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February 18, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-18

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Friday, February 18, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

- Friday, February 18, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three

GOP seeks 2nd Ward
(Continued from Page 1) centrated much of his campaign says, so that he can look down
REINER, 30, says he has nev- efforts on the student vote. Be- on people.th
er held public office before, but ing a Republican among the "I'm better than they are,"
considers his financial and le- Second Wards , traditionally he added.
gal experience adequate prepar- Democratic student population .
ation for City Council member- doesn't bother him, he says. "I ONE OF THE things Robin-
ship. He favors tax relief for hope the voters will choose me son says he'll do if elected is
property owners because "taxa- because of my ideology, not my "nove a few trash cans." He
tion is driving the middle class party affiliation." also says he'll "fire, cops" and
out of Ann Arbor." Robinson explained he is a take other patrolmen out of cars
ot"Ropbion bepaied he id ar and put them on the streets be-
Reiner says he would like to Gplian because he voted for cause "they're getting fat.'
see Council members "cease ar- Goldwater in 1964. He also vot-
ed for Ford last November, "be- He sees crime as one of the
'guing with each other and deal cause he went to U of M," but city's biggest problems, but says
with problems." Too many per- refuses to disclose his choices he has a solution - eliminating
sonality conflicts, he contends, for 1968 and 1972. pornographv. "Crime is related

Pnnlilation Pianningf

Voters will decide

" " on street bond issue
(Continued from Page 1) to the bond proposals
derground water mains. It's bad V ,cI h ik"

r

exist on Council at present.
Robinson, 36, has been focus-
ing much of his campaign on+
student voters who live in resi-
dence halls. One of his major{
concerns as a prospective Coun-
cil member, he says, is improv-
ing the quality of food served in
the dorms.
"TUNA casserole gets to be a+
drag after a while," he said.-
Reiner, too, says he has con-

to lack of morality," he ex-
HE IS RUNNING for "town plained. "If you make people
council" (he refuses to acknowl- more moral, I think the crime
edge it as a City Council) be-problem will take care of it-
cause he wants to "change self."
things," he says. Robinson promises to "repre-
Robinson's campaign has been sent everyone" if elected.. Al-
restricted to the scrawling of though he is black, he insists his
chalk messages on the Diag and is not "a racially-oriented cam-
orating from the top of a trash Native American anto be pa
can facing the Graduate Li- had a grandfather who was an
brary. He stands on the can, he Irish potato farmer.

(Continued from Page 1)
Asked by Regent Robert Ned-
erlander (D-Birmingham), whe-
ther a rate increase this year
would result in no increase next
year, President Robben Flem-
ing said he thought there would
be "strong pressure for an in-
crease next year."
Feldkamp has recommended
the price of a single room go up
$153, a double $126 and a triple
$106 a year. The proposed in-
crease for family housing is: $10
a month for an effiicency, $12 a
month for a single bedroom an4
$14 a month for two bedroom
housing.
The Regents are also set to
vote on proposed changes in the
graduation requirements for
English majors. Currently the
English Department requires
only one composition class; if
approved, the new proposal
would up this number to three.
LSA Dean Billy Frye called
the proposal, written by the

English Composition Board, complained the DPP didn't un-
"very exciting, unconventional, derstand the intentions of the
(and an) abandonment of some committee and therefore aired
traditional notions on how to internal arguments which re-
teach composition. The amount sulted in the unfavorable rec-
of support for this proposal has ommendation. '
been astonishing," Frye added. CORSA recommended tie
English Prof. Daniel Fader matter be returned to the school,
told the Regents the new system saying: "This has not received
is designed to teach writing as proper examination in the School
a process and not as a skill or of Public Health."
an art. Fader called University Remington told the Regents,
English majors "very bright, in defense of the elimination of
very able and very unprac- DPP in 1978, that he could save
ticed." "very close to $140,000 if DPP
HE SAID the new standards, is closed." But Assoc. Prof.
if adopted, would require each George Simmons of DPP coun-
English student to get a C or tered: "Remington exaggerat-,
above in three writing courses, ed in his estimate."
each taught by separate instruc- DPP student Ann Miller de-
tors. fended the program, saying:?
The public comments section "We're the only department
of the Regents meeting was tak- with women and minority fo-
en up by the DPP question. cus."
DPP chairman Leslie- Corsa Today, the Regents meet to
contends the Review Committee approve the general spirit of the
never recommended termina- current draft of procedure pro-
tion of DPP. Further, Corsa posal.

u~ir~avuaruwC~'c 11'"M a 11a UA 13u i.eerim sysne s sicK
politics, especially for them, of hearing that the Republicans
and it's unfair to the taxpayer. acted hastily.
What the ballot doesn't tell theh b
voter is that we have to build 'Wheeler has been inoffice
a sewer plant. This means ask- for two years, and there has
ing for more taxes in addition i been no road improvement."

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CLB proposals blasted

(Continued from Page~1) changes in the job recruitment
legally discriminate, in employ- policy as a retreat from a com-
ment, such as South Africa. mitment to the ideal of equal
But several groups, including opportunity for all students.
both the Commission for Wom- "NOW, PARTICULARLY in
en and the Commission for Mi- light of difficult economic condi-
norities, have voiced objections tions, it is especially incumbent
both to the planned changes and upon the University of Michigan
to a letter by CLB Chairman as a leading institution of our
Bruce Friedman which appear- society not to backslide from
ed in the University Record of its previous moral stance sim-
January 17.-° ply because it's easier Jo do
In a statement to the Senate so," they added.
Assembly, the groups said: "We In a later debate with Fried-
view certain of the proposed man, Barbara Murphy, Assist-
ant Chairwoman of the Commis-

break the law by discriminating
should also have their free
speech limited.
"IT'S NOT THE RIGHT to
free speech as a recruiter that
concerns me," she 'added. "It's
the rights of the student who
might be discriminated against
if we didn't screen recruiters."
Friedman countered by saying
that, since job placement is a
service, it should be made avail-
able to all students or to none.
"It's not true that it opens the
door for those who discrimin-
ate," he said. "By leaving the
limitations, you're restricting
options for those who need as
many as they can get."
If the faculty endorses the
proposed revisions, they will
then be forwarded to the admin-
istration 'and the Regents.

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY E
Volume LXXXVII, No 116 t
Friday, February 18,. 1977
Is edited and managed by students
at the University of Michigan. News
phone 764-0562. Second class postaget
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published: d a 1i y Tuesday throughd
Sunday morning during the Univer-
sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription
rates: $12 Sept. thru April (2 semes-
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Arbor.
Summer session published Tues-
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Subscription rates: $6.50 in Anna
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slion for Women, attacked the
CLB's free speech argument.
"There are hundreds and hun-
dreds of limits on free speech,"
said Murphy. "For example,
one can't do union organizing
on company property during
company time ... People who

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