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.

January 08, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-01-08

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, January 8, 1974

Page EIgh~ THE MICHIGAN DAILY

. ____

COUNCIL ELECTIONS

'iI

- , - -

Itepublicans won't run
cand'date 'n 2nd Ward

i

Ann Arbor Dance T
Special Workshop I
First Teacher-ANDREA
Starting Tuesday, J(
FOR 10 WEEKS

h~eafre
Classes
VERIER
an. 8th
School
769-4750

TIRED OF
THE FR ?R
EVER THINK ABOUT
RENTING FURNITURE?

SPECIAL-
STUDENT RATES

(Continued from Page 1)
REPUBLICAN city committee
chairman Robert Foster claimed
the HRP charges were unfounded.
"We would have liked to run some
one in the ward," he said. "But it
is difficult to ask a candidate to
run with little chance of winning."
All allegations aside, the Sec-
ond Ward contest in April will
prove interesting because both can-
didates are female University stu-
Err insues{
NVixon for
documenuts,
vital tapes
(Continued from Page 1)
freed March 7.
The three - Eugenio Martinez,
Frank Sturgis and Virgilio Gonzal-
ez - were given sentences of one
to four years.
ALTOGETHER, seven people
were arrested after the Watergate
break-in but only one other per-
son - alleged mastermind G. Gor-
don Liddy - apart from the three
Cuban exilfs, is still in prison.
Former Central Intelligence Ag-
ent James McCord is free pending
a decision on his appeal against a
one-to-five-year sentence. Former
White House aide E. Howard Hunt
and Cuban-born American Bernard
Barker were freed last week while
the U. S. court of appeals consid-
ers their sentences.
The Watergate committee's brief
argued that to allow the President
"to pick and choose among the evi-
dence to the committee, withhold-
ing the best, is not only wholly un-
justified but represents a serious
disservice to the legislature, the
public interest and to the integrity
of the investigatory process."
WHILE THE Senate Committee
was going to court over Watergate,
some members of the House Judic-
iary Committee were getting a
closed-door briefing from their new
special counsel, John Doar, on the
status of an investigation into
whether or not the President should
be impeached.
Fifteen senior members of the
committee broke off their vaca-
tions to hear Doar tell them about
what he has done since he took
up his committee post in mid-De-
cember.
Latest public opinion soundings
indicate a tiny majority of Ameri-
cans do not want the President to
be impeached - not because they
believe in his innocence but be-
cause of concern about the harm-
ful effect of impeachment on the
country.
SUMMIT
MEDICAL
CENTER
Free Pregnancy Testing
PROBLEM PREGNANCY
COUNSELING
NO CHARGE
BIRTH CONTROL
INFORMATION
Approved by
National Organization for
Woman (N.O.W.)
(313) 272-8450

dents. HRP entry Kathy Koza-
chenko, a junior majoring in eco-
nomics, will be pitted against
third-year law student Mary Rich-
man, a Democrat. Neither faces
primary opposition.
Like the Second Ward, the First
will feature a race among exclu-
sively female candidates Republi-
can Joyce Hannuam will vie with
Democrat Collen McGhee and
HRP member Beth Brunton for
the council seat. None of the can-I
didates has opposition in the pri-
mary.
COUNCIL MEMBER. William
Colburn (R-Third Ward), the only
incumbent seeking re-election,
heads the field in the Fourth Ward.
Colburn wvas shifted from the Third
Ward under a new ward boundary
lann imnlemented a vear ag-o HRP

In 1971, Belcher was a despera-
tion candidate pushed forward by
rank and file GOP members to op-
pose right wing maverick Jack
Garris in the mayoral primary.
Garris, running on a tough law
and order platform, defeated Bel-
cher but was in turn trounced by
former mayor Robert Harris in
the general election.
Perhaps most surprising, four
of five incumbent council mem-
bers have chosen not to throw
their hats in the ring again. Both
HRP incumbents - Jerry De-
Grieck (HRP-First Ward) a n d
Nancy Wechsler (HRP - Second
Ward) - will not run. Nor will
Bruce Benner (R-Fourth Ward)
and Lloyd Fairbanks (R-Fifth
Ward).

8-10 p.m.

at Wines

9

COME OUT
AND SEE

OT)
um

$10.00 FEE
for info on other classes call ;

L-

Globe Interior Rentals

Flamenco Guitar Lessons
Internationally acclaimed guitarist Jan Ser-
ranno will be t a k i n g appointments for
private instruction on a limited basis only.
Auditions will be held by appointment. Call
769-4980.
lnh ,lI''e' JIc 4 Jata,&t
336 SOUTH STATE STREET
Open 9:30 A.M.-9 P.M. Mon.-Sat.

I

3426 WASHTENAW

971-9220

1Jal 11Jt111 1LU yd cgV i r DEGRIECK CITED the pres-
candidate Margo Nichols and E
Democrat James Kenworthy, a sure of putting in 2-40 hours per
University grad student, will at- week on a nonpaying job as one
tempt to unseat Colburn. major reason for his decision not
The heavily GOP Third and; to attempt to retain his council
Fifth Wards have the two contestedset
primaries. In the Third, Republi- "I also want to do a number of
can planning commissioner Fred- political and personal things which
erick Herrmann is opposed by Ro- I can't now do because of con-
ger Bertoia who lost the 1973 pri- straints imposed by serving in
mary in which he failed to gain council," he said. DeGrieck went
any formal party support. on to express confidence in the
The GOP primary winner should slate HRP is presenting this year.
easily defeat Democrat Joseph Fairbanks, echoing some of the

i

__ _ ...

Burke and HRP coordinator Harry
Kevorkian.
THE FIFTH WARD Democratic
primary between Paul Brown and
Shelia Robertson should draw lit-
tle attention even from party mem-
bers since the victor will probably
lose to longtime Republican chief-
tain Louis Belcher in the general
election. The HRP entry is Uni-
versity grad student Jesse Hall.

same sentiments DeGrieck raised,
commented that "Four years of
service is enough particularly in
a voluntary capacity such as coun-
cil."
UNDOUBTEDLY influencing
Fairbank's decision is that under
the present ward plan he would
have to run as a candidate in the
First Ward, which contains a gen-
erally liberal-radical constituency.

OWL IN A LEAGUE
SIGN UP NOW
UNION LANES

HelpWanted
The LSA Student Government will be
appointing student members to the
following College Commitees:
Administrative Board (2)
Admissions Committee (2)
Curriculum Committee (1)
Policy Committee (2)
Academic Judiciary (3)
LSA Executive Council (1)
Interviews will held on
SUNDAY, JANUARY 13th
SIGN UP AT 3M, MICHIGAN UNION,
763-4799, BY NOON SUNDAY

Junior Year
inNewYork
Washington Square College of Arts and Science
of New York University sponsors a
Junior Year in New York.
The College, located in the heart of the city, is an
integral part of the exciting metropolitan community
of New York City-the business, cultural, artistic,
and financial center of the nation. The city's extraordi-
nary resources greatly enrich both the academic
program and the experience of living at New York
University with the most cosmopolitan student body
in the world.
This program is open to students recommended by the
deans of the colleges to which they will return for
their degrees.
There are strong and varied offerings in many areas,
such as fine arts, urban studies, languages including
non-European, mathematics in the College and at the
Courant Institute, psychology, and others.
A qualified student may register for courses in all other
schools of the University, including the specializations in
Commerce and Education.
The University sponsors programs in Spain and France.
Write for brochure to Director,
Junior Year in New York

OPEN: 11

a.m. Mon.-Sat.,

1 p.m. Sun.

New York University
New York, N.Y.10003

A ANNUAL SALE
Now in Progress!
Women's Boots by
Rosito $20.00-25.00
Reg. to $35.00)
Sport and Dress
Shoes $10.00
MEN'S SALE:
-Verde -Portage
-Florsheim -Nunn Bush
-Dexter -Dunhams
$14.90 to $27.90
ALL SALES FINAL
FAST SHOES
619 East Liberty
sk 2

I

IN CONCERT
Sunday, January 20, 1974
Crisler Arena, 8:00 p.m.
$5.00 $4.00 $3.00
special guest star BROTHER BOYD WILLIAMS
SEALS & CROFTS
Selected Top New Artists of the Year 1973
(Billboard Magazine)

I

Top DUO of the Year 1973

(Cashbox Magazine)

Reserved Seats go on sale TOMORROW, WED., JAN. 9th only at the Michigan
Union Lobby Ticket Desk 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sorry No Personal Checks. Limit
8 per person for first day sales only.
Starting THURSDAY, Jan. 10th available also at these outlets:
Discount Records on South Univ. St.
the Where House next to Ned's Books at EMU campus
the Huckleberry Party Store on Washtenaw near Ypsilanti.
SEALS & CROFTS NEWEST ALBUM UNBORN CHILD IS AVAILABLE NOW
COMING ATTRACTIONS:
1^111 k A 1"r&'% C1 I rCA T 1A \ l e JII*UIA . if C / 1 ..-- - ....C . 1 1 4-t, 1 1 -. , .

I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan