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Page 2-Friday, December 9, 1977-The Michigan Daily
(Continued from Page 1)
"Once a student came in here and his York in memory of her father. If no is accumulating money through in- program was begun in 1858. Since then,
ace lit up all over when I told him descendants show up for seven straight terest. People interested in applying for many have come and gone. One of those
bout the scholarship," he continues. years, the money is used to help other the fund should address the Dean of the which has gone is an award for the
But, when I asked him if his relative deserving students. Medica! School. freshperson who wrote the best entran-
ad received an honorable discharge, But Parker says,. "Last time I The first University scholarship ce examination in Greek.
he replied, 'My Grandpa fought for the
"Since that time I've always said
'fought for the American side,"' he
SOME OF THE scholarship funds are
meant to stay within the family. For
example, the Seth Harrison Scholarship
was established in 1895 with a gift of
$25,000 from Clara Harrison of New
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No, 76
Friday, December 9. 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the Universityyear at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
checked they had six Harrisons on it.
It's surprising how many show up
Another scholarship fund, the
American Indian Scholarship started in
1932 with a vote by the Regents. The
recipients must show financial need
and must be at least one-fourth Indian.
Though proving Indian ancestory is a
complicated process, this year about 25
reap the benefits of the fund.
According to Parker, this award was
created because the Indians agreed in
the Treaty of Fort Meigs to give three
sections of land to what was then
designated as the "University of
Detroit," which later became known as
the University of Michigan.
The Jessie Radcliffe Scholarship,
given to women graduates of the
Medical School preparing to go out as a
medical missionaries is given to one
person annually, except when the fund
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(Continued from Page 1)
with both Greene and LaClair "the
drawbacks of running a primary,"
but under the party by-laws, the
party must take a hands-off position
and not endorse either candidate.
"A primary is a drain on re-
sources," Adamo says. "But you
have to balance that against every-
one's right to run for office."
GREENE estimates that a pri-
mary battle with LaClair will cost
him about a thousand dollars or more
of his own personal money.
"I'll have to borrow it," says
Greene. "Is it worth borrowing a
thousand dollars? From a philosophi-
cal standpoint, I'm not sure."
Greene also takes issue with
LaClair's charge that he has not
made many council initiatives, list-
ing housing, tenants rights, and
Parkway meadows as major Demo-
cratic breakthroughs on the Republi-
can-dominated council. "I make no
apologies," he responds.
THE INCUMBENT does think,
however, that a challenge from
LaClair will hurt his effectiveness on
council until the race is decided.
"Anytime there's opposition or
infighting, the opposition is going to
take advantage of it. A Democrat is
going to be elected," he says, refer-
ring to his Second Ward seat. "But
you are a darkhorse until after the
In the First Ward, Democrats are
viewing incumbent Republican Wen-
dall Allen's seat as vulnerable, and
the party stalwarts are looking at
former First Ward chairperson Su-
san Greenberg as the one to oust
GREENBERG has not yet de-
clared a candidacy but is expected to
make an announcement at a ward
meeting next Tuesday. As for the
challenge from DiGiuseppe, how-
ever, Greenberg'says, "That person
is not a Democrat. He is not an active
party member. No one seems to
know who DiGuiseppe is."
"I think I can win, particularly in
the student areas because I have
name recognition," DiGiuseppe
counters. DiGiuseppe is in his .third
year on MSA and is also a newscaster
on the campus broadcasting station.
"I plan to be a serious candidate,"
The primary elections, if there are
any, will be held February 20 of next
year. Candidates must first take out
nominating petitions, and return
them by January 2 with 50 signaturesa
from residents of their ward.
'So far, only five candidates have
taken out petitions: Greene and
Richard ("Dr. Diag") Robinson in
the Second Ward, Jessie Thomas in
the Fifth Ward, and incumbent
Wendall Allen and DiGiuseppe in the
First Ward. Three incumbent coun-
cilmen Louis Belcher (R-Fifth
Ward), Roger Bertoia (R-Third
Ward) and Jamie Kenworthy (D-
Fourth Ward) are not seeking re-
q 'w Mn «i 7 t r' ti .: r ' Fes' " i S" . s" :: Tl :: l ' " :: ,
Snow blanket sets
.,r .s'_1, r;; _w1 ;G .:."__ar .: ,. r s[.; _ r1r t, wMb [: ..w iC: . : ~ [= ' ++r.
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Despite -:three S
with scores of s
State Trooper Bru
at least 30 cars we
in the city, and "ti
night none had bee
many minds las
Rick Pape's, who
deep in a Maynar
ice from his yellov
in slow motion
d from Page 1 "I think it's a pain in the rpeck,"he
State Police cars said. "I came up here from U of M
e, roads were-lined Dearborn. I saw about 20 accidents
tranded motorists, on I-94." University senior Michelle
ice Dykehouse said Sprayregen welcomed the storm,
ere stranded on I-94 seeing in it a good omen for her trip
here are probably a to Aspen, Colo. over winter break.
"I'm a skier, so I absolutely love
delayed at Detroit it," she said. "It's refreshing."
port, but as of last
en cancelled. "YEAH, AND so's a cold shower,"
grumbled her companion, Eric Arn-
TIONS w e r e on son.
st night, including The snow and cold weather meant
stood nearly knee- more to freshwoman Kathy Seidler
rd Street snowdrift, than skiing and snowmen.
to scrape snow and "It means we're almost out of
w Volkswagen. school!" she beamed.
Hearing date set for
fired city accountant
(Continued from Page 1)
Smith. The Controller's office bor-
rowed a treasury note, sold it, and
then used the money to make an un-
authorized $1.4 million investment of
THE CONTROLLER'S office en-
tered into the investment deal in
January of this year, and it wasn't
until June, six months later, that it
realized that the investment was
failing and pulled out. For six
months, the Merrill Lynch invest-
ment coupsellor allegedly lied about
the market figures and convinced
Levin that the investment was mak-
ing money. That counselor has since
been fired from Merrill Lynch.
On June 30 and July 1, Levin and
the Merrill Lynch investment coun-
selor are alleged to have entered into
another transaction, this time return-
ing the money to the city, so that the
$1.4 million failure could be con-
cealed in the budget report. An
in-house investigation by the police
department concluded that the June
30-July 1 transaction "may be con
sidered a cover-up action."
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