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April 07, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-07

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VYednesday, Agri 17, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesda... Ar.il7,971.

I

(Continued from Page 6) PERSONAL

Students criticize University Towers

Congressmen

to

PERSONAL

PERSONAL
BOARD EXAMS - Kaplan tutoring
classes now being formed for June
and July. ATGSB EXAMS and July
LSAT EXAM. For information, call
851-6077. 55F80
WNRZ-FM 102.9, 1290 Too
Has Changed For the Better
--Try Tiny 6-12 A.M.-Kil-
ler Show. Thanks, Tiny. .
cFtc
"Waterbeds can get you through
times of no money better than
money can get you through
times of no waterbeds."
Love,
Tom and Harry
cFtc
TURN ON TO YOUR MIND. Biofeed-
back (alpha wave) equipment avail-
able. Explore meditation states and
other altered states ofconsciousness.
Call John Evans, 769-0868, for more
information. CF80

The Cecil Taylor Unit tonight
2 a.m.) STRATA CONCERT
LERY, 2554 Mich. Ave., Detroit.

(9:30-
GAL-
54F69

EUROPE $159.00
SUMMER: Detroit Departures
3. 5/2 -6/6 Det/Ams/Det.
4. 5/5 -6/25 Det/Ams/Det
5. 5/16-8/16 Det/Ams/Det
6. 6/25-8/29 Det/Ams/Det
6A. 6/26-8/27 Det/Lon/Det
7. 7/1 -8/15 Det/Ams/Det
8. $/1 -9/2 Det/Ams/Det

$159
$169
$189
$209
$209
$209
$219

SUMMER: New York Departures
9. 5/28-6/27 NY/Lon/NY $199
10. 7/12-8/1 NY/Ams/NY $209
Also, a Complete Range of Travel
Services: Rail Passes; Car Leases &
Purchases; Motorcycles; Intra-Eu-
ropean Charters & Many More.
PLEASE PHONE OR STOP BY AT
EITHER OF OUR TWO OFFICES:
WORLD-WIDE CHARTER
211 South State Street
or
611 Church Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Dial: "ON-A-TRIP"
66-2-8747
Open only to U of M students, facul-
try, staff, and immediate families.
MAGIC IS FUN!
You should have a magician at your
next party. Call Bill 764-0731. CFtc
PEOPLE NEEDED for five week Alaskan
summer backpack expedition with ex-
periencedguides. Call John, 663-6036,
or Otis, 663-9283. FD
WHY BUY mass-produced wedding
bands? Have yours personally design-
ed. Order now for summer. Reason-
able prices. Call Jhan, 769-7550 after
4:00. F79

ATTENTION - Pinball freaks, the Wiz-
ard has come to Mark's Coffee House
(605 E. William) bringing a room
full of pinballs. DF70
DEAR MILDRED
Go to the Wagon Werke at once. I just
traded 75 lb. of brown rice for a
spring tune-up worth $12.95. It's just
off Industrial Hwy. in Ann Arbor,
1245 Rosewood, phone 662-2576. 59F78
GOING TO EUROPE? Girl needs tra-
vel companion May-June. Call 764-
7618. 79F73
FREE Computer Dating information.
Send name, address to Data-Mate,
1324 CD Commerce Center, Lansing.
99F80
Red is a rose,
green is the grass,
you'll feel much better,
with a waterbed under your mass.
Love,
Tom and Harry
cFtc
WATER BEDS - don't consider this a
fad. Proven to aid the back and aid
the couple. 50 yr. guarantee. All sizes.
Lowest price anywhere. Willing to
makesdeals on 5 or more. Four Rivers
Co. 769-8235. cFtc
W-ATERBEDROOMS have lots of poten-
tial. Consider the possibilities at
Wave of the Future Waterbeds. Tom
and Harry discount everything. 214
E. Washington. 769-9020. cFtc
ADVENTURESS
Send $12.95 in cash silver or gold
buillion to the Wagon Werke along
with your VW and get a spring tune-
up for "cheep." 1245 Rosewood, Ann
Arbor. 662-2576. 61F78
Help disturbed children. Attend "Tris-
tana", April 7. Vth Forum Theatre.
MAEDC. 35F72
CAN'T GET IT UP? Maybe you need a
Wave of the Future Waterbed. Re-
sults not guaranteed but lots of fun
trying. See Tom, Harry, and Cathy at
214 E. Washington for further con-
sultation. 769-9020. cFtc
EXPERIENCED SECRETARY desires
work in her home. Thesis, technical
typing, stuffing etc. IBM selectric
Call Jeanette, 971-2463. 12Jtc
SALES CONSULTANT
"PLACING SALESMEN IS OUR
ONLY BUSINESS"
2155 Jackson Rd., Suite 101. 769-8270
Ftc
WOW: That Wilbur! Guess they'll put
tip with almost anybody who's FUN
in the basement snack bar of the
Michigan League. Open daily except
Sunday, 7:15-4:00. For those who like
atmosphere, good food, and insane
LIVING on or near campus? Tired of
your old furniture or just can't find
a furnished apt.? Let GLOBE IN-
TERIOR RENTALS help you. Rent
one room of furniture or a houseful!
Coordinate your own ensembles or
rent an entire suite. All rentals with
option to buy, or rent for two years
and it's yours! We also rent office
furniture.
Contact Claudia Schaper, our Ann
Arbor representative, anytime at
769-7667 or call collect 313-682-0078,
from 10-6 p.m., Monday-Saturday.
cCtc
CAN YOU BELIEVE IT?
Tom and Harry have sold enough
waterbeds so that they can offer
Kingsize waterbeds for $29. Special
finals sale to brighten those bleak
days. Wave of the Future. 214 E.
Washington, 769-9020. cFtc
AIlRPORT
ILIMAOUSINES

BLOOD DONORS
URGENTLY NEEDED
$7.50 Rh positive, $10 & $12 Rh neg-
ative. Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 9-4.
Wed., 1-7. 18-21 years old need par-
ent's permission.
Michigan Community Blood Center
404 W. Michigan, Ypsilanti
483- 894
Ftc
FIDDLERS' CONVENTION - good old
mountain music in the spring. We're
looking for a ride to N. Carolina Apr.
9. Call 761-0232 if you have any in-
formation. dF73
TOM couldn't get his motor to start.
It was causing his girlfriend to part.
He bought a waterbed, completely
lost his head, and now he's afeared
for his heart.
Love,
Tom and Harry
cFto
BOWLING, Table Tennis, Billiards, re-
duced 9-noon Mon.-Sat. Union. M Pin
Bowling Sun. I p.m.-mid. cF73
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
CLASSIC CRAFTS CORPORATION is
presently interviewing for summer
program. Must be able to travel and
work 13 weeks. Starting April 30-July
31. GUARANTEED SALARY $2,000
PLUS TRAVELING EXPENSES. Inter-
viewing March 25, 31, April 8. Phone
764-7460, Summer Placement Office,
212 SAB. 71F72
GRAD COFFEE HOUR-Wednesday, 4-6
p.m., 4th floor, Rackham. cF72
BELLA ABZUG is coming. April 17, 2
p.m., 331 Thompson. Don. 75F74
AUTO TUNE-UP & REPAIR. U.S. and
import cars. Still ludicrously reason-
able. A.A. Motorsports (student own-
ed/operated). 662-6746. 28F75
RE-ORDER YOUR PRIORITIES. Help
disturbed children. Attend "Tristana".
Vth Forum Theatre. April 7. 33F72
THINK YOU'RE pregnant? Call 76-
GUIDE for Problem Pregnancy Coun-
seling Referral. cFD
Creative Photography
WEDDINGS and portraits. Professional
quality at student rates. Call John
Evans at 769-0053 for appointment to
see portfolio . F60
HAPPINESS FOR $12.95
If you love your VW give it plugs and
points and a complete tune up on
our spring sale. Wagon Werke, 1245
Rosewood, Ann Arbor. 662-2576. 60F78
RICHARD LEE, Inc.
PLEASE, don't price me against the
businessmen operating studios. I'm
NOT THE CHEAPEST Photographer
-the best is slightly more expensive
than the rest. Call 761-9452 for
quality. Ftc
71NIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
presents
EUROPE $159.00

(Continued from page 1)
Floor managers - students who
receive lodging rent-free in return
for services-have been labeled
'ineffectual" by some residents.
"The floor .managers are caught
in a bind because they're getting a
free room. They can't scream too
loudly in cases of conflict with the
management," says one tenant.
However, few problems have re-
WNREZ hit by
on-the-air D.J.
(Continued from page 1)
"I am being ripped off, most of
the people here are being ripped
off but most importantly you are
being ripped off," O'Brien told his
listeners.
Monroe was fired by the station
once before but was rehired when
the station changed its manager.
soon afterwards.
The new manager, Lou Skelly,
was out-of-town yesterday after-
noon when the on-the-air protest
occurred and could not be reached
for comment.
However, immediately a f t e r
O'Brien read his statement, one of
the three remaining disc-jockeys,
Tiny Hughes, took over and told
listeners there was nothing to
worry about. O'Briens' charges
were "erroneous", said Hughes.
In a joint statement issued last
night Monroe and O'Brien accused
the station management of censor-
ing and placing restrictions on pro-
gramming, failing to broadcast in
the public interest, paying its em-
ployes inadequate wages and pro-
viding inadequate news coverage
-specifically of the recent Ann
Arbor elections.
"We have tried to provide Ann
Arbor with a good radio station and
now we are asking for support from
those who are the lowest on the
priority list of the station's man-
agement, he listeners," t h e y
stated.
The stations' telephone lines were
jammed after O'Brien made his
announcement.
His radio career ended, at leat
temporarily, O'Brien said last
night that although he is theoretic-
ally boycotting the station, he can-
not see the management refraining
from firing him too.

quired outside help. Elizabeth Les-
lie, chairman of the Off-Campus
Housing Mediation Board, says
"practically nothing has come over
my desk this year concerning U.
Towers."
Another source of tenant com-
plaints-the cockroaches-first ap-
peared on the lower floors of the
building in September and lingered
for over two months, tenants say.
One apartment was sprayed 11
times before the insects perma-
nently disappeared.
Another adds, "You almost got
used to it. We used to smash the
roaches on the walls with our
shoes."a
According to several tenants, the
management has promised reim-
bursement f o r inconveniences
caused by the repeated spraying.
Some say they have not received
the full amount owed to them, nor
were their units cleaned, as they
say had reputedly been promised.
One of a few residents who have
been withholding rent in 'protest,
says, "The management broke
their contract with us through neg-
ligence."
Vaitkus savs, "If promises that
were actually made were not fol-
lowed up, I take the onus-if ten-
ants were cooperative. It's not
worth two dollars or ten d'ollars or
whatever, to have a bunch of sore
tenants."
Students have also charged that
the management has failed to meet
the city's writ of compliance, con-
taining a list of eight fire regula-
tion violations, which has been
posted prominently in the lobby
since Nov. 18.
And George Gardner, director
of safety and housing for Ann Ar-
bor, says, "The owners have co-
operated completely. They have
the tenants' interests at heart."
Several weeks ago, a small fire
raised questions in some tenants'
minds concerning emergency mea-
sures. In a basement room adja-
cent to the sole emergeacy exit,
sparks from welding equipment
reportedly ignited a pile of rags.
A sprinkler system built into the
ceiling for such emergencies ex-
tinguished the flames before much
damage was done.
Tenants have also voiced com-
plaints about security. One resi-
dent says her telephone number
was given by the main desk to a

commercial firm which placed her
on their telephone solicitation list.
This violated building rules re-
garding release of personal infor-
mation.
Vaitkus says he has not heard of
this incident but will "take the rap
for phone numbers given out with-
out the resident's permission."
Last September, the manage-
ment installed a lock on the inner
entrance of the building, in addi-
tion to the intercom system and a
doorman.
A security guard admitted a
stranger to one apartment during
spring break without the resident's
permission. When the tenant re-
turned, her notes were missing.
Yesterday she received two
month's rent as compensation for
damages suffered. "The guard
must have been bribed to let him
in," she claims.
One tenant calls these security
measures "a f a r c e," adding
"They're more of a nuisance to
the tenants than protection from
outsiders. Anyone could get in by
following a resident," he adds.
Board to study
veto power
(Continued from page 1)
also cautioned that if students
were empowered with a veto, Uni-
versity Housing staff members
might feel threatened and.
unionize.
Chi Chi Lawson, assistant to
Robert Knauss, vice president for
student services, called the veto
"a question of student determina-
tion" and, "I guess I'm question-
ing why the administration and
the students would be so far apart
on what they think is a good
person."
The Housing Policy Board also
endorsed a proposal calling for a
central bureau to help manage the
budget and records of sororities,
fraternities, and Inter-cooperative
Council (ICC) co-ops who wished
to participate.
The bureau could coordinate the
food service contracts of the will-
ing organizations.
Being able to buy in bulk, the
bureau could acquire the food at
a discount and then distribute it
to the various houses.
RIP's plans.
(Continued from page 1)
without fear of splitting the "lib-
eral vote" and furthering the
chances of a conservative.
Another party goal is better
ties with the city's black com-
munity. Efforts in this area have
been "encouraging," party leaders
say.
Burghardt says that from a
"long term perspective" the partyI
has "made its presence known"
and plans to be around for "a
long time."

Dellums said.
Dellums was joined in sponsor-
ing the hearings by Reps. Bella
Abzug (D-N.Y.), John Conyers
(D-Mich.), and Parren Mitchell
(D-Md.).
They said they have asked mil-
itary leaders to be present at the
hearing. Ad hoc committees have
no subpoena power.
Also scheduled to testify are
former GIs who fought in Viet-
nam.
Dellums said the four member
group proposes to investigate po-
licies employed by the United
States in Indochina and the ways
that these policies "such as free
fire zones, search and destroy mis-
sions, indiscriminate bombing, the
body count mania led to war
crimes."
Specifically, the four said the
hearing will concentrate on
ground combat operations, treat-
ment of civilians and prisoners,
the air war, and pacification and
resettlement.
Abzug said the purpose of the
hearing would be to describe the
"sickening realities" of U.S. war
policies in Southeast Asia.

For the student body:
LEVI'S
CORDUROY
Slim Fits .....$6.98
(All Colors)
Bells.....$8.50
DENIM
Bush Jeans $10.00
Bells.........$8.00
Pre-Shrunk $7.50
Super Slims ... $7.00
CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

investigate

combat policies
WASHINGTON OP--Four House Democrats said yesterday
they will hold an ad hoc hearing to investigate policies em-
ployed by the United States in Indochina which may lead to
war crimes.
Rep. Ronald Dellums (D-Calif.) said at a news confer-
ence that the four-day hearing will open here April 26.
"Events the past week show that the American public is
tremendously aroused and concerned about the responsibility
of U.S. war crimes," Dellums said.
"Yet, to date there has been no full scale open govern-
ment inquiry into the question. Except for trials, government
analysts has been conducted behind closed doors and has
kept key information classified and closed to the public,"

U.

*

HUNGRY? 3%2 minute walk from
the Bagel Factory
CARRIAGE HOUSE
1224 Washtenaw
665-8825

BULLETIN
DAILY OFFICIAL

F

INTERESTED IN WORK OR STUDY
ABROAD? CALL EVE, 769-4925. 41F74
1968 HONDA CB 450, Doug Beltz. 761-
0440. cFtc
CUSTOM SANDALS
We Make and Guarantee for 2 Yrs.
Fine Handmade Sandals in 20 Styles
CALL 662-6845
HIDE-OUT, 343 Maynard St.
Come On In
86F9C
THE PEACE BULB
Peace symbol glow bulb
Fits standard socket

SUMMER: DETROIT DEPARTURES
CA007 Det-Lon-Det 5/5 - 6/8 $159.00 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7
CP049 Wind-Ams-Lon-
Wind 5/6-6/17 $179.00 Da Calendar
CA008 Det-Lon-Det 5/6-6/21 $159.00
CA94 Det-Lon-Det 5/6-6/21' $159.00
CP071 D-Ams-Lon-Det 5/15 - 6/6 $189.00 Anatomy Lecture: D. MacCallum, "Po-
CA009 Det-Lon-Det 5/15 - 8/15 $199.00 tential Applications of Scanning Elec-
CAQ0l Det-Lon-Det 6/28 - 8/28 $219.00 tron icroscopy in Biological Research,"
CAOO2 Det-Lon-Dot 6/29 - 8/26 $219.00 4804 Med. Sci. II, 1:10 p.m.
CA010 Det-Lon-Det 7/2 - 8/19 $219.00 Zoology Seminar: P.mKlopfer, Duke
CA051 Det-Lon-Det 8/1 - 9/1 $219.00 Univ., "Mother Love: What Turns It
SUMMER: N.Y. DEPARTURES On? Studies of Maternal Acceptance
CA014 N.Y.-I on-N.Y. 5/31-8/13 $199.00 in Ungulates." 1400 Chem. Bldg., 4
CA013 N.Y.-Lon-N..Y. 6/29 - 7/30 $209.00 p.m.
Administrative and Travel Services Botany Seminar: H. Crum, "Factors
by Students International Regulating Moss Distributions," 1139
UAC Travel, 2nd floor Michigan Union Nat. Sci. Bldg., 4 p.m.
763-2147 or 769-5790. 2Ftc Physics Seminar: W. Hiltner, "Re-
-_-_____.-_cent Developments in X-ray Astron-
YOUR DRUGSTORE away from home. omy," P&A Colloquium Rm, 4 p.m.
Village Apothecary, 1112 S. University. Ctr. for Russian and E. European
cFtc Studies: V. Dedijer, 'Yalta and Its

Consequences in Central Europe," Aud.
B, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.
Dentistry-Dental Res. Institute: J.
Dennison, "Composite Resins, Physical
Properties and Surface Texture," 2033
Kellogg, 4:30 p.m.
University Players: "The Girl from
Maxim's," Lydia Mendelssohn, 8 p.m.
School of Music: Interlochen Arts
Academy Percussion Ensemble, J. Hart-
weg, director, Sch. of Music Recital
Hall, 8 p.m.
Hopwood Awards: Presentation of
Hopwood Awards: Presentation of
awards and lecture, "The Practical
Critic: A Personal View," by T. Solo-
taroff. ed., New American Review, Rack-
ham Lecture Hall, 8 p.m.
Professional Theatre Program: "Hair,"
Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m.

Passover Is Almost Here!
The First Seder-This Friday night, April 9
Reservations for seders, luncheon and dinner
meals MAY STILL BE MADE at the Hillel
Foundation, 1429 Hill St. thru this Wednes-
day afternoon, April 7. No reservations
thereafter.
HAPPY PASSOVER!

Aw, i

2 for "$6.50
ppd.
Satisfaction
Guaranteed

w ;

for information call
971-3700
Tickets are available
at Travel Bureaus or
the Michigan Union
32 Trips/Day

EASY

Contempo-Kits
12 Bishop Terrace,
Stratfordl N.J. 08094

I

PICK-UP
Sony's New
Model 120:
The Lightweight
Portable with a
Built-in Mike
8129"

New From Levi !
[or the Student Body:
Boot Jeans
$7.50
PRE-SHRUNK
CHECKMATE
.State Street at Liberty

I

0i

if you've seen
one redwood tree,
you've seen them
all. R.Reaganj

i

YOU NEVER HEARD IT SO GOOD

Ann Arbor-Ea
618 S. MAIN
"Qualily Sound Through

I

BUYS
ast Lansing
769-4700
Quality Equipment"

III

Il --__________________

Redwood Tree

That statement was made about six years ago. Last
month, in regard to a major oil spill - the same man said
"It could have been worse."
Times have changed, but most of the people running
this country haven't. Clear Creek is what you can do
about it. We're a magazine for doers, telling precisely the
way things are and what you can do about them.
In Clear Creek you'll find reports by Nader's Raiders
and concerned scientists. We will also have visionary
articles on ecology, animal behavior, the origin and
evolution of life and habitat design. Regular features
inclide wnrks nf art nnoms . chilrepn's nag eorganic

Up Against the Wall Street Journa
2 FORUMS
for political discussion
Community Organizing
Wed., April 7-7:30 P.M.
Angell Hall, Aud. D
II r - I

11

.... ................ . ... .. :W 4 .. ....
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
CENTER FOR RUSSIAN AND EAST EUROPEAN STUDIES
ivites you to a lecture
by
Vladimir Dedijer
Visiting Professor of History, Brandeis University
O4
on.:
"Y alta........... ...and.?......Its? ...:..?Consequences.. in... ., ..*...... C entral ......:............. ......E urope"2r:.r f, .!r~

+W

I

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11

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