100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 04, 1975 - Image 25

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I

I

7t. '-r-,~ 1Q~I I UE 3 .' ;;J '.;mhs ILr 4 -1,91

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Fifteer

I

J

1 nur5a0y, aePteFTIUcf ,

i,

Wheeler new mayor

r--

PV is still undecided
(Continued from Page 3) have put restrictions on the introduce the legislation for
paign promises- no different city's money-hungry slumlords. consideration, not to mention
from their Republican colleagues The proposal was defeated by a forming a citizen's committee
-but more frightening because 2 to 1 margin, and'the Demo- to study the ramifications of
they campaigned as a party crats vowed to enact a rent con- such a law.
that woulad llow throuh otrol ordinance if the proposal
that would follow through rn failed. It failed indeed, and to PERHAPS the presence of a
their statements made before the shock and dismay of many, party majority on Council will
the eleDtion.-there is no rent ordinance on make the difference - next
A case in paint is the Demo-thbok April will see another election'
crats' unwillingness to support the books.t A will snoter elet
the HRP rent control amend- As of press time, they (the that will undoubtedly be a heat
ment, a proposal that wouldt Democrats) have failed to even edo tha chewno rsindi-
ctdthat she will not run for.
re-election which means that
the HRP as a significant politi-
Cit ' lacks A rr calforcehin the city may van-
ti,,/IIIj ish with her.
This becomes evident when
" one examines the April election
patterns. Kozachenko is a Sec-
f registrat ond.Ward Councilwoman from
the strongest HRP ward in the
(Continued from Page ii) the term of office of such deputy entire city. The election saw
registrars." Frank Schoichet, a long-time
"door-to-door registration would However, the proposition HRP activist, run against in-
be abused by the HRP." Also, clearly stated that deputy reg- cumbent Democrat Carol Jones,
Ron Trowbridge, the successful istrars' terms "extend until the with Schoichet losing by a whop-
GOP Fourth Ward council hope- voter registration closing date ping 2 to 1 margin. This is par-
ful, contended that a political of an election." Kelley also de- ticularly surprising in that no
party could "get in line for the clared that the ballot issue vio- Democrat has won n selected
entire 660 registrar appoint- lated a state statute which says, precincts of that Ward since the
ments and then only register "Deputy registrars shall possess conception of HRP.
voters sympathetic to their par- only the authority conferredkup-
ty. onthe b th . .clerks." IN ESSENCE, the direction
ty " on them byth ... ers that Council has taken on in the
Kelley's opinion stated, "The Kelley somehow believed the past few months, and will prob-
immense task confronting the voter proposal illegally gave ably take on in the near future
clerk in preparing a registration authority to deputies which habedy tan hgear futre
list from over 600 deputy regis- could not be restricted by the has been shoddy and highly po-.
trars does not further the ob- clerk, di with o ral leat'rshipd
ject of the registrar law which .But, the proposal merely di- Whether Council will transcend
is to prevent fraudulent voting." rected the clerk's powers and political partisanship rghly unlikely.
The attorney general also said specifically gave the clerk hir- Only time will tell i
the issue was illegal because, ing and firing priority over
"It has no provision for ending deputies.
Voters kill day care ,LOCAL MOTION, a

community controlled fund-raising coopera-

Daily Photo by KEN FINK
Eggravated assault
THIS CONTESTANT was a player in the Hash Bash egg toss contest. He almost made it,
but in the end he was caught with egg on his face.
Nativ e A eriCanM groUp holdsigil

(Continued from Page 11) to be fully funded in Ann Arbor,
about $3.4 million would be
with some 1,000 day care spaces needed.
available - most of which are HRP council candidates sol-
filled. idly backed the ballot issue,
According to HRP, about 3,400 while Democrats were split on
young people' under six- over' the proposal, and Republicans!
a third of those in Ann Arbor - solidly opposed.
have working mothers. It costsr
about $1,000 per year to place ' THE GOP stated that the day
a child in a day care center, a care issue would have made
city study reported. the city budget less flexible and
Therefore, using the city's and the amendment would therefore,
HRP's figures, if day care were be a poor precedent to set.

tine for local humane service organizations, recycles community
money back into community services, such as child care, health
care, and legal services. With the help of participating businesses,
LOCAL MOTION collects a voluntary 2% community sales tax.
You, as an Ann Arbor resident, get back what you put in by hav-
ing free and low-cost human services at your disposal. So, help
us-and yourself-by contributing your 2% whenever you see a
LOCAL MOTION cannister. It all comes back-to you!t
LOCAL MOTION is CHANGE, not CHARITY.

(Continued from Page 1) conflict between the University member, said, "The University
later declared unsafe and made- and the Native American stu- teaches a lot of useless things.qes
tht e eeds osfe ad cutual dents. It doesn't teach how to survive.1 1
center. rtnd fa ur NASA addressed the May Re- The University is a part of the
.gents meeting asking for the cul- white culture."
"IF THE house on Wilmistural center, increased admis- "White man has no tribal his-
not available, we want another sions and increased financial as- tory, you learn everything out
houst shisab d.hew niather sistance for Native American of books. You feel no closeness thI.w r AAwsuwlln oratu-suet.7ihteerh otNtv
NAsA, wsh unwillin toe "dateun students. with the earth. Most Native
til Fall, 1976, when space in Ox- Americans feel despair over (continued from Page 1)
ford Housing would be available. CURRENTLY there are only what has happened to the earth.
"Wed eal withd te present. 40 Native American students at- You have separated yourself THE NEW meal rebate restrictions amply reflect this stance.
Ou r people are in need now tending the University. NASA from nature. You feel that you Students requesting meal rebates for reasons of conscience will
Smith sard. points out that this percentage is are better than animals," she be required to submit evidence of their beliefs from a "rcog-
The Native Americans, who only one-tenth of the numbers concluded.. nized" spiritual leader along with an alternative diet plan.
had worked within the Univer- of students from India. In addi- Another protestor, Mike Dash- As for the avant-garde vegetarian - fake or real - Feld-
sity's system prior to the dem- tion, through last year, Native er added, "I have sisters and kamp commented, "I don't think we're about ready to accept
onstration, indicated they were Americans suffered a 75 per cousins who would never think the individual faiths," and indicated that he expected the num-
tired of delays and said their cent drop-out rate. of coming here (to the Univer- ber of approved rebates to drop from over 400 last year to less
problems were immediate and V ie y- ranother NASAsity)than 100 this fall.
could not wait until next year. In years past, the 70 per cent board rebate option has pro-
vided a reasonably easy out to students who, unwilling to put
VICEfPRESrDNTl- StU -'their digestive tracts in the hands of the University, chose to buy

{
I

I

dent Services, Henry johnson'i
met with the group inside the
teepee for nearly two hours in a
vain compromise attempt.
Following the meeting, he
said, "We have agreed to fur-
ther discussion," but declined to
elaborate.
Though the demonstrators
were within yards of his door,

4
i 9
1

Iwo / %. / 1 .

and cook the food themselves.

draws proet

(Continued from Page 3)
the situation might never havei
occurred."

l
1
i

Fleming declined to meet with But later in the same conver-1
them, but scheduled a meeting sation, Feldkamp denied that he
for the following day. had even failed to inform the
students. "They were informed,"
EXPRESSING his annoyance he insisted, "but they didn't
at NASA's refusal to contmnue want to believe it. Information
following administration proce- came out in the housing bul-
dure, Fleming said, "I don't. letins, and any student who did
really know what they want at an analysis of the situation could
this point. They spoke before the have foreseen it."
Regents and we prepared a full
response. We have not heard HOWEVER, students and staff
any reply." connected with Housing could
The cultural center issue is not recall any mention of the
only one of several sources of potential problem in the hous-
ing bulletins which are distrib-I
tited to the resident staff of each
Locals crac dormitory - then posted.
Dan Berland, president of the
f_ d stttden-run University Housing
chess recordj Uiesy
(Continued from Page 7)
morehour andsIdmay haveI
caught up," he said. * A II$6.98 IP
While both players were con-
fident in their success, Bob was
concerned about the possibility
of "aftershock".
"WE'LL PROBABLY wake up
with chess in our heads and
walk around seeing knights and
queens moving for the next
week," he predicted. He ex-
pected to be dropping chess
pieces by the end of the mara-,
thon.
,Feldman, who was a senior
majoring in philosophy, entered
the chess world at the age of six
and played in his first tourna-
ment at fourteen.
Beinish, on the other hand,
jumped on the chess bandwagon
with inany other Americans dur-
ing the Fisher-Spassky battle

Council (UHC) said- Feldkamp
had given UHC only a week and
a half's warning of the short-
age. "Basically he held out the
information (of the shortage) to,
us and said, "Here, you kill
them by whatever method of
hanging you think is best."
And the Council suggested a
lottery.
With Regents swamped by'
phone calls and telegrams from
angry parents of the leftover
students, Feldkamp was in-,
structed in April to find housing{
for the students who, a month
later. were still looking for a
place to stay in fa41.
Feldkamp responded by con-I
verting some of the dorms' old
doubles to triples and refurbish-
ing guest rooms and linen clos-
ets for the use of approximately
100 students.

*I
*I
atu s Creation5
PLANT SPECIALISTS.
WELCOMES YOU TO
ANN ARBOR!
20% OFF ALL PLANTS
(WITH AD)
Here's Your Chance to Put a "Little
Green" in Your Apt. or Dorm!
GIFTWARE, TOO!

994-4052

518 E. WILLIAM
(across from Tower Plaza)

r O)A earCG
Favorite Jeans
at oteat
ILEVISV DENIM BELLS
More length, morewais, . than anyod. You Ib
more hard to find sizes ,- surprised. Top them off with
mshortsmore longs... ,. a Levi's belt with metal
moreLev s den bell embossed buckle
Jeans, $14.50
BELT, $10.00
1p1
IY
r f *

p - - _____

.$3.99 * Finest selection of T-SHIRTS in Ann Arbor
.
__ 0

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan