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February 23, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-23

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

6

Page 2:-Thursday, February 23, 1978-The Michigan Daily

"*SPECIAL +
at the
Beget Factory
1306 S. University
ALWAYS FRESH,
INTRODUCING 7 days ...
Our New
Cream Cheese Spreads:
strawberry-blueberry
vegetable-walnut
499 per sandwich
on your choice of bagel
(Good thru Feb. 28)
"Expert in Tray Catering"

Teacher firing ease argued

By MARGARET JOHNSON
The Ann Arbor Board of Education
heard the final arguments Tuesday
night in a tenure hearing for suspended
Community High School teacher Jerrel
Dean Clark. Clark was suspended last
September for maintaining an alleged
"unprofessional relationship" with a
male student.
Administration lawyer James Tobin
argued Clark's actions "warranted a
discharge" and said she ,showed
"terrible judgment as a teacher."

CLARK'S ATTORNEY Mike
said there is no clear and cor
evidence of an unprofessional r
ship but all kinds against it. 1
Clark's excellent record as a
and said the only parents andc
who testified were in Clark's fav
Both Clark and the studer
denied they maintained
professional relationship.
However two 14-year-old boy:
them the younger brother
student, have testified they sa

Moran
nclusive
relation-

and the student in an "intimate em-
brace" last June in the student's apar-
tment.

MUMM

THE

'S

He cited ANOTHER witness also testified that
teacher he saw Clark leaning against the
students student in a sitting position as he lay
vor. on his side. Clark said she had been for-
nt have ced once to spend the night at the
an un- student's house because her car would
not start.
s, one of Clark has also denied charges of
of the urging a female student to "show her
w Clark independence" by walking around the,
University campus at night. The female
student did not testify at the hearings.
"A TEACHER is a role model,"
Tobin countered, "and has an awesome
power over' the hearts and minds and
psyche of young people." He said a
teacher has a "sacred duty to preserve
the teacher-student relationship."
"Jerry Clark is what Community
High School is all about," stated defen-
se lawyer Moran. "She doesn't treat
students like second class
people . . . She doesn't treat them like
imbeciles because they're young," he
added.
The board has decided to make its de-
liberations public and will have an open
meeting on Wednesday, March 8 at 7:30
_2 p.m. in the Ann Arbor Public Library.

These four Wayne State University Law students are all smiles after successfully
delaying a decision in the Edison light bulb-case yesterday in Detroit Federal
District Court. Left to right are Constance Allen, Ken Tyson, William Lamping
and Janet Brandon.

Bulb ruling delayed

4

(Continued from Page 1)
tial bulb profits because Edison
customers can exchange burned-out
bulbs for new ones at company outlets.
Cantor was not in court yesterday.
Michael Sklar, one of Cantor's three

All too often, when the
party ends, the trouble begins.
People who shouldn't be
doing anything more active than
going to sleep are driving a car.
Sp5eeding and weaving their
way to death.
Before any of your friends
drive home from your party,
make sure they aren't drunk.
Don't be fooled because
they drank only beer or wine.
Beer and wine can .be just as
intoxicating as mixed drinks.

And don't kid yourself
because they may have had
some black coffee. Black coffee
can't sober them up well enough
to drive.
If someone gets too drunk
to drive, drive him yourself. Or
call a cab. Or offer to let him
sleep over.
Maybe your friend won't
be feeling so good on the
morning after, but you're going
to feel terrific.

I BUNyK DRIVEL. DEPT.Y

1 3OX 2345
ROCKVILL , MARYLAND 20852
1 want to keep my' friends alive
for the next party,. a o
"el me what elseIcand
- - - - - - -
FRIENDS DON'T LET FRIENDS
DRIVE DRUNK."
*" . I---V

Seafarer
(Continued from Page 1)
withstand a nuclear attack, it would be
demolished before it could be used to
instruct the Tridents to retaliate,"
Narowski said.
DAN HERSCHLAG, another protest
organizer, said he fears the scaled-
down plan because he feels the Navy
will then construct a larger grid. "It's
going to be a lot harder to stop once
they get it going," Herschlag said.

)OStponed
U.S. Representative enunp nuppe
(R-Houghton) agreed. "This simply
means that if the Navy gets its foot in
the door, the entire 4,000 square-mile
system will soon be built," said Ruppe.
Governor William Milliken also objects
to the construction of the systems in
Michigan.
As motorists waited patiently, the
procession stopped lunch-hour traffic
for about five minutes at. the intersec-
tion of State and Liberty and again at
Liberty and South Fifth streets. No
police officers stopped the demonstra-
tors along their five-block route.

attorneys, called the student's petition
to intervene "defective" and "un-
timely."
"WE'RE HERE AT the eleventh hour
with people who should have been here
hours ago," Sklar said.
Sklar went on to explain that as a
result of the settlement, Edison
customers may actually pay less for
light bulbs because of open competition
among bulb retailers.
Detroit Edisona ttorneys refuted
Tyson's statements that Edison con-
sumers were not represented at the
hearing.
"THEY (CONSUMERS) are
adequately being represented," said
Edison attorney George Reycraft. "We
think we are acting in their interests."
Reycraft complained the court costs
would be passed on to consumers if the
decision was delayed any longer.
"The just and right thing to do,"
Reycraft recommended, "is to settle it
and get it behind us."

Homage To

(37 iq

D

R

SUMMER JOB
One of America's outstanding private boys camps, located
in northern Wisconsin, announces a limited number of open-
ings on the staff for the 1978 season. Dates are June 20-
August 10.
Compensation includes salary of $500-$700, round trip
transportation, allowance, living quarters, board, and laundry.
This is an unusually attractive summer job. Consequently,
only men with the highest character and integrity will be con-
sidered.
For complete information, write D.C. Broadbridge, 2863
Shannon Ct., Northbrook, I1 60062.
NOON LUNCHEON
Homemade Soup and Sandwiches 50t
FRIDAY, FEB. 24
Poetry with "Dried Tuna"
.4 p.m.-SUN., FEB. 26
RICK GILKEY,-U of M program of studies in Religion
PSYCHO-ANALYTIC INTERPRETATION
of MYSTICAL EXPERIENCES

x
I, _ . .

In honor of GARY SNYDER'S visit to Ann
Arbor, CENTICORE BOOKSHOPS will sell

his poetry collections .. ,
Back CountryR
Earth I;Iousehold7

Regarding Wave
Turtle Island

and the new City Lights title THE OLD WAYS
AT 30% off
Centicore Bo
336 Maynard

at GULD HOUSE

802 MONROE (corner of Oakland)

ONE DAY ONLY-Friday, Feb. 24

okshops
1229 So

oopl

SECOND CHANCE
presents ...

--w

N%

uth University

4-

_,

0

DONT GET CAUGHT UNDER A RAIN CLOUD-
ADVERISE YOUR SUMMER SUBLET NOW!
S----mmer . . . -
& umerPrint or Type legibly in
MIdngau ublet the space provided,
upplement the copy as you would
like it to appear.1
(ACTUAL SIZE OF AD) I
* I
NAME
I, ADDRESS _
1 PHONE
1 Mail or Bring in Person with payment to:
1 420 MAYNARD STREET
' MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE TO: THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IY.
U ON LY $8 before 5:00 p.mt. March 3, 1978I
Iit w .... &A-.. .LA £ . w. u.. 9111

Thursday, February'23''t 7:00 and 11:00
Advanced tickets $6.50, $7.50 at the door. Available at Second
Chance and the Michigan Union.
Tickets go on sale Tuesday afternoon

516 E. LIBERTY

994-5350

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