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September 07, 1979 - Image 115

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-07

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 7, 1979-Page 3-A

r YC SEE NEWS APPE4 CalZ)AJI '
A wordy reminder
Although Ann Arbor's investment scandal disappeared from the
headlines in 1977, outgoing City Administrator Sylvester Murray can
never forget it. Tuesday night at Murray's last City Council meeting
before going to Cincinnati to assume the city manager's post there, he
was presented with an everlasting reminder. Ann Arbor News City
Editor Glenn Harris bestowed a plaque upon Murray on which Web-
ster's definition of the word arbitrage was engraved. Arbitrage in-
vestments, which turned out to be illegal, were made by the city in
1977, and nearly cost the city $1.4 million. Murray now has a lasting
reminder of these headaches which brought in finance officials
ranging from auditors to the U.S. Treasury.
Two- wheeler guidelines
Now that everybody's boack in town for the school year, bicycles
will probably rule the road. Ann Arbor Police Chief Walter Krasny
stresses that bicycle riders must follow the same rules that.govern
motor vehicles, and chances are you'll be ticketed if you don't. Krasny
also said your bike must be registered with the city clerk at City Hall
downtown (corner of Huron and Division Sts.), and a permanent licen-
se costs only 50 cents. According to city ordinance, it's illegal to ride
two abreast when a motor vehicle is traveling behind and bicycle
lights must be on one-half hour after sunset and one-half hour before
sunrise. Krasny also warns, simply for your own protection, to ride
with the flow of traffic instead of against it. Moped operators must also
adhere to city traffilaws, and must also be registered. Happy cycling.
Juggling
No one does it right the first time and it takes most students a few
tries to hammer out acceptable schedules. But while you're ham-
mering, keep in mind that the deadline for carefree drop-adding is
Sept. 27. After that date, you'll need a counselor's signature and your
tuition will be set. And after Nov. 9, it'll take a good excuse to convince
the Late Drop Committee that your deserve a schedule change. The
CRISP hours are 8 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Monday through Friday until Nov.
9
* a
More on CRISP
Those enduring another round through the CRISP gristmill will find
a-slightly altered system this year. Appointment cards to register for
classes are now being given out in the lobby of the old Architecture and
Design building where registration takes place, instead of in various
spots arotnd the campus, as in the past. "We were wasting appoin-
tments, people weren't coming," said Assistant Registrar Tom
Karunas. "We were making people run all around campus to get
appointments." The change has relieved congestion and shortened the
aggravating process of arranging a CRISP appointment, Karunas
said. CRISPers should also' disregard the notation on appointment
cards that says the card is valid for 48 hours. It's only good for the time
stamped on it.
Ali coming to town
Muhammad Ali, the greatest mouth of all time, and perhaps a pretty
good boxer, too, will come to Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti next weekend.
The retired Ali,. who is the only man ever to win the heavyweight
boxing title three times, will fly into the Detroit area next Friday and
spend the weekend making several local appearances. The jabbering
jaw is coming primarily to raise money for the People's Choice Multi-
Purpose Center, an Ypsilapti community service center, according to
Mahdi Nuir-El-Din, the center's spokesman. He said all the plans
aren't finalizd, but Ali is scheduled to speak at halftime Saturday
during the University's football game against Notre Dame and then
appear in an exhibition boxing bout with County Sheriff Tom Minick.
Tickets for the exhibition, scheduled at Bowen Field House in Ypsilan-
ti, can be purchased at the center in Ypsilanti for $10.
0t

R. Kennedy
son robbed
i narcotics
Incient
NEW YORK (AP) - David Kennedy,
24-year-old son of the late Sen. Robert
Kennedy, was in Harlem on Wednesday
night seeking to buy drugs 'when he
claims he was robbed of $30, a police
narcotics source said today.
The source, who works in the nar-
cotics division and declined to be iden-
tified, said Kennedy was known on the
streets as "White James" and was a
buyer of cocaine.
The source said Kennedy's BMW
automobile "was known to the street
people and he was considered a good
score."
However, police discounted a report
published' in the New York Post that
Kennedy had track marks on his arm.
Track marks are the result of injections
of drugs, such as heroin, by needle.
The Post said it had learned that
Kennedy told the police who arrived at
the hotel, "This can't get into the press.
I'm David Kennedy, one of the sons of
Robert Kennedy."
Police said Kennedy told them he was
driving on 116th Street near Eight
Avenue at about 6:15 p.m. when two
men signaled him to stop.
Kennedy pulled over, got out of the
car and walked toward the men, who
then pushed him "by using physical
force" into the lobby of the hotel at 300
W. 116th St., police said.
FREE COURSE
in Eastern Religions
Buddhism, Shinto,
Hinduism, Taoism, Islam
Five Tuesday sessions,
7:30-8:30 pm
beginning Sept. 11, 1979
First United Methodist Church
Adjacent to UM Campus
Instructor:
PROF. TOM SLAVENS, Mi.Div., Ph.D.
FREE REFRESHMENTS

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Live Music
This
Friday and
Saturday

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Before & AftrEvr ame

Geritol cruise

f

When Peter Sherry and Bruce Cilo went on a Caribbean cruise billed
as an outing for "young singles" they weren't exactly pleased to find
that most of their companions were at least 60. The two Colorado
businessmen are suing Meiman Marcus, the Dallas store through
which they booked the trip. "We walked on board ship and there were
all these people drinking Geritol, taking oxygen, and pushing wheel
chairs," said Sherry. But the two managed to drink away their
"emotional suffering" by running up a $400 bar tab on the week-long
cruise. "We drank all the time. Needless to say, we were very bored,"
Sherry admitted.
Happenings
FILMS
Alternative Action-The Front, 7, 9 p.m., Aud. 4, MLB.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-King of Hearts, 7, 9 p.m., Aud. 3, MLB.
Cinema Guild-The Maltese Falcon, 7,9:05 p.m., Old Arch Aud.
SPEAKERS
Medical School Administration-Peter A. Ward, MD.; "Mechan-
isms of Pulminary Reactions," 9 a.m., S6450 Hosp.
Ford Hall Forum-Professors Henry W. Kendall and Norman
Rasmussen of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, "Public
Safety-Nuclear Energy," 10 a.m., NPR.
PERFORMANCES
Public Reading-Ann Arbor novelist Lynn Abbey, from her work
Daughter of the Bright Moon, 5 p.m., Community News Center.
MISCELLANEOUS
Dept. Postgrad. Medicine and Health Professions Ed. - Seminar in
Diagnostic Ultrasound begins, 7:45 a.m., Towsley Ctr.
T~rivneit PhrnlT -nnn f a Hireimtm umen

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