THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, February 25,.1975
Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, February 25, 1975
for SPRING BREAK
New VW Super Beetles
SPRING BREAK SPECIAL
10 Days $99.95
with 1,000 FREE MILES
2016 PACKARD RD.
Fleming gets top pay Black
among state officials leaders
'CHINATOWN' ON TOP
'75 Oscars nominated
(Continued from Page 1) will reassess our financial con-
Wayne State Vice President for; dition and if it is necessary I
University Relations Robert will take a similar cut."
Perrin. i!NMU is scheduled to be hit
with the same four per cent
P R E S I D E N T John cut as all other state supported
Jamrich of Northern Michigan colleges and universities.
University (NMU) has volun- Tied for third in respect to
teered to contribute five per state public salary are George
cent of his $55,600 salary to a Gullen Jr. president of Wayne
formally established scholar- State. University and Raymond
ship fund at NMU. Smith, president of Michigan
Jamrich declared yesterday Technological University. Each
he had studied the impact of receives a $57,000 salary. Smith
the state's four per cent budget receives $14.292 in fringes and
cut to his university and "de- Gullen $7,190.
cided that if any cuts should
be made, they should be made The other two presidents get-
across all levels and divisions ting more than Milliken are
of the university, including the James Brickley of Eastern
presidency." Michigan, $50,000 a year with
Jamrch sid h wil dep siO10750 in total fringe bene-
Jamrich said he will depositfits and JohnBernhard, West-
$250 per month for the remain- em Michigan University, $47,500
ing 10 months of 1975 which willaer ihg ,26Uotleri,$,.
be awarded to deserving stu- a year with $9,256 tota frges.
dents on the basis of recom-
mendations by a student, fac- Will Rogers (1879-1935) dem-
ulty and administration group. onstrated an ability to rope
three separte objects with
"NEXT YEAR, he added, we three lariats at a single throw.
(Continued from Page 1)
campus." He declared that thei
presence of black faculty mem-
bers in the BUF may "stifle
leadership." He added, however,
that "they shouldn't be ex-
Riddle is presently in the pro-'
cess of formulating that inde-
pendent organization-the Black
Liberation Front. This group
would be "more action orient-
ed," according to Riddle. He is
hopeful that his new group,
while not part of the BUF coali-
tion, will be able to work with
the Third World Coalition Coun-
cil (TWCC) and the BUF.
Meanwhile, the TWCC has
embarked on "fact-finding" ses-
sions with University President
Robben Fleming and other high
administrators. Acting chairman
of the BUF, Kenneth Jones, said
"he (Fleming) can't fight facts,
he can only ignore them; we
plan to back up our demands
with statistical facts."
FLEMING termed yesterday'sj
session "very constructive-the
attitude on everybody's part was
very good. I was very pleased
and heartened by it," he added.
By AP and Reuter
LOS ANGELES - Chinatownl
and Godfather, Part II won top
h o n o r s in nominations an-
nounced yesterday for the 47th}
Motion P i c t u r e Academy
Awards, placing in 11 categories
Both films were selected as
nominees for Best Picture of
1974, along with The Conversa-
tion, Lenny, and The ToweringI
NOMINATED for Best Actor
were Art Carney as the old man
with the ginger cat in Harry
and Tonto, Albert Finney as
detective Hercule Poirot in
Murder on the Orient Express,'
Dustin Hoffman as Lenny Bruce
in Lenny, Jack Nicholson as the
private eye in Chinatown, and ALSO NOMINATED for Best
Al Pacino as the gangster chief Sunporting Actors: Jeff Bridges,
in Godfather II. Thunderbolt and Lightfoot; Rob-
Best Actress nominations went ert De Niro, Michael V. Gaza,
to Ellen Burstyn for Alice and Lee Strasberg, all for 'he
Doesn't Live Here Anymore, Godfather, Uart II.
Diahann Carroll in the black Ingrid Bergman, who won an
family comedy Claudine, Faye Oscar as best actress in 1944
Dunaway as the mystery woman for Gaslight and in 1956 for
in Chinatown, Valerie Perrine Anastasia, was nominated for
as the stripper-wife in Lenny best supporting actress in Mur-
and Gena Rowlands as the neu- der on the Orient Express.
der the Influence.
Fred Astaire, who won an
honorary Oscar in 1949 but has
never been nominated for an
acting performance, was among
those selected for Best Support-
ing Actor. He was chosen for
his performance in The Tower-t
FOR YOUR DOUGH!
Every Pizza Ordered
GEO offer rejected
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
Home Cooking Is Our Specialty
Will Receive Extra
No Extra Cost
Breakfast All Day
3 eggs, Hash Browns,
Toast & Jelly-$1.05
Ham or Bacon or
Sausage with 3 eggs,
Hash Browns, Toast and
3 eggs, Rib Eye Steak,
Toast & Jelly-$2.10
Specials This Week
Chinese Pepper Steak
Home-made Beef Stew
Home-made Soups (Beef.
Barley. Clam Chowder, etci)
Chili. Vegetable Tempura
(served after 2 p.m.)
Hamburger Steak Dinner-
(/2 lb. $1.89
Spaqhetti in Wine Sauce
Beef Curr Rice
Delicious Korean Bar-g Beef
(served after 4 Daily)
the Whole Family
(Continued from Page1)
versity appeared to have had a
"change of heart," at least in
that they wished to continue
bargaining and they said they
did not feel that an irrevocable
impasse had been reached.
THE FOLLOWING are the
proposals which the GEO pre-
sented on the crucial disputs
which divide the two parties:
-Economics. The GEO has
made no economic demand for
the present academic year. For
next year, they have proposed
a 5.6 average salary increase
-the same salary offer which
the University has made.
They have also offered a tui-
tion fee, not subject to hikes in
tuition, of $407 per term.
IN RESPONSE to this, the
University offered to freeze the
tuition fee only if it were $470.
They also offered a $110 rebate'
on this term's tuition in res-1
sponse to the GEO's new de-
mand for a $200 rebate.
-Class size. The union of-
fered to have a "spirit clause"
in the class size proposal. This
means that departments must
only act in good faith to main-
tain class sizes at their cur-
rent levels. Each department
would also be rebuired to con-
sult with union stewards on'
matters of class size.
ThesUniversity rejected the
-Agency shop. Here the un-
ion offered a "grandfather
clause," for this year which
would allow for all graduate
employes to indicate within
twenty-one days after the con-
tract was settled whether theyE
wanted to be in the union. After
this therm the agency shop
would be affected according to
-Recognition. After reaching
what both sides had considered
to be a theoretical agreement,
new problems emerged and the
clause remained unresolved.
A I s o nominated: Valentina
Cortese, Day for Night; Made-
line Kahn, Blazing Saddles;
Diane Ladd, Alice Doesn't Live
Here Anymore; and Talia Shire,
NOMINEES for best director
of 1974 were Roman Polanski,
Chinatown; Francois Truffaut,
Day for' Night; Francis Ford
Coppola, Godfather II; Bob
Fosse, Lenny; and John Cassa-
vetes, A Woman Under the In-
Nominated for best foreign
language film were: Amarcord,
Federico Fellini's production
from Italy: Catsplay, from Hun-
gary; The Deluge, from Poland;
Lacombe, Lucien, from France;
and The Truce, from Argentina.
In o r i g i n a 1 screenwriting,
nominations went to Robert Get-
chell for Alice Doesn't Live
Here Anymore; Robert Towne,
Chinatown; Francis Ford Cop-
pola, The Conversation; Fran-
cois Truffaut, Jean-Louis Rich-
ard and Suzanne Schiffman,
Day for Night;sand Paul Ma-
zunrsky and Josh Greenfield,
Harry and Tonto.
CHINATOWN won its nomina-
tions for best actor, best ac-
tress, art direction, camera
work, costume design, director
Polanski, film editing, original
dramatic score, best picture,
sound and original screenplay.
Godfather II was named for
best actor, art direction, cos-
tume design, director Coppola,
original dramatic score, best
picture and screenplay.
FAST AND FRIENDLY SERVICE BY MR. AND MRS. LEE
I I I
1313 SO UNIVERSITY
tE mm - m - m m - m m m m
PREPARE FOR THE
aMCAT, DAT, LSAT,
GRE, & ATGSB
MONEY BACK GUARANTEE
LOCAL CLASSES BEGINNING SOON
A Unique Approach to
'r s --. --m ________________w-
PAID POL. ADV.
1229 S. UNIVERSITY
Invites you to a poetry reading and autograph
party for KERRY THOMAS, author of MISTER.
"MY BRAIN WILL DO WHAT I TELL IT TO"
Wednesday, Feb. 26-7 p.m.
REFRESHMENTS EVERYONE WELCOME
What Does Al Wheeler Say
A message to you, the voter, from the Democratic
candidate for Mayor:
"I've been told that I am boxed in-politically--by the
HRP-proposed rent control Charter Amendment issue; that there
is only one way to be for rent control, and that is by supporting
the ballot proposal which would put all twelve typewritten pages
of detailed administrative provisions (it is longer than the entire
United States Constitution) into our City Charter.
"I've been told also that you want to know only one thing
about my position on tenant's rights--YES, or NO. I will be
staking my chances in this election that this is not so, that you wish
well as other important issues. That, in fact, you may prefer to have
yes on the twelve page amendment or to have nothing.
to go a bit deeper into this, as
more choice than either to vote
"There is a better way. If I am mayor and we have a Democratic majority on City Council, we
will enact a fair rental practices ordinance, including rent controls covering all but one, two, and
three unit landlords, and dealing also with other, equally important tenants' rights such as fair lease
practices for eight-month tenancies, and recovery rights for tenant deposits.
"The ballot issue has some good provisions, some which are questionable, some which seem to
me unfair, and some which might be monstrously cumbersome to administer. Though I fully under-
stand the frustration with a legislative process controlled by a Republican majority, I feel that the
proposed alternative placing all these provisions in the City Charter beyond the reach of even minor
amendment except by a subsequent Charter Amendment,
is bad government. This is why I oppose its adoption.
"I totally dissociate myself from the type of fear-
mongering campaign which the real estate interests con-
ducted in the non-University part of the city last year,
and may repeat this year, to defeat rent control. I strong-
ly condemn Mayor Stephenson for permitting that cam-
paign to be run through his office in City Hall.
"I am bringing the same message to the people in
all parts of Ann Arbor. I believe the Charter Amendment
is a bad idea, but I believe rent control is needed. Here
"Rental housing has been and is a lucrative business
in Ann Arbor. Much of the profit from this business goes
to people outside the city, corporations, agencies, and in-
dividuals who care nothing for Ann Arbor except how
much money they can make off it.
"In many categories of the rental market, particu-
larly that portion on which students depend, there is vir-
tually no competitive restraint on pricing and little incen-
tive to provide adequate maintenance or decent rental
93j "Anyone who bought gas during the height of the
shortage knows the feeling of being at the mercy of an
industry which can set its prices at will. Such is the feeling
of many tenants in Ann Arbor. The American public has
never considered it fair that any industray should profiteer
from a shortage, particularly where a basic necessity of
life such as decent housina is involved.
if "Early American Oranqe Crate"
is what you find in other apartments,
see us. Our apartments are FULLY
furnished. Come on over and check
Maur f~vrdste s ,.-Aarm
The on campus, off-campusq uestion.
University Towers Apartments pro-
vides the answer -- Apartments 2
blocks from the Diaqi. riqjht next door
-\ \ . t
There is no need to draq your laun-
dry down the street, when you live
at University Towers Apts. There is
a complete Loundromat -in the build-
ina. OPEN 24 hours a day.
TO LIVE AT
536 S. Forest-61-2680
(FOR MORE GREAT
REASONS, CALL US
OR STOP BY)
14 , 1
You read about it every day in the
papers . . . a place is burglarized or
someone nets mugged in brood day-
light We're doing somethinq to pre,.
vent this from happeninq to our resi-
dents by orovidinp 24-hour security.
P ' li
University Towers offers more than
iust a place to live. Everyone has to
relax at times. That is why we have
things like FREE movies, pinq ponq
tables and a oiano room.
t ~ ~ N '