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Latest Deadline in the State
Vol. LXXXVII, No. 122
Ann Arbor, Michigan--Friday, February 25, 1977
c E rutrj. C
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1r )OUJ SE NWWS f'AkMEN CALL Z-DAIY
Sheldon on the run
The U. S. Attorney's Office in Detroit issued
federal fugitive warrants yesterday against Ann
Arbor millionaire Francis Sheldon and a New York
man on charges of criminal sexual misconduct in-
volving young boys. According to the State Police,
Sheldon had been using North Fox Island in north-
ern Lake Michigan to film pornographic movies
featuring young boys and older men. He and the
New Yorker, Dyer Grossman, were originally ac-
cused with separate assaults on young boys; both
men, however, disappeared last November. They
were in charge of Brother Paul's Children's Mis-
sion, a gay nature camp for boys on North Fox
... are few and farbbetween this morning. Local
Motion's cookie sale begins at 9 and ends when-
ever they run out of cookies. Down to the Fish-
bowl to munch them . . . at noon, wander over to
Guild House, where Virginia Hunt, Director of
Women's Athletics, will speak on "Women's Ath-
letics at the University" . . . or to the Pendleton
Information Center on the Second floor of the Union
*to hear feminist singer Eli Kellman . .. a demon-
stration onmJapanese flower arrangement will be
presented at 3 by Keiko Suglyai at the International
Center. A coffee hour will follow . . . at 7 Cosmic
Transmitter Tyagi Ji will hold one of his trans-
mitting sessions at the Friends Meeting House, 1420
Hill . .. also at 7, and going on until 11, is Social
Night at the Gay Community Services Center ..i.
the University International Falk Dance Club will
be offering instruction in dancing from 8 to 9 in
the Union Ballroom . . . and Bob Thorson will be
leading a beginning workshop in T'ai Chi at Can-
terbury House, corner of Catherine and Division
. also at 8 is the first of a series of three Czech
films in Lecture Room 2 of the MLB. Tonight's film
is "The Fruit of Paradise". Admission is free .. .
winners of the student performance competitions
at the School of Music will perform in the second
of their concerts at 8 in Hill Auditorium . . . and
at 9, Boris Landau will speak about his life in the
USSR at AEPi, 1620 Cambridge.
Yankee shut up
It's no secret that the authorities over in the
land of volka and dissidents have not been pleased
of late with the bad PR they've been getting over.
repressive policies, etc. Moscow has been mostly
set a-grumble by Jimmy Carter's letter to that
outspoken thorn in the paw, Andrei Sakharov. So
Wednesday, the Soviets decided to fire off a few
salvos in return. In two separte commentaries, the
Russians accused three American stations which
broadcast to Russia and East Europe of inter-
fering in the internal affairs of Communist coun-
tries. Specifically, the Soviet news agency Tass
charged the Voice of America with raising "a
hullabaloo about mythical human rights infringe-
ment" and compared the station with "an arro-
gant salesman who is trying to foist on his cus-
tomers stale and rotten goods." Anybody for a
pair of pre-faded blue jeans?
Legs & calves
We all know that two heads are better than one,
but are five legs necessarilly an improvement over
four? Chester Erb isn't sure. The Roaring Spring,
Pa. farmer watched a cow of his give birth to a
calf with a "fifth leg hanging from its back. "If
Mother Nature is producing a calf with a leg to
kick flies away, what kind of flies can we ex-
pect?" asked Erb. After the midnight birth of the
calf, Erb called his veterinarian. "If that thing
has four good feet to stand on and one to kick 'H'
out of me," the vet said, "I don't want any part of
it." We don't blame you, doc.
Riches to Rags Dept.
Police in Delray Beach, Fla. have discovered
that a local character called "Garbage Mary" is
actually the millionaire daughter of an Illinois
banking family. Patrolmen picked Mary up at a
shorning mall, figuring her to be just another
derelict. Neighbors saida shebcommonly picked
thro'uah garhage cans and bummed cigarettes
from them. But while rummaging through the wo-
man's garbage4illed VW, police found stock divi-
dend checks, lists of securities "five feet long"
and Mobil (il stock worth over $400,000. Mary,
whose real name is Kathleen Nelson Colley, is
resting comfortably and has regained her facul-
On the inside"...
.. Uganda claims it's about to be invaded.
Read all about it in the Page 3 Digest . .. Nic and
Karen Tamboriello's column, "The Male Rle and
Image" is on the Editorial Page . . . Arts Page
features David Keep's review of "Fun with Dick
Clashes between picketers and
By DAVID GOODMAN
As the work stoppage by cam-
pus service employes grinds into
its third day, a determined but
light-hearted mood has become
the trademark of the roughly
Meanwhile, dorm residents re-
port they aren't feeling much
of a pinch from the strike yet.
Most indicate sympathy for Un-
ion wage demands, but also con-
cern about possible service cuts.
"I JUST WISH the police
would get here, we could have
our little battle and get it over
with," said Anna Tobias, picket-
ing in front of a United Parcel
Service (UPS) truck attempting
to make a delivery to the Mich-
igan Union loading dock yester-
"You know how it is - when
you need a cop, you can never
find one," she laughed.
As dark cowds rolled in, she
inveighed, "Our Father who art
in Heaven, don't let it rain on
TOBIAS, a custodian at West
Quad, was one of a dozen strik-
ers in front of the Union load-
ing dock. The group was in
good spirits, and the novelty
of the picket line didn't seem
to have worn off yet.
"I voted 'no' on the contract,"
said Dennis McBee, a cook at
West Quad who has worked for
the University for three years.
"By taking away the cost of
living allowance, the University
is giving us less than we had
before," he added.
Just then a cry went up -
"Here they come!" as a police
car pulled into Union St. and
two officers got out.
"WE'VE GOT TO have more
than just two cops - two isn't
enough," joked Tobias.
The two officers walked over
to the dock and the strikers
gently chided them for police
efforts to help trucks make de-
"You have to work real hard
to earn the kind of money I'm
getting today," Patrolman Lee
Williard remarked to his
colleague. "Tomorrow, I go back
on straight time," he added.
WHEN ASKED to elaborate
on his earlier activities, how-
ever, Willard refused comment:
"I can't talk about that. You'll
have to ask Captain Klinge."
After briefly confering with
the driver of the UPS truck,
the policemen warned picketers
aside as the vehicle slowly
edged up to the dock.
"Why are you helping the
University?" an older woman
striker asked Willard.
"I'm not helping anyone," he
See PICKETS, Page 10
to City Council1
By JAY LEVIN
American Federation of State, County and Municipal
Employes (AFSCME, Local 1583) President Joel Block
last night stood before Ann Arbor City Council to de-
cry what he termed an "intolerable" situation stem-
ming from the city police handling of the current union
Earlier in the day, a brief but violent confronta-
tion erupted between police, strikers and strike sympa-
thizers at East Quad when a group of picketers - man-
ly student and staff sympathizers from the Residential
College -- attempted to block a University sanitation
truck from collecting the dormitory's trash.
THE TENSE INCIDENT brought cries of unnecessary police
face from participants and onlookers. Besides bruises and sev-
eral bloodied faces, there were no serious injuries, and no ar-
rests were made.
Ann Arbor Mayor Albert Wheeler said he told Police Chief
Walter Krasny yesterday morning that there should be "no vio-
lence" used against the strikers unless the safety of either police-
men or ,a citizen was in danger. He added t'tat "I have no evi-
dence that (danger to safety) existed" at East Quad,
ra- "If there is- evidence (of officer misjudgment or wrongdoing)
the ... I think that officers ought to be reprimanded," the Mayor
s a added.
Photo by DAVE TURNL
AN ANN ARBOR patrolman poises his billy club as he grabs East Quad sophomore Nick Ka
melos yesterday during a confrontation between police and AFSCME strike sympathizers at
Residential College. The police used their sticks to forcibly clear a driveway of protestors a
University garbage truck prepared to collect ref usb from the dorm. Karamelos was hit in1
face and groin region, and suffered a bloody lip.
See CONFRONTATIONS, Page 10
By BOB ROSENBAUM,
RICH BERKE, GREG KRUPA.
nd MIKE YELLIN
Striking University service
workers yesterday halted many
deliveries across campus for a
second full day, tightening a
supply squeeze in many dormi-
Additional confrontations were
reported between pickets for the
American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employes
(AFSCME, Local 1583) and po-
lice and security personnel.
THE UNIVERSITY remained
ilent on actions it might take
'oncerning the walkout, except
to quash rumors that the cam-
pus would close early for spring
break. Vice President for Aca-
demic Affairs Frank Rhodes
said last night the University
> F would definitely "close on sched-
ule" at the end of next week.
Plans for renewed negotia-
tionsbetween the University and
ZG AFSCME are still in limbo, even
Hos- thoueh both sides have said they
o a are "ready and willing" to dis-
cuiss the contract.
- Chief University negotiator
William Neff maintained last
night that it would be "no soon-
er" than the middle of next
week before the two sides would
seriously consider returning to
AFSCME members walked out
Wednesday after rejecting a
proposed contract arrived at by
union bargainers a week before.
The settlement is being disputed
because of wage disagreements.
Meanwhile, pro-AFSCME stu-
ussed dent groups are organizing pick-
;crd- ets, circulating petitions and
ing the lines.
"We've got everything bottled
up," he said.
Many dormitory supervisors
reported dwindling food supplies
combined with a general short-
age of kitchen help were creat-
ing abbreviated menus and long-
er student lines.
All dorms were said to have
served meals yesterday, and are
expected to have enough food
Building directors throughout
the campus said students were
slowly volunteering to tempor-
arily replace striking workers.
In Markley and Mosher-Jor-
dan, students were being of-
fered $2.30 per hour to clean
bathrooms. A housekeeping su-
pervisor at Markley said volun-
teers were being put on the pay-
roll as they came in.
Most supervisors were setting
aside desk work to pick up
brushes, mops and spatulas.
OLIVIA HAIRRISON, the sen-
ior desk clerk in the Law Quad
found herself cleaning out guest
rooms on the third floor. "I've
never cleaned so many toilets in
my life," she said.
East Quad building director
Lee Kirk commented that "most
students are picking up after
themselves," a point echoed in
See AFSCME, Page 2
Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBER
AN AFSCME PICKET, camped outside of the University I
pital yesterday, keeps the movement of a delivery truck t
WOULD KEEP NCH AFLOAT:
airport master planyLAIJRN
By LANI JORDAN
Following more than two hours of discussion City Coun-
cil, last night unanimously approved the Ann Arbor Airport
master plan which imposes a no-growth policy on the fa-
Council added an amendment to the plan which calls
for all airport loans from the city General Fund to be repaid
before any improvements to the existing airport can be
THE AMENDMENT, however, does not block research
and consideration of "improvement plans.
The original airport master plan was approved by Coun-
cil in November 1975. Last night's vote was to determine
Merger couId save
the "natural marriage" had been diSC
ni-nnn X N. rnm a , nel i ngemnien ris
By BRIAN BLANCHARD
nVAT'TVMO 1A TUTM1R1TR