THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday. January 17. 197'#
PaeEgt H IHA AL
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'U', city conflict on
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Davis' attorney at conference
Howard Moore Jr., attorney for Angela Davis tells newsmen yes-
terday the grand jury's transcript "convinces me beyond any
doubt that Angela Davis is the target of a vicious political frame-
up." Davis is charged with murder, kidnap and conspiracy on
the Marin Civic Center shootout last August.
civil rights otdinance
(Continued from Page 1) investigate University discrimina-
Last summer, President Robben tion, but adds "we can't put the
Fleming sent a letter to the city University under the city ordi-
government expressing the view-' nance.
point that the University, as a Richard L. Kennedy, assistant,
state institution, does not come to the president, says, "The min-
under the jurisdiction of HRD, ute you grant the city jurisdiction
and is only responsible to state in one area you get into the ques-
groups such as the state Civil tion of University autonomy. We ,
Rights Commission (CRC). usually have no trouble, we've got-
The city replied by contending ten along great so far."
that the University does come un- Slaughter says he expects some
der HRD's jurisdiction. It claimed meaningful dialogue to take place
the human rights ordinance gave between the city and the Univer-
the city the right to oversee the sity next week during a luncheon
practices of all employers in the meeting between him and James
city. Brinkerhoff, University director of
There were no other develop- business operations.
ments until last November, when Brinkerhoff, however, says he
James Slaughter became the new knows nothing about the dispute,
director of HRD. He and Harris and adds that the purpose of the
met with Fleming at that time, meeting is merely to introduce
and the president repeated his Slaughter to some University staff
past assertions on the subject, but members who have not yet met
promised he would send the city a him.
proposal for dealing with the dis- If the University decides not to
pute in January. comply with the ordinance, court
The letter has not been sent action could be initiated by the
yet, and it does not appear that city. But city attorney Jerold Lax
further action in the matter will says that "no legal action is being
be taken in the near future. contemplated at this time," adding
Slaughter has stated that get- that "there is no need to force
ting the University to comply with the issue unless it is necessary."
the city ordinance "is not high on .i.......,.:............. ......................................a
my list of priorities."
He explains that the University DAILY OFFICIAL
employs "only" 16,000 of the esti-
mated 120,000 jobs in Ann Arbor, ULLETIN
adding that if University workers E...........
wish, they may file charges
against the University through the (Continued from Page 2)
Son O ortun campcraft, tripping, dramatics, dance
Equa Empoymet Oportuitypuppetry, counselors for pioneer and
Commission, or the CRC. outpost camping, unit and assistant
"Things may not be perfect," he unit supervisors, caseworkers, nurses,
continues, "or may even be very truck-bus drivers, cooks assistants.
bad at the University, but for this Tuesday, January 19:
Cutco Division of Wear-Ever Alum-
agency to spend an inordinate inum will interview, 1:30 and 3; part
amount of time on it would be or full time positions available.
foolish." Camp Wise, Ohio Coed. Interviews, 10 -
However, Slaughter has stated 5:00; administrative and supervisory,
that after he gets organized with waterfront, arts, crafts, camperaft,
drama, cabin counselors.
a larger staff and more investi- ab *nsos
gators, he will "probably reverse The following schools will send re.-
the priority, and spend a signifi- presentatives t ointerview prospective
cant amount of time trying to re- kteachers; appointments can be made in
our office, or by calling 764-7459. Ap-
solve this problem." pointments can be made up to ten days
The attitude of the University before interview date:
remains unclear. Fleming has been January 19: Katonah, New York;
out of town and unavailable for Shaker Heights, Ohio. Jan. 20: Al-
comment, but Jack Hamilton, di- buauerque, New Mexico, St. Joseph,
rectr o Unverityreltios, aysMichigan: Jan. 21: Cleveland, Ohio -
ctor Uiversity relations a (Orange Local School District); Jan. 27:
that the city will be allowed to Elkhart, Indiana.
(Continued from Page 1) heels or when anyone will let
wings are locked and can only someone in."
be opened by the women's room Foulkes believe that the security
keys. problem may be alleviated some-
Most building directors and se- what with the proposed introduc-
curity people, however, do not tion of coed corridors in several
think the systems serve as much of the dorms. "Co-ed corridors
of a deterrent. "Anyone who wants would be a deterrent," he says, "as
to is still going to get in," Foulkes most incidents usually occur on
says. "One can go in on anyone's all-female corridors. Most people
don't want to take the chance of
wrestling with a guy."
IllU i PG Fi7 p One night watchman in South
WE'D LIKE TO- GET TO
for your convenience ... .
RUSH MEETING SUNDAY, JAN. 17
to be held in your
That's no problem
Come visit us anyway
E 4.- I44:454' '5EE
at bomb trial,
(Continued from Page 1)
After Bond's testimony, g o v-
ernment attorneys moved to strike
the testimony of witnesses sup-
porting the expansion of j u r y
selection, on the grounds that none
could be considered an expert on
Federal District Judge Damon.
Keith denied the motion, and both
councils gave concluding summa-1
tions of their positions of the jury
selection motion .
A ruling on that motion is ex-
pected shortly, with the trial pre-;
sently scheduled to being on Jan.,
In other action, the prosecution]
gave their response to ths defense
motion that government wiretaps
used on Plamondon are illegal and1
consequently inadmissable as evi-
Quad believe that "the problem is
not going to be solved by hiring
"The only way to prevent out-
side people from harming the in-
habitants," he says, "is by creat-
ing a sense of community among
the inhabitants of the dorm. Only
when people start to look out for
their fellow human beings can any
person feel really secure."
Alice Lloyd Building Director
Tom Lobe says he is against in-
creased security officers. He be-
lieves there is "no correlation be-
tween extra security systems and
the lessening of thefts and mug-
Lobe reports that Lloyd has had
a minor amount of problems anc
the dorm has the loosest security
system. "We have nice people
here," he said, "and property is
He suggests that "more money
be spent on friendliness and less
on security so people will appre-
cite the spirit of friendliness."
A BOOMING COMPANY IN
A BOOMING INDUSTRY
It was 1959 when Minnesota FABRICS
launched a new retailing concept - the one-stop
retail fabric and sewing supply store - with one
outlet in the Twin Cities.
Today Minnesota FABRICS operates 15 such
stores in four mnajor Midwest markets -- Minne-
apolis-St.Paul, Milwaukee, Detroit and Chicago
- and soon will be opening other new stores.
The Minnesota FABRICS growth pattern in
recent years looks like this:
WITH Offer Valid I
PURCHASE JAN. 18,1971 I
OF ONE thru FEB. 7, I
WITH Offer Valid
PURCHASE JAN. 18, 1971
OFONE thru FEB71
WITH- Offer Valid1
PURCHASE JAN. 18, 1971 1
OF ONE thru FEB. 7, 1
ARBY'S 1971 1
pI LY w W
JAN. 18 thru JAN. 24, 1971
Regular Super 1
1 st AR BY'S 79q; 99( 1
2nd ARtBY'S 699r89( I
3rd ARBY'S 59( 797 1
4th AR BY'S 49(D 691
WITH Offer Valid
PURCHASE JAN. 25 thru
OF ONE, JAN. 31,
.m. m um =mmm m mm mm Im
Net Sales* $1,100,629
Net Earnings*- $ 36,212
Number of Stores Two
*Fiscal year ended June 30.
This dramatic corporate growth occurred in one
of the nation's real "boom" industries - home
sewing. Retail fabric sales' are more than $2
biVlion, sewing notions and patterns $700 mil-
There are exciting growth opportunities for
individuals, with the Midwest's fastest-growing
retail fabrics company, beginning as manage-
A Minnesota FABRICS executive will be on
campus soon to conduct interviews. Watch for
details of time and place.'
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