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October 05, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-10-05

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Paqe Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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CHANGE ANGERS CITIZENS:
Bus depot relocated

Tuesday, October 5, 1976
High court clears
way for executions

By MXIKE NORTON
A dozen angry Washington
Street residents and merchants
appeared at last night's City
Council meeting to protest the
relocation of a city bus trans-
fer point to their neighborhood
- and their complaints almost
immediately sparked a lively
debate among Council mem-
bers.
The citizens charged the Ann
Arbor Transportation Authority
(AATA) with "ramming" the
site plan through Council with-
out considering environmental

factors or consulting with
residents.
AATA MOVED the trai
point from its former Fo
Ave. location to a one-b
stretch of Washington bete
State and Division last w
end. Without warning, the
dents complained, the area
flooded with would-be busI
engers.
A pair of area clergyi
Rev. Donald Strobe ofI
United Methodist Church
Rev. 0. Carrol Arnold ofI
Baptist Church, complained
Dial aRidP ban d ztirt

area, "WHAT YOU'RE asking us
arfe to do is to providethe city
nsfer with a bus terminal," said Ar-
urth nold, who warned Council that

i

301 E LIBERTY

668-6320

I

ai-a-zU e vans o Structe
fic in their parking lots
used the lots themselves.
Strobe also reproached
city for taking away sev
parking spaces in front of
church to make room for
transfer point.
We Ask the
Right
Questions
UL Stylists
AT THE
UNION

lock people waiting for buses would WASHINGTON (A') - The executions in the Georgia, Flor-' 0 Agreed to hear appeals by
ween need warm shelter and rest- Supreme Court yesterday clear-' ida and Texas cases. the Justice Department from
veek- rooms when cold weather ar- ed the way for the resumption ; There are 79 prisoners on two lower court rulings restrict-
resi- rived, and expressed his con- of executions for murder and death row in Florida, 48 in aing the power of government
was cern that such people might agreed to decide whether the Texas and more than 50 in agents to search for evidence
pass- avail themselves of his church's death penalty is constitutional Georgia. in drug cases. The lower courts
property. for rape. Florida Deputy Atty. Gen. i held that warrnats were need-
men, lAn apartment resident told The justices refused to recon- I James Whisenand said it would ed to open suspicious envelopes
First Council that people had been sider their decisions of last be at least six months before passi g through customs or a
and staring into her windows. She July 2 upholding the death pen- any executions could be held footlocker to which agents had
First I also complained of the smell alty laws of Florida, Georgia, in that state. Texas Atty. Gen. been led by a marijuana-snif-
that and noise of the buses, and and Texas, and ruling that in John Hill said it could be as fng dog.
traf- made reference to "undesirable general the death penalty is long as two years before execu-
and things" going on in nearby not a constitutionally prohibit- tions are resumed there. In
bushes - but would not elab- ed punishment for murederers. Georgia, the sentencing courts i
the' orate. will either reset execution dates O m e
feral Only one member of the audi-' IN THE SAME order, they set or stay the sentence, depending /
his ence rose to defend the new aside a stay issued July 22 by on the individual case.
the location. "Wherever you put Justice Lewis Powell Jr., which The last execution in the Unit-
something like this," he said had held up executions while ed States took place in 1967 in d Q O ilS
"somebody's going to complain the request for reconsideration Colorado.
about it." was being weighed. In other actions, the court:
AFTER LSTENINGto the In a seprate action, thae court L ~7 ~~ L~
group Mayor Albert Wheeler agreed to hear an appeal by a 'r Agreed to review an Ari-
recommended that AATA offi Georgia rapist in an effort to zona Supreme Court decision
cials meet with them to work settle a question which it left upholding state rules, similar to
undecided in its July 2 opinion: those in most states, whichpr
out a solution to the problem.. is the death penalty an uncon-a hibit lawyers from advertising . 0 l e g
By the end of the session, stitutionally cruel and unusual their fees and services.
was still unclear. punishment for a rape in which 0 Agreed to review a Mary- continued from Page]1)
Council tabled discussion of no human life is taken? lnda law requiring independent
a controversial front lawn park- In New York, a spokesperson political candidates to file sup- ally than planning for it,"
ing measure and an amended for the Legal Defense Fund porting signatures eight months F. eg
Housing Inspection Ordinance;(said the fund would bring new'in advance to qualify for the scattered history of the affirma-
the two issues will be taken I legal actions in lower federal ballot in presidential electoins comaction office and the two
up at their Oct. 18th meeting. courts in an effort to prevent years.
_______________ i,,h.. T f Cf... mar=. - , U

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en1t irst arrived at the
University in 1968 a faculty re-
port was waiting for me, which
recommended that I bring a
minority person into my office.
Dr. William Cash was appoint-
ed to deal with minority affairs,
which later developed into the
Commission for Minority Af-
fairs."
Then, the President continu-
ed, the new emphasis on wom-
en's problems led him to sug-
gest a commission for women
and his assistant at that time,
Barbara Newell became the
first chairwoman. Soon after, a
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW) sex discrimination in-
vestigation prompted the Uni-
versity to form the affirmative
action office.
"WHEN THE first organiza-
tions were formed five or six
years ago. the needs of women
ns well as the purpose of the
Cornmmision were onite differ-
nt." Raker said. "There are
thins we can do toaether. It
makes more sense that we'd
work together, function under
the same umbrella and coordi-
nate our efforts."
"I think it's about time for a
re-evaluation of the affirmative
action office and the commis-
sions," Commission for Women
Assistant Chairwoman Barbara
Murphy stated. "It would be a
very useful thing to have the
committee make recommenda-
tions. I don't think it's an at-
tempt to undermine affirmative
action - I think it's an attempt
to make it more effective."

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