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November 18, 1973 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-11-18

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


g Six

THE, MICHIGAN DAILY

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THE..iC.IGAN.DAIL

I.uriuuy, Nouvember 16, I y /j~

5

,.

I!,

1

CNESHIRE CAT AGE OF AQUARIUS
TRANGUILITY RAC DOLL

NEEDLEPOINT
KITS IN FULL COLOR!
Send $7 each for a complete needlepoint kit
(includes 10"x 10" hand-screened canvas, yarn,
needle & easy instructions.) Price includes
tax, postage & handling. JOY N' ART, Dept. M1,
4408 Cgloma, Woodland Hills, Calif. 91364.
LOVE GRATEFUL DEAD

i

LOOKING BACK

TIHE WEEK IN REVIEW

U of M and EMU NITE
MONDAY
Bring Student I.D. and get in FREE
DISCOUNTS ON PITCHERS OF BEER

december 23 - 29, 1973
fly on AMERICAN AIRLINES
stay in SALT LAKE CITY
quad accommodations at
BESTWESTERN MOTOR HOTEL
LIFT PASSES .SNOWBIRD - ALTA
PA RK C ITY - B R IG HTON
SOLITUDE
$21500+ 1.91
DEAdIN 76NE DEC. 1
UAC Travel, 2nd f loor Union 7b3-21 47

341 S. MAIN-ANN ARBOR

A Moving Experience in Sound and Light
F7 presents
$262 + $1.13 security charge
DEC. 23-JAN. 4
* Land arrangements and connecting flights
! HURRY, SEATS LIMITED
* Open to students, staff, faculty,
alumni and their families.
For more information
$~ UAC Travel
2nd floor, Michigan Union
763-2147
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21
LAST DAY TO SIGN UP{
~~-

Peace treaty
A salesman at Marty's Mens-
wear waxed philosophical Friday
night. "You know," he said, "we
just never had a chance to talk
before. The Farah strikers were
always out there picketing and
we were in here, selling slacks."
Everyone - the Farah Strike
Support Committee, Pete Gold-
stein of Amalgamated Clothing
Workers, and the salesman at
Marty's-agreed it was time to
settle.
Thus, Marty's Meanswear will
not reorder Farah slacks until
the pant company's labor dis-
pute is resolved. Marty's an-
nouncement followed a similar
one made earlier in the week by
Dave Horning, owner of Check-
mate Clothes.
The Farah company has been
the target of a nationwide pro-
test aimed at forcing firm presi-
dent Willie Farah to accept un-
ionization.
Amalgamated Clothing Work-
ers has been at the forefront of
the strike. "We don't know this
particular student organization

but they've done a good job,"
Pete Goldstein said. "These are
the same people who boycotted
grapes, lettuce. . ."
Meanwhile, Marty's Menswear
still has a healthy-sized inventory
of Farah slacks and the strikers
have agreed to let Marty con-
tinue to sell the stock he hascon
hand. "We don't want Marty to
have to eat them," Pete Gold-
stein explained.
The last safe refuge for Farah
slacks is Fiegel's where man-
agement last week hosed picket-
ers to protect their pants. The
Farah Strike Support Committee
said the strike will continue at
Fiegel's and the pickets will re-
turn there Wednesday.
Impossible
University officials issued an-
other of their "mission impos-
sible" directives Monday, this
one aimed at UAC-Daystar and
Ann Arbor music lovers.
Crowds exhaling clouds of mar-
ijuana smoke or cigarette smoke
or crowds causing "disturbances"

will no longer be tolerated in
Hill Auditorium,bCrisler Arena
or the Power Center. And, the
directive continued, UAC-Daystar
will not be allowed to invite any
musical group likely to attract
such crowds.
The responsibility for the audi-
ence of Daystar concerts now
rests on the shoulder's of the
organization's personnel. UAC-
Daystar Director Sue Young ad-
mitted being confused. "This
leaves us in limbo" she said.
How does the University expect
clivities of their concert-goers?
Chief Financial Officer Wilbur
Pierpont 'responded to the ques-
tion with characteristic candor.
"That's t h e i r problem and
that's their business," he said.
Regents promise
Undaunted by opposition from
University officials, the Board of
Regents took a courageous pro-
student stand and vowed to re-
turn $1 million of the $3.75 mil-
lion surplus generated by the
tuition increase.
"If there is one student who
wants his money back, it is our
duty to return it," said Regent
Paul Brown.
The Regents have also agreed
to give $2 million to University
teaching assistants. University
executive officers had opposed
disposal of the remaining sur-
plus, favoring creation of a fund
to c o v e r "unanticipated ex-
penses."
The issue is not yet resolved.
The Regents recommendation al-
lows for the money to be re-
turned in any of a variety of
ways-by rebate, reduced tuition
rates, or by a waiver of next
term's fees.
Their quickly calculated rebate
figure of $1.08 million may, in
fact, be slightly lower.
And students will doubtless be
hesitant to applaud the Regents
action until they have the money
tucked safely in their wallets.

4

Brown

i

CA

e .. ,
.x s
' 'S ,

.o s

UNICEF Xmas Cards
SALE STARTS-Nov. 26
at
Fishbowl-8 a.m.-5 p.m.
All Proceeds go to UNICEF
(N.B. Reg. UNICEF Price-You don't pay
tax or shipping)
SHARE THE RIDE
WITH US THIS
THANKStaGIVING
AND GET ON
TO A GOOD THING.-
Us means Greyhound, and a lot of your fellow students
who are already on to a good thing. You Leave when you
like. Travel comfortably. Arrive refreshed and on time.
You'll save money, too, over the increased standby air.
fares. Share the ride with us on weekends. Holidays.
Anytime. Go Greyhound.

Saving 'fuel
The President's call for sacri-
fice and cold feet in response to
the energy crisis has not gone
unheeded at the University. The
recently-appointed Energy Con-
servation Task Force released
guidelines Monday urging stu-
dents to take shorter showers and
study in darker rooms.
The task force also decided
that campus room temperature
be reduced to 65-68 degrees. "It
will take a tremendous amount
of man-days to dismantle and
readjust heating2registers in
every room in 200 University
buildings," said Donald Wendel,
plant department director. "It
could take all winter."
Education and Natural Re-
source buildings will serve as en-
ergy guinea pigs during Thanks.
giving. Experts will estimate
energy savings resulting froa
closing vents during that time.
And in another energy-saving
move, Ann Arbor business as-
sociations collectively decided to
turn off the Christmas lights this
year. From here on in, appar-
ently, it's up to Comet Kohoutek.

and HONEYWELL PHOTOGRAPHIC PRODUCTS take
great pride in presenting:

enli' ptoCmtKhue

7he
tike
Tatemt

pp

Series of
Photographic
Educational
Programs

Monday
and
Tuesday
Nov. 19th
and 20th

Leave

Arive One-way Round-trip

CHICAGO
BENTON HARBOR
MUSKEGON
DETROIT
KALAMAZOO

5:35 p.m. 10:25 $11.45
4:10 8:45 7.50
4:10 9:45 9.90
6:00 7:25 2.40
6:05 8:30 5.05

$22.90
14.25
18.85
4.60
9.60

LSA
COFFEE HOUR
TUESDAY
3:00-4:30
Nov. 20,
Classical Studies Dept.
2009 Angell Hall
everyone welcome

CALL JOHN SIMPSON
IN ANN ARBOR
662-5511

.

Greyhound
A change for the better

0

MR. MIKE TATEM-ASMP-NPPA-PP of A, etc., etc.-

DON'T MISS THIS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY!
The times and subjects of Mr. Tatem's LECTURES will be:
MONDAY EVENING, November 19th-7 p.m.
"THE EUROPEAN APPROACH TO PHOTOGRAPHY" and
"THE PHOTOGRAPHER: HIS OBLIGATIONS, HIS AWARENESS AND
THE DEVELOPMENT OF PHOTO VISION"
TUESDAY AFTERNOON, November 20th-2 p.m.
"SMALL CAMERA SHOOTING, PRINTING AND LAB TECHNIQUES"
TUESDAY EVENING, November 20th-7 p.m.
"EXPOSURE AND DEVELOPMENT OF THE MINIATURE NEGATIVE"
All programs will be presented in the "University Room" of "The Briarwood Hilton"-610 Hilton Blvd. at
Road, and admission is by TICKET ONLY. Tickets are available-NO CHARGE--at either of our stores.
and phone orders will be accepted but attendance must be limited.

BLACK ARTS and CULTURAL FESTIVAL
November 16-18

FRIDAY
" Opening Reception-4-7:30 p.m.
" Black Art and Photograph Exhibit-4-7:30 p.m.
" Gospel Concert-8 p.m.
featuring "THE TROTTER SINGERS"
"ALTAR CHOIR OF SECOND BAPTIST"
SATURDAY

... a weekend of art, music, drama,
and dance by black artists and
performers.
All events FREE.
All events held in East Quadrangle,
corner of East University and
Hill streets.

State
Mail

Mr. Tatem is well qualified as both a photographer and speaker; his background includes almost every facet
of the photographic profesison. He has worked with the press pool stoff at all "Apollo Launches" and his photo
work has appeared in most Americas and many European major publications.

s Black Art and Photography Exhibit-10 a.m.-8 p.m.
* Black Craft Demonstrations-10 a.m.-7 p.m.
0 Poetry Reading-2-4 p.m.
* Jazz Concert-8 p.m.
feoturing "WENDELL HARRISON AND TRIBES"
"THE BLUE MIST"
SUNDAY

Honeywell Headquarters-the finest

in photographic equipment

A i

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