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February 26, 1977 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-26

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age Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, February 26, 1977

C/urct

I

CAMPUS CHAPEL-A Campus'a
Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
Reformed Church
Ministry of the Christian
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
Welcome to all students!
10:00 a.m. - Morning Worship
"God Is Parent of Us All."
6:00 p.m.-Evening' Prayer./
"God's people in God's world
for God's purpose."
V * * -.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
CHAPEL (LCMS)
1511 Washtenaw Ave. 663-5560
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday Morning Worship at
9:15 and 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Morning Bible Study
at 9:15 p.m.
Midweek Worship Wednesday,
10 p.m.
* * *
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH (ALC-LCA)
Gordon Ward, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Service at 11:00 a.m.
Wednesday, L e n t e n Agape
Meal, 6 p.m.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST,
SCIENTIST'
1833 Washtenaw
Sunday Services and Sunday
School-10:30 a.m.
Wednesday Testimony Meet-
ing-8:00 p.m..
Child Care Sunday-under 2
years.
Midweek Informal Worship.
Reading Room--306 E. Liber-
ty, 10- S Monday - Saturday;
closed Sundays.
UAC P1
MUSKET 1)
.PRESENTS
MARCH 31-APRIL 3, 197y
POWER CENTER

W0r4h/ft,£enhice4!
UNIVERSITY REFORMED AMERICAN BAPTIST Fl
CHURCH CAMPUS CENTER at
1001 E. Huron 502 E. Huron-663-9376 as
Calvin Malefyt, Alan Rice, Ronald E. Cary, Minister b S
Ministers - Worship - 10 a.m.; Bible Jbu
9:30 a.m. - Classes for allISchool-11 a.m. In
ages. L e n t e n Discussion Series,j m
10:30 a.m.-Morning Worship. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. cu
5:00 p.m.-Co-op Supper. . A
6:00 p.m.-Informal Evening UNIVERSITY CHURCH
Service. OF THE NAZARENEm
* * * 409 S. Division
ST. MARY STUDENT M. Robert Fraser, Pastor- 85
CHAPEL (Catholic) Church School-9:45 a.m. 8
331 Thompson-663-0557 Morning Worship-11:00 a.m. Cc
Weekend Masses: Evening Worship-7:00 p.m.
Saturday, 5 p.m., 11:30 p.m. * * *
Sunday - 7:45 a.m., 9 a.m., FIRST UNITED METHODIST un
10:30 a.m., noon, and 5 p.m. State at Huron and Washington re
(plus 9:30 a.m. North Campus). Dr. Donald B. Strobe En
* * * The Rev. Fred B. Maitland an
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN The Rev. E. Jack Lemon 31
CHURCH Worship Services at 9:00 and
1432 Washtenaw Ave. h11t00.9i
662-4466 w Church School at 9:00 and Cc
Sunday Morning Worship at 11:00 w
Adult Enrichment at 10:00. Fl
9:30 and 11:00. WESLEY FOUNDATION na
Student coffee hour-12 noon.UNESL E TONIST
4:00 Sunday - Discussion of UNITED METHODISTg
Psalm 51. CAMPUS MINISTRY a
6:00-Dinner; $1.25. W. Thomas Schorlaker, p
:-nnr;F$h.2k.g Chaplain/Director su
Monday noon - Faith Seeking 10 a.m.-Morning Worship. I
Understanding - Study God in 5:30 p.m. - Celebration/Fel- su
Christ, *lowship. ve
6:15 p.m.-shared Meal, 75c. th
ANN ARBOR CHURCH OF Extensive programming for M
CHRIST unidergrads and grad students. re
530 W. Stadium Blvd. Stop in or call 668-6881 for in- b
(one block west of U of M formation. ne
Stadium) * * *
Bible Study - Sunday 9:30 UNIVERSITY CHURCH w
a.m.; Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. OF CHRIST
Worship - Sunday, 10:30 a.m. Presently Meeting at the (ti
and 6:00 p.m. Ann Arbor Y, 530 S. Fifth pr
Need transportation? Call 662- David Graf, Minister
9928. Students Welcome. 10r
re
or information or transpor- es
tation: 663-3233 or 426-3808. A
10:00 a.m.-Sunday Worship. A]
** *
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL e
CHURCH re
Rev. Terry N. Smith,
Senior Minister3
608 E. William, corner of State tu
Worship Service-10:30 a.m. ly
Sunday, Morning Worship-10 by
a.m. Fif-st Baptist Church.
Bible Study-11 a.m. "
Fellowship Meeting Tuesday Y
at 7:30 p.m. hu
There IS a diffev
PREPARE F
MCAT@ DATe 1
GRE GMAT O
- Our broad range of programs pr
ng know-how that enables us to
aval3ble. no matter which cour
of experience and success. Ss
a. home study materials. Courses
dated Permanent centers open
ends all year Complete tape fa
lessons and for use of supplem
" r for missed lessonsat our centers.
ECFMGG
NAT'L MEDICAL & D
Flexible Progra
Write or call:
1945 PAULINE BLVD.
ANN ARBOR 48103
1 662-349
Ouside NY State only 800-221-98
CALLToll Fne - -
Centers ," Maor, S Cai.es and tugano S tanr'd

Students march tos
support AFSCM

(Continued from Page 1)
leiing said. "You know that
ur bargaining team arrived
a tentative agreement with
. They thought it reasonable'
t you rejected the agreement.
st who's doing the bargain-
g for you now?" he asked.
The President said new dis-
ssion could not begin until
FSCME decides who is lead-
i them.
"THE TENTATIVE agree-!
ent was turned down by an
per cent margin because it
unk!" union member Willie
ollins replied.
ALSO expressing support for
ion demands at the rally were
presentatives for Graduate
mployes Organization (GEO)
d the Ann Arbor Tenants Un-
'1.
The "mass picket" was organ-
ed by the Student Support
tmmittee for AFSCME (SSC),
hich' presented petitions to
eming totaling about 625 sig-
atures.
Last night, about 100 students'
athered in Alice Lloyd to hear
ans of a dorm rent strike in
pport of AFSCME.
HOPING -that financial pres-
res would encourage the Uni-
ersity to meet the demands of
e striking union, student Bob
iller asked Lloyd students to
fuse to pay their room and
tard fees when they come due
xt week.
"It is our right as residents to
ithhold rent if our landlord!
:e University) is negligent in
oviding services," Miller said.
THE ANN Arbor Tenants Un-
)n has offered to take student'
at, payments and hold them in
crow while the strike is on.
fter the University andt
FSCME settle their differ-
nces, the Tenants Union would
lease the funds, according to:
iller.
Miller noted that as long as
ition fees were paid separate-
students would not b fined
the University.
"This is legal," Miller said.
There's nothing they can do.
ou can make a lot of noise and
urt them a lot."

FIFTY students signed up for
the rent strike initially, and Mil-
ler said the idea would be'
dropped if less than 200 students
/get involved.
Student support groups will
hold a meeting at 10 a.m. today
in East Quad, as well as join'
AFSCME members in picketing
a basketball game at Crisler
Arena at 10:30.
In spite of the large numbers
of union pickets attempting to
cut off food and supply deliver-
ies to the campus, dorms were
said to be functioning near nor-
mal yesterday.
FOOD was being served on
schedule in cafeterias all over
the campus, although some offi-
cials said the supplies were ad-
mittedly getting stale and small-
er. Leftovers are becoming a
familiar menu item, and re-
serves of food have been lim-
ited in most dorms.
East Quad,. which has been
the scene of controversial con-
frontations between union pick-
ets and city police, flared up
again in two incidents yesterday
morning. As had happened
Thursday, police took billy clubs
to strikers as trucks attempted
to get in and out of loading
docks.
The number of comniajots re-
ceived by City Hall alleging the
use of unnecessary force by spe
cific police officers prompted
administrators to reassign some
of them.
"The complaints are bein in-
vestigated," Ann Arbor Mavor
Alhert Wheeler said last right.
"In the meantime . . . officers
are being reassig'ned. This is not
to be interpreted as a j-idge-
meet of guilt " he said.
"In general," Wheeler added,
"the strikers have inicated
that most nolice officers have
not behaved in a hostile man-'
ner."
AFSCME Local President Joel
Block said last night that he was
pleased with the nolice reas-
signments.
"Tt seems appropriate, doesn't
it?" he said.

Mayor Wheeler, center, and City Councilman James Kenworthy, right, obtain badge nuibers
and names of policemen who allegedly struck picketers in two separate incidents at East Quad
yesterday. Supplying information is Wendy Goodman, member of the Student Support Com-
mittee.\
City GOP-begmis campaign

By MARTHA RETALLICK
Ann Arbor Republicans last
night kicked off their city elec-
tions campaign with a festive
get-together at the Holiday Inn
West that included.wine, cheese
and dancing to a live band.
The affair featured special
appearances by Second District
Congressman Carl Pursell and
State Senator Gilbert Bursley.

to Republican mayoral candi-
date Louis Belcher and the nar-
ty's five City Council hobefuls.
BELCHER called his chances
for unseating Democratic Mayor
Albert Wheeler "excellent".
"I think his (Wheeler's) voting
record is very vulnerable," Bel-
cher added.
The Fifth Ward councilman
also expressed concern over Ann

Both men pledged their support "Arbor's severe housing shortage'

rence! our' -Woman evades income taxes
OR: L
T SAT (Continued from Page 1) and because of a series of per- SHE ESTIMATED that th
LSAT un-American and unconstitution- sonal misfortunes, I could not are now more than 20 million

Evening Ped orn
8:00 P.m.
Matinee, Apr
2:00 p.M.
Tickets
$3.50, $4.00, $
Tickets avai
at
VAC Ticket Cen

:,ra , -

ere
in-

and said that the city needs
more housing in the downtown
area.
BELCHER sees the need for a
civic center for conventions in
the city. He believes that such
a center would help stimulate
Ann Arbor's sagging economy.
"I want to see a live city," he
said.
"I think students are being
raned with rent," said Second
Ward candidate Al Reiner.
RETNER thinks the answer to
Ann Arbor's tight. housing mar-
ke' and high rents lies in entic-
ing investors to build apartment
buildings in the city.
"Riaht now they won't do it,"
he said.
RETNER, who hones to break
an eight-year Democratic hold
on the Second Ward seat point-
ed ot that he is, the only Re=
ni'bican candidate who favors
mass transit. He added that he
onnoses the city traffic circula-
tion plan which is presently un-
dler consid-rat'ln. l
FPorth Ward incumbent Ron-
ald Trrwhridae re-affirmed his
onnosition to the expansion of
the Ann Arbor Airnort.
"I-Tow art we going to pay for
its" he said.
Trowbridge pointed out that
the airnort runs a debt of about
00.00no0 each year. 'He fears that
exnansion would drive that debt
'in even further.

CAT ! VAT
ovides an umbrella of test-
offer the best preparation
se is taken. Over 38 years
'mall classes. Voluminous
Sthat are constantlyup,
days. evenings & week-
cilities for review of class
entary materials. Make-ups
FLEX
ENTAL BOARDS
ms & Hours
KIP N
EDUCATIONAL CENTER
TEST PREPARATION
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938

II

al. They have all that power
rolled into one and that, in it-I
self, ought to be enough to say
it's unconstitutional and prov-
ably so. It was never the intent
of the Constituion."

afford a lawyer," she said.
The jury deliberated twoi
hours and five minutes before
finding her innocent.j
"As soon as. they returned
the not guilty verdict I started
" ~ .f.

come tax resisters in the United
States. She said she began her
own resistance efforts .in 1974;
and has continued to actively
fight the income tax through her,
work with the Libertarian Par-

i

The City of Grand Rapids did clapping," sne recaled witn a!ty.
not, accept Johnston's argu- smile. Johnston expressed little con-
ments, charging her with failure . cern that she has paid more in
to pay her taxes and ordering' NEITHER the state of Michi- transportation costs than it
her to appear in district court gan nor the federal government tortato costs than t
Feb.7. ave ile chrges aganstwould have cost her to pay the
Feb. 7. have filed charges against 1 $16.92 the city said was due.
Johnston represented herself Johnston yet for failure to pay y
during her day-pongtrial her taxes. "Peonle who get involved in
"I WAS not allowed a lawyer, Johnston said she hopes her' things like this very often suf-
_-. - - - experience will inspire others' fer some personal inconven-
to resist the income tax. iences." she said with a shre .
"If I. can do it, anybody can But she added quickly. "I don't
do it," she said. "I"m just an ' mind. My freedom is worth
average person." whatever it costs."

.

p

A

o son ~

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Markley duo fights eviction

PRICE GOES UP!

(Continued from Page 1) 1
was air and it blew the box
down the hall."
Meda and Belfiori claim that
the procedure followed by the!?
University violated their right
to due process of the law.
They just served us with the
eviction notices and then a week
later I came back to ,my room
after a class and all my stuff:
was gone," said Med.
THE PAIR'S attorney laid an
anpeal of the circuit court deci-
sion was strongly being consid-
ered.
Paul Teich of the Michigan
Student Assembly's Housing Re-
form Project, said that the rela-
tionship between dorm residents
and the University are governed
by the same state laws that gov-
ern tenant-landlord relation-
ships. A tenant can be evicted
for one of three reasons: with-
holding rent, causing m continu-
ing health hazard, or staying be-
yond the limits of the contract.
"I'm not sure a fire falls un-
der any of these three cate-

gories," said Teich.<' my closet and emptied the draw-
MEDA and Belfiori said th'ey ers into plastic bags," said
intended to pay for the replace- Meda. "They took over $135 of
ment of the rug,,but before they mine."
could contact htheMarkley Feldkamp said that he 'relied
housekeeping staff; they were' on staff members for his infor-
given a written order to attend mation. Harris refused any com-
a meeting with Susan Harris, ment on the story. Leroy Wil-
the acting building director of liams, Markley's building di-
Mosher-Jordan. rector who ,was on vacation at
At the meeting Meda and Bel- the time of the incident, also re-
fori didn't deny starting the fused comment except to say
fire but they claimed that it was that, "It is against housing pol-
not deliberate. Harris, however. icy to start a fire in the dorm:
told them that since the inci-
dent involved a fire she was go- RUSSELL Downing, the Uni-
ing to recommend that theybe versity Fire Marshall, rnyid that
evicted, it was the responsibility of the
heyted..venthc"stodial workers to check tne
They were given their evic- fire extinguishers, but that often
tion notices and a bill for $150 they are tampered with. "'It's a
a week after their meeting with sad situation that any mestudent
Harris. They then contacted Le-sauaionthanykstudrt
gal Aid and were told by their all the water out of the extin-
lawver not to pay the bill. 'g ,iher and filling it with air."
IT WAS a week after the evic- gIAlthgn firling i ar."
Altho lgh their rooms in Mark-
tion notices were served that lev have not been filled. the
Meda and Belfiori discovered lo-ks on the doors have been
that their rooms had been en- h ed.
tered and their clothes put in; "This whole thing is just so
storage. stuid. We're really taking it
"They took everything out of ,," M The
thI' ~ Q4L. k ±~. *A

i

I
I

NA M

Professiona- Theatre Program I

ADDRESS-

I

THE AWAR
BROADWA
NOTIC
Sold Out from
Coast-to ta
ovations mnigh
ACT NO -
if you want se<

RD-WINNING presents
Y COMPANY
CE !
t I, I i
Cot to
tlyl

e a nt sis, z~l ~ . 11
X150 fee was divided $100 for la-
bor and $50 for the carpet. 1.7
square yards of carpeting were
renlaced.
Have a flair for
artistic writing?
If you are interest-
ed in reviewing
poetry, and music
or writing feature
stories about the
drama, dance, filr
arts: Contact Arts
E d i t otr, c/a The
Michigan Daily.

r -s sraa
At your bookstore, or
HGROVE PRESS
196 West Houston Street
N.Y., N.Y. 10014
Plaesend me SURVIVING THE
IUNDERGRADUATE JUNGLE, The

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