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January 30, 1975 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-30

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, January 30, 1975

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, January 30, 1975

I

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U. of M.
ISMRRD CAREER
INFORMATION PROGRAM
WHAT: 20 Allied Health, Education,
and Social Welfare Careers
FOR: College Students
WHEN: Tuesday, February 4, 8:30 a.m.-
4:00 p.m. Continuous Presentations
WHERE:. ISMRRD, 130S. First St.,
Ann Arbor
Pre-registration Requested
TO REGISTER AND FOR MORE INFORMATION
CALL: 763-4481
ADMISSION FREE

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DYF AUTJudge orders Wilson White
to ungrade condition of hose

Thursday, January 30 You'll Get Yours When You're 65, New Inst. for Social Research, 2402
Day Calendar 229 W. Eng., noon. Mason, 7-9 pm; films: No Lies; It
WUOM: Live coverage, House Ju-- William W. Bishop Lecture: John Happens to Us Nobody's Victim, By DAN BLUGERMAN
diciary Subcommittee hearings on R. Stevenson, "Law-Making for the Lec. Rm. 1, MLB, 8 pm. U A circuit court judge yester-
Civil & Constitutional Rights, on Oceans," Lawyers' Club Lounge,; Music School: Philharmnonia, Uri
Improper use of FBI files on Con- 12:45 pm. Mayer, conductor, Hill Aud, 8 pm. day ordered Wilson White and
gress members, 10 am. Physical Education: Sam Fox III, Associates to bring one of their
ISMRRD: Learning Disabilities Geo Washington U., "Cardiac Re- Summer Placement rented homes up to code after
Vdeo-Tape Series, B. J Cratty, habilitation and Coronory Preven- 3 B- two students suffered strep
"Concepts of Motor Training," 130 tion," Rackham Amph., 3:30 pm. Register in person or by phone. throat and another caught a
S. 1st St., 9:30-noon.,HI Ptii CreteCr Lakeside Farm Camp, MI. Coed,.eut flc oiet
Resources Ecology Prgm.: A. B.IMHR Patricia Carpenter, Car- virus as a result of lack of heat-
Kirsciunas, Argonne Nat'l Lab, "En-negie TellU., t ye Fix- 9 to 5. Openings include general ming in their bedrooms.
eI gy and tht Environment, 1528 CC I s 1057MHRI 4counselors, specialists in waterfront The ruling by Judge Patrick
Little, noon. cess"15 HI, 3:45 pm. coI
Riding, western, and english, arts! Conlin, who ordered proper
Ctr. for Japanese Studies: Panel, Chemical Seminar: John R. Fer- ggcrafts
Robt. H. Brower, moderator, "The ron, U. of Rochester, "Dynamics h e a t i n g equipment installed,
Inter-University Center for Japa- of Soft Spherocylinders and the Camp Sequoia, New York Coed, was based on a 43-paragraph
nese Language Studies In Tokyo," Transport Properties of some Poly- Will interviewaWed. Feb. 5 from 9 complaint filed last November
Commons Rm., Lane Hall, noon. atomic Gases," 3513 E. Eng., 4 pm.= to 5. Age 20 and up. Openings in
Indmstrl Opeaons: FilmtEomis:Es ey EDomar, MIT, lude waterfront, drama, arts/ 20 by six University students.
- - ----"The Blind Man and the Elephant: crafts, photography, ham radio, and
Another Look at Socialism," 200 others. THE TENANTS, who were
DR. PAUL USLAN Lane Hall, 4 pm.Spa Irish Hills Girl Scout Council,
Int'i Night: Food fo pi Michigan. Will interview Thurs.
Optometrist { Portugal, League Cafeteria, 5-7:15 Feb. 6 from 10 to 5. Openings in
pm elude waterfront, unit leaders,
Full Contact Lens Service Biotechnic Recentralization Lec- nurse, assistants.
Visual Examinations tures: Peter Van Dresser, Rackham Camp Tamarack, MI Coed. Wil
Amph., 8:30-10 pm. interview Fri. Feb. 7 from 9 to 5.
548 Church 663-2476 Women's Studies: Mini-course on Openings include waterfront, gen.
Virginia Woolf, Dr. Sally Ruddick, counselors and specialists. D t 19 L f3

JILJL,4-WJL I&JL X-F JlLJL N-X-R-

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represented in court by StudentI
Legal Aid attorney Jonathan!
Rose, argued that a cash settle-!
ment by itself would not elimi-
nate the hazards present in theI
house at 605 E. Hoover. Their'
complaint asked that the build-
ing be brought up to the mini-
mal standards required by law.
aIe lack of heating in three
bedrooms forced the six femalej
tenants to share the two other
bedrooms from November 15'
until last week, when they were;
finally able to locate another
place to rent.

ic signals

THE TENANTS could not be
reached yesterday, but Bill Ab-
bott, a law student who assisted
in the case, said Robert Volk of
Wilson White promised to rem-
edy all the listed complaints
when the tenants inspected the
premises last August.
Wilson White, however, failed
to make any improvements until
the s'it was filed, according to
Abbott.
Other complaints listed in-
clided failure to move a refrig-
erator out of one of the bed-
rooms, windows not opening and
closing properly, unsafe stairs,
and an illegal light fixture in
the kitchen.
THE TENANTS also asked
the court to void, the lease and
have Wilson White pay restitu-
tion on the rent they paid during
September and October in ex-
cess of the real value of the
rental unit.
When they came to Legal Aid
in October they were advised
to begin a rent strike pending
the completion of improve-
ments, a right guaranteed un-
der state law, according to
Rose.
Rose commented: "Rent with-
holding gets results, because it
is in the nature of most land-
lords to, be fond of money."
J. Michael Forsythe, the at-
torney for Wilson White, refused
to discuss the case last night,
and Randy White, president of
Wilson White, was unavailable
for comment.

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(Continued from Page 1)
Ford's economic adviser Alan
Greenspan is still of the opin-
ion that the nation should see a
turnaround in the economic sit-
uation by midsummer.
Ford met with his Cabinet
during the morning, and most
of the time was taken up with
a report by Budget Director
Roy Ash on the budget and eco-
nomic messtges which will be
sent to Congress next week At
the Capitol, Chairman Al Ull-
man (D-Ore.) of the House
Ways and Means Committee
said he would be talking to
Ford soon and "we somehow
must find a way to avoid a con-
frontation" over Ford's plan to
increase oil import tariffs.
FORD PLANS to increase the
tariffs $3 a barrel by April 1,
beginning with a $1 increase
Feb. 1. Ullman's committee has
recommended a 90-day delay.
Ullman said Ford agrees
with him "that we should find
some kind of an accommoda-
tion."
The Labor Department report-
ed that another 851,700 Ameri-
cans filed new claims for un-
employment insurance bene-
fits last week. The total was
118,500 fewer than the record
970,000 new claims filed in the:
previous week, but still nearly
double the 464,300 new claims
filed during the same week of
last veer.
NEW CLAIMS for unemploy-
ment benefits were up by 18
REFORM SHABBAT
SERVICE
singing-discussion
FRIDAY, Jan. 31
7:30 p.m. at
HILLEL-1429 Hill I

oing drop
per cent to an average of 530,-
000 a week last month.
Consumers cut back on bor-
rowing by $9.6 billion in Decem-
ber. New orders for durable
goods such as cars and refrig-
erators were down, along with
stock prices and industrial ma-
terials prices.
In other developments:
* In the Senate, Democratic
Leader Mike Mansfield and
Republican leader Hugh Scott
made speeches decrying reports
of confrontation between the
White House and Congress over
energy and economic policy.
Mansfield said no confrontation
exists.
* Industry sources said the
Soviet Union has canceled the
purchase of 100,000 tons of
wheat purchased from two
American firms last October
and is negotiating to cancel an-
other 100,000 tons. The firms
would not confirm or deny the
reports.
* United Auto Workers Presi-
dent Leonard Woodcock, in a
Washington speech, called for
a mass workers' protest in the
national capital if the govern-
ment does not act quickly to
turn the economy around.
*Bethlehem Steel Corp., the
nation's second largest steel-
maker, reported its profits in-'
creased 65 per cent last year,
compared to 1973. This still be-
low the 92 per cent increase re-
ported Tuesday by U. S. Steel
Corp.
"WE MAKE YOU
FEEL GOOD."
U-M STYLISTS
at the Union

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organize
ROTC
protest
(Continued from Page 1)
The committee further voted
to put pressure on liberal mem-
bers of the University faculty
to attend Monday's meeting.
Most\ faculty meetings are at-
tended by only about 100 pro-
fessors, most of whom are con-
servative.
It was also agreed that the
group members would attend
tonight's Student Government
Council meeting, in an effort to
sway Council members to vote
to rescind an earlier endorse-
ment of credit for ROTC
courses.
"THEMONDAY rally will take
place at 3:30 p.m. on the Diag,
or, if the weather is bad, in-
side the Fishbowl: The faculty
meeting will begin at 4:00 p.m.,
in Angell Aud. A.
A point of contention among
the CSROTC members was whe-
ther the demonstration should
demand only that ROTC courses
not be granted LSA or if it
should call for the complete re-
moval of the program from
campus.
Speaking from the rear of the
starkly-lit, carpeted East Quad
classroom, former University
student Con McCoy argued: "I
was at a rally four or five
years ago where there were 500
or 1000 people, and they could-
n't get ROTC off campus, so we
certainly can't get it off cam-
pus with about as many people
as we have here."
"THE FACULTY
doesn't have the power to
throw it out completely," ob-
served Steve Cohen, '75. "We
should hit them with a demand
that they have the power to do
something about.
"We could present them with
the moral questions," he added,
"and we could tell them what
our goals are, but we shouldn't'
make demands they ,can't act
on"

__._.

I

MINICOURSE 310
Women and Language
Linguistics and Women's Studies
TUESDAYS and THURSDAYS, Jan. 28 and 30
February 4, 6, 11, 13, 18, 20
1439 MH-4-5:30 p.m.
TOPICS TO BE CONSIDERED: Women as a dialect group,
gender marking and sex-role identification, metaphors of
the feminine, politeness in women's longuage, sex-marked
gestures, women's communication networks.

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