THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 18, 1976
WILLIE MAE REID:
talks to crowd here
Judge says eno
to McCarthy bid
(Continued from Page 1)
ties to put into effect a massive
REID ALSO suggests that pro-
visions be made to ensure that
wages keep pace with living'
costs, an idea she says has been
given short shrift by most poli-
dissatisfaction with the two ma- there is an alternative."
jor political parties. "Socialism is the answer .. .
"These people are not apa- it puts human needs before pri-
thetic or non-caring," she said. vate profits unconditionally."
"They read about chameleon_
Carter and President Ford, and
realize there is no difference
between the two."
FAIRBANKS, Alaska (A') - There was one armed robbery
The governor of Alaska is send- arrest in Fairbanks in 1973. That
ing an emergency force of figure went to nine in 1974 and
judges, prosecutors and public 24 in 1975. There were 12 armed
defenders into this trans-Alaska robbery arrests in the first eight
pipeline boom town to crack months this year.
down on prostitution, mugging ARRESTS FOR aggravated
and robbery. assault went from 24 in 1973 to
Gov. Jay Hammond also vol- 41 in 1974 and to 52 in 1975.
unteered state troopers to pa- There have been 37 such arrests
trol the streets, but city officials so far this year. Prostitution ar-
turned that offer down. rests have jumped from one in
%J %-/OL xxxx
"Of course, one smiles better
DIST. ATTY. Harry Davis
said he has more than a dozen
felony trials scheduled this
"The courts are falling behind
and there is a risk that crim-
inal defendants might go free,
simply because of a lack of re-
sources to try them," Hammond
said Thursday night in a tele-
To help with the court jam,
Hammond said he obtained a
commitment from Chief Justice
Robert Boochever of the Alaska
Supreme Court to move addi-
tional Superior Court judges in-
to Fairbanks. The exact number
of new judges has not been de-
In addition, Hammond said he
has directed Atty. Gen. Avrum
Gross to assign at least two ad-
ditional prosecutors and two
extra public defenders to the
(Continued from Page 1)
agency andsappeal those rulings
if they disagreed with them
before the scheduled debates.
The first of the three debates
between the two men, which are
being staged under the auspices
of the League of Women Voters,
is set for next Thursday.
Federal law exempts debates
between presidential candidates
from the fairness and equal time
provisions, and the U.S. Circuit
Court for the District of Colum-
bia has ruled that ths permits
debates limited only to "major
candidates" in a political cam-
ROBINSON said, "The League
has a right to arrange a debate
and pick out any two candidates'
they want, and common sense
told us they were going to pick
and one has a little difficulty"
"A cost of living clause in all coordinating his extremities, HAMMOND said Thursday he
labor contracts makes a lot but that's all," she added. (efi took the steps because of advice
more sense than a WIN button," "from people in the Fairbanks1
she said. REID CONSIDERS THE So- " area that the situation on the
Reid came down hard on both cialist Workers Party a viable ': P I istreets has become serious, if
the Democratic and Republican alternative for blacks, women, 11 '3 C not outright dangerous."
candidates, calling their re- and workers who, she thinks, Street crime has increased in
spective policy statements "two have fared the worst under the * Fairbanks since the influx of,
sides of the same coin." capitalist system. pipeline workers began two1
Reid loudly declared: years ago. It has mushroomed
SHE NOTED THAT 70 million "We want to reach those mil- (Continued from Page 1) again this summer as the proj-
Americans will not bother to go lions of Americans who are A STATEMENT released by ect near s completion and wo.r-
to the polls in November, and turned off, discouraged and de- the League yesterday said: banks is the only major com
attributed this to a widespread moralized, and let them know "Democracy means, in addition munity on the pipeline route I
emorac mensin ddiionthrough central Alaska. The
to voting, insuring equal rights through cerl Alaska. The
for all points of view. Just as pipeline is scheduled to be com-I
pleted next year.
the right to an equal, integrated Ple Cef y ard
Police Chief Richard Wolf said
0"AFTER HQURS l education cannot be voted up the city's crime problem re-
or down in Boston, Louisville or sulted from free-spending pipe-
Little Rock, the right of a Com- line workers, a reluctance by
program mor 5-u1 yr olds !unist candidate to equal ac- the city to raise the taxes to
Ihire more police, inadequate
CLONLARA bus picks your child up at cess cannot be put up to a vote. laws, lenient judges and the
It is a fundamental democratic "old last frontier syndrome of
local pubic schools daily. right which must be ensured if"Fairbanks.
He/she enjoys Robby & Hamburghs ",racy is to mean any d unksoalways h e
y sp r school program ''" lwas ad h e
until you arrive anywhere between When the band was asked to Avenue, Wf said. "But the
3:15 and 5:30 p.m. daily. vote Thursday night, only six influx of people from the pipe-
a' line just caused everything to
VERY REASONABLE RATES members signified that they I explode.
wished to play for Hall. Without "Nobody knew what the im-
C on a rQ Child Ca re enough instrumentalists for pro- pact was going to be and all of
per orchestration, it was impos- us just sat here with our heads,
769-4511 sible for any band members to on our shoulders until it got
appear. unreasonable," Wolf said.
1973 to seven in 1974 to 82 in
1975 and to 69 so far this year.
Arrests for theft and disorder-
ly conduct have likewise in-
creased. And for the first timeE
in anybody's memory, Fair-
banks has five unsolved killings.
Hammond said a lack of police'
has compounded the crime prob-
lem. The population of Fair-
banks increased from about'
13,000 in 1960 to nearly 37,000'
now, but the number of city
patrolmen has .remained steady.
There are fewer than 20 of
said he found no cir-
which would have
"The Congress has determined
that insofar as the Federal Elec-
tion Campaign Act, it said what
the remedies are" for violations,
Robinson said. "There is no
reason apparent to this court
for application not to have been
made (to the FEC). The same
is true with respect to the Fed-
eral Communications Commis-
League President Ruth Clusen
said her group was "delighted
with the district court's ruling.
As Judge Robinson stated, these
debates are truly in the public
MAMARONECK, N.Y. (AP)-
Enzymes, the tiny protein mole-
'cules which speed up chemical
reactions, are found in all liv-
ing organisms. They are essen-
tial to virtually all vital bodily
processes in human beings, such
as the digestion of food.
As an example, doctors have
found that before milk and milk
products can be properly digest-
ed - absorbed by our bodies
and used as fuel - lactose, a
large sugar molecule found in
milk, must be broken down and
converted to smaller molecules.
This is accomplished by an en-
zyme called lactase which is
found in the cells lining the
Spec il next week
11 A.M.-5 P.M.
CBS to boycott debates?
WASHINGTON (P) - CBS is considering
boycotting the planned televised debates be-
tween President Ford and Jimmy Carter un-
less some changes are made in the ground
rules set forth by the sponsoring League of
Women Voters, a network official said yes-
Richard Salant, president of CBS News,
said the network objects to three stipula-
0 Having to submit the names of reporters
who will ask questions of the two presiden-
tial candidates before the questions are an-
9 Having to use a single, pooled camera
feed instead of each of the networks being
allowed to operate its own cameras.
* A stipulation that the audience not be
shown on camera.
Bill Sheehan, president of ABC News, said
through a spokesman that network would
carry the debates.
Richard Wald, president of NBC News,
said, "There is no question that the debates
are major news events, and we want to cover
them. What weare discussing are the de-
tails of that coverage."
Representatives of the networks were
scheduled to meet today with officials of the
League of Women Voters in Washington to
discuss the details. The first debate is
scheduled Sept. 23 in Philadelphia.
(clip Cordova's wings)
0 REGULAR. BIG. TALL
clothes for men
ANN ARBOR CLOTHING
211 S. Main
TICE'S PARTY STORE
340 So. State
"Open soon after today's slaughter!!"
ARBOR INSTANT PRINTING'
214 S. Fourth Ave.
8:30-5:30 Weekdays, 9-12 Saturdays
State at Liberty-663-5796
THE STORE FOR LEVI'S
BROWN JUG RESTAURANT
1204 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
the meeting place
THE FOOD MARTS
103 Washtenow P1. (hospital area)
1123 South University (campus village)
full lines of groceries and party goods
TICE'S MEN'S SHOPS
1111 S. UNIVERSITY
Levi's headquarters on the campus
(coming soon to Maple Village)
SUGAR BIN BAKERY
Liberty at Main-761-7532
Sun.-Thur. 6 a.m.-12:30 a.m., Fri. & Sat. 6 a.m.-2:30 a.m.
cookies, decorated cakes, donuts,
ice cream, sandwiches
EAT 'EM UP BLUE!
E. F. HUTTON
115 E. Liberty-769-7300
322 S. State-662-6594
Open Football Saturdays 9-6
"THE BEST GREEK FOOD IN TOWN!"
corner of Main and Liberty-994-1012
open every day 'till midnight
ON SOUTH UNIVERSITY
CAMELET BROTHERS CO.
1119 S. University Ave.
U ofM BOXING CLUB
I.M. Bldg. in the Boxing Room
"STICK IT TO 'EM BO!!"
207 E. Liberty-663-8611
Largest selection of Levi's in town!
601 S. Forest-995-1818
A party store and much, much more!
ADIDAS: The Athlete's Shop
309 S. State-995-1717
421 E. Liberty
ULRICH'S BOOKS, Inc.
549 E. University-662-3201
Open today until 6:00
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