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.

October 16, 1970 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-10-16

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

Friday, October 16, 1970

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

OPEN HEARING

------------------------------
--------------

Regents debate

local issues

(Continued from Page 1) 1 funds as a major problem, Flem-t
"Financial information, includ- ing added, "There are enormous
ing facts not available before, has academic needs that have to bef
been available to the Tenants looked at in addition to housing r
Union," Knauss said. "In a policy and child care. Funds are not
board session, we set up within forthcoming to meet all thesef
the housing office a new kind of needs." r
policy structure to make policy Following TU's presentation, s
in the housing field." Jeannie Lenzer -- a spokesmanc
TU spokesmen contended, how- from GLF and Radical Lesbians-
ever, that the University was not demanded equal treatment froms
moving quickly enough, the administration of all student
"The housing vacancy this year groups. F
was 0.3 per cent and next year's R.t,'
figure is estimated at zero per f
cent," said Dennie Jaffhelter, fusal to allow GLF to hold a Mid- e
sesmanwest conference on homosexuality
spokesman. unless the group agrees to certain
"And, in spite of these figures, itei, 1e ai,"edmn
the University is spending less rat t e Unnzversaid, "W omanF
and less money on housing each and Radical Lesbians the facilities
year," Jaffhelter added, citing re- that are open to all other student
duced housing funds appropria- groups," drawing the heaviest ap
ptons at tenthe University over the plause of the afternoon.
Stressing the Regents' unfam- The last presentation to the
iliarity with the housing proposals, Regents was made by the Child
Fleming said, "Housing is a far Care Action Group. a
more complex problem than you "The child care facilities in Ann n
may realize." Arbor are desperately inadequate," n
Stressing 1 iim i t e d -University said Ann Turkle, a spokesman
-- ~from the group.w
Contending that the University t
is obligated to provide child care o
facilities "since you employ orp
educate approximately half the
people of Ann Arbor," Turkle list-
ed several demands. These in- f
cluded: o
n
-Free 24 hour a day child care
centers for all University em-
ployes, students and Community ti
people; m
-The centers be paid for by the r
University and the city; and le
-The centers be controlled by d

the parents, staff and children.'I
Turkle then asked for a response
from the Regents after today's
meeting.
Fleming acknowledged the need
for more child care, adding that
he and his wife "are right now
substantially supporting" c h i 1 d
care.
"However. I see no possible
source of funds inside the Uni-
versity for any such project,"
Fleming said. "Child care is an
expensive kind of service, how-
ver desireable, and the chance
- - -- - - ----- ----
Detroit polie
bead named
DETROIT (iP) - John Nichols,
who joined the Detroit police force
as a patrolman in 1942, has been
named the city's new police com-
missioner.
He succeeds Patrick V. Murphy,
who resigned after 10 months on
he job in Detroit, to become head,
f the New York City police de-
partment.
Nichols; 51. worked his way
rom patrolman to superintendent
f police, which is the depart-
nent's second highest post.
It was only the second time in
-he history of the Detroit depart-
nent that a member of the police
ank-and-file has risen to the
eadership of the 5,000-member
epartment.

of funding money short of state or
federal appropriations is extreme-
ly unlikely."
"But what has a higher priority
than children," some one from the
audience asked. "Guns," another
audience member responded.
Responding to the audience's
remarks, Regent Paul Goebel (R-
Grand Rapids) said, "It has been
very evident to me that the audi-
ence does not want to hear from
the people at this table. So far as
I'm concerned, this is an exercise
in futility-I do not propose to
come again to a meeting of this
type."
A spokesman from the child
care group, Janie Gogolich, told
Goebel, "It's unfortunate that you
feel insulted-but look at what
you've done to deserve it. Your
faces have a bored expression, you
snicker and laugh at us, you ob-
viously all wanted to leave before
you even came in and we are just
given the run-around."
Regent Robert Nederlander (D-
Detroit) said, "I feel these dis-
cussions are important. They show
us you are strongly concerned, but
you've got to give us time to re-
view your proposals."
An unscheduled spokesman from
the American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employees
(AFSCME), Willy Collins, said he
and the union "wholeheartedly
support the housing plans you've
made. We would like you to sup-
port us to," she added.
After the session, Fleming said,
"I'm doubtful these meetings serve
a useful purpose, they don't pre-
sent a balanced view of the prob-
lems."
Later talking with some stu-
dents, Regent Lindemer also ex-
pressed doubt about similar future
meetings. "You students have no
responsibility for what you say--
we do. You can take one position
today and another tomorrow while
we have to stick to our decisions."

LUMS IS A
FOUR-LETTER WORD
So5S BEER

i -Daily-Tom Stanton
REGENT WILLIAM CUDLIP listens to students as several of the
Regents inspect new facilities at the Residential College in East
Quad yesterday.
BEDL-WRO SUPPORT:
Young stageS St-=in

1

CPmile
koadway Plym bRd ./
NORTH
CAMPUS

i

N

BY THE PITCHER,
YOU WON'T
BELIEVE THE PRICE!

SM6,STO~ I.
for
LEVI'S
122 E. Washington

(Continued from Page 1)
"The fact is that they (the
churches) are ignorant. We've just
got to shove it (the information)
at them," Young says.
"For example," Young a d d s,
"the Black Manifesto, w h i c h
BEDL-WRO' seeks to implement,
is not radical, but different from
the traditional approaches to the
problems of the poor.
"We must separate the content
from the inflammatory rhetoric."
Young believes this is important

I

-I -

H

LEARN SOMETHING IMPORTANT
COME HEAR ABOUT HISS_
DEFYING, TAPE EXPANKING,
MONEY PINCHING DOLBY
NOISE REDUCTION BY ADVENT

Who Are You?
Be proud of your beliefs. Stand up for your
convictions. Your time to stand up and be
counted is now. Good movements need
support and recognition.
Wear with pride a beautiful movement jacket. Each
jacket bears an emblem of your choice depicting
your ideas and beliefs. Every movement has a dif-
ferent color jacket for instant recognition. A dis-
tinctively styled jacket that you will be proud to
wear. Jackets feature zipper front and cadet type
collar.

when dealing with any social
movement.
"As a member of -the University
community," Young continues,
"I'm disturbed by the lackc of in-
terest from students so far in the
BEDL-WRO campaign.
"Only a core of a few students
have been taking an active role.
I'd sure like to see the University
and students take a much bigger
interest," he explains.
Jail Taube
for drug sale
Darryl Taube, brother of the
White Panther Party Minister of
the Interior Skip Taube, and a
member of the party himself, was
arrested last night and charged
with sale of marijuana.
White Panther allegations that
police entered Taube's house With-
out a search warrant were con-
firmed by the police last night al,
though Lt.AEugene Staudenmeir of
the Ann Arbor police dept. said
that a legal entry could have been
made if a "sale" was in progress.
White Panther spokesman Bill
Goodson said last night that a
police undercover agent was in-
volved in making the arrest with
Detective Richard Anderson of
the city police.
Arraignment is scheduled for
2 p.m. in District Court.

11111

k
IN CONCERT
DOCTOR ROSS
HIT OF THE ANN ARBOR BLUES FESTIVAL

i

ENVIRONMENT

* PEACE " SPEAKERS BUREAU

BLACK PANTHER * BSU

* ALL MOVEMENTS

i

UM BARBERS
MON .-SAT.
UM UNION

Don't Delay, Avoid the Rush,Order Today
State name, address, name of movement and size desired, S-M-L.
Send $8.00. Or 2 jackets for $15.00. Send today to:
J & M DISTRIBUTORS
P.O. BOX 11244
WICHITA, KANSAS 67202
Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded
Allow 3-5 weeks for delivery

Daily Classifieds
Bring Results !

II

I

I 1

.U

F

I

CLEARANCE
Miss 3 Sportswear

$6

$12

Originally $8 to $16
Hurry on in for great savings on fall skirts, sweaters, pants and
tunics of wool and acrylics in this year's snappy colors and pat-
terns. It's a chance to expand your wardrobe and save.

U.

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan