S LIGHT sentence wa
seen here as an attempt to ease U.9.
Soviet tensions. Crawford was dragge
from his car and arrested June 12 ti
apparent retaliation for spying charge,
brought against two -Soviet U.N. em~
ployees in New Jersey.
The judge could have order
Crawford not to leave the Soviet Unioni
but the American Embassy here sa"
he was free to go. There has been wid
speculation that he might be traded f4
the two Soviets.

- --U

University of Michigan Sororities
invite you to a
DISCO FASHION " SHOW
Benefitting Humane Society of Huron Volley
Wednesday, September 13-7:30 p.m.
Pendleton Room, Michigan Union
Fashions By

.. . _ _ . ... . .

Jacobs on's

OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS UNTIL 9:00
A granny packs Miss J
off to school with
warmest wishes.
Ever the favorite,
a soft granny gown a
of cotton flannelette
off.: with white eyelet lace
o trimming traditional,
< fresh pastel prints.
Carefree in S-M-.L
sizes, $14.
C -4
.:.........
P r . ' r !
I

Long before the turn of the century we were inviting Michigan
students to shop our store. That invitation was always right
there... up front.
You mi/g/ht note we are the only retailer from the front pa~ge of
L*~ 1 . r-x..etiA:NN waL, I .1..+1 1 .. I /:...C

That early invitation remains open. We're a nice store, with
r nice things. For nice people. We're Wild's, Quality Importers,
Haberdashers and Tailors. When you're ready for us we're
ready for you.
Remembe~.r who loIved you asfirst!

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan