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January 20, 1976 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-01-20

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Page Eight

HE MICHIGAN DAILY

I uesday, January 2U, 19 i b

T'c~ge Eight tHE MICHIGAN DAILY 1 uesday, January LU, P9I~

_ Y

EG3AD YOUR CAR'S LIFE 1 IN DANGER!!_
WILL Ir BE SA'VED OR WILL X w$I PREVAIL?
a-+- LI2ERTY CAS VAR --
TO TH4ERESCUE WITH*- HEATED FLOOR5
S~OAP, RINSE, WAX
HtCI4 HPRES SURE S
OPEN 24 HOuRS SELF-SERVE K
318 W. LIBERTY _(JUST WEST OF R.R. TRACKS?

Without enzymes nothing!
would grow - there would be'
no food, or grass, or trees.
Without enzymes, the activity
in every living cell would stop.
Without enzymes we wouldn't
be able to digest food. And en-
zymes, working as catalysts,
aren't just efficient - they're
fast, too. In fact, one single en-
zyme may change more than
100,000 mompounds in one sec-
ond.

Have a flair for
artistic writinq?
If you are interest-
ed in reviewing
poetry, and music
or writing feature
stories a b o u t the
drama, dance, film
arts: Contact Arts
Editor, c/o The
Michigan Daily.
i

Tenants reject settlement

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It Pays to Advertise
in The Michigan Daily"

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$3.00

2 shows
8 & 10:30 p.m.

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Why not join the DAILY ?
THE DAILY IS A GREAT PLACE TO:
* meet other good people
* drink 5c Cokes
* learn the operations of a newspaper
write stories
0 see your name in print
9 earn a little money
Come on down to 420 Maynard anytime and
join the business, news, sports or photography
staffs!
SPEPARE FOR: .** . ..9 . @*sese ee
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By JAY LEVIN}
In a show of strength, 541
striking Sunrise Management
tenants last night overwhelm-I
ingly rejected a settlement
package that would have endedj
a two-month old rent strike.
In a 44-10 vote, tenants said
the proposal neglected many
specific issues, and called the,
proposed eight per cent rent cutI
too little.I
"IF THE landlords don't
come up with a good deal, the
strike will go on and we'll get
stronger," said Robert Miller, a
member of the Ann Arbor Ten-
ants Union (AATU) steering
committee.
The rejected package, for-
mulated last week by negotia-
tors for AATU and Sunrise,
would have granted the tenants
-an eight per cent rent re-
duction, effective immediately;
-complete, certified compli-
ance with the city's housing
code by September 1 for all
Sunrise rental units;
-no retaliation against the
strikers ;
-the right to bill the landlord
for repairs if the company fail-
ed to meet complaints within
48 hours,

-and numerous specific re- In last night's closed meet-
pairs to various Sunrise build- ing, the tenants and AATU
ings where strikers are com- formed a new committee to out-
plaining of maintenance and line stronger demands.
security problems. According to AATU, five addi-
tional Sunrise tenants have
MILLER said the AATU will pledged to join the group of
seek "as much as we can get" about 100 who are already on
in a rent reduction and did not ! strike.
offer a figure that would be
satisfactory. THE STRIKERS will placeE
"They (the tenants) have their February rents in a court-
been so humiliated and discour- administered escrow f u n d
aged by the treatment they've which already contains aboutI
received, they won't be satis- $15,000 in withheld rent, AATU
fied unless they receive more spokespersons said.
compensation," he added. At the meeting, strikers re-
Last Thursday, a meeting of portedly said specific problems
30 striking tenants voted down not touched by the rejected
the same package defeated last package include lack of heat,
night, but AATU leaders sought lack of showers, and non-func-
a second meeting to secure a tioning toilets.
larger vote.

THE STRIKE against Sun-
rise, formerly Trony Associates,
began, in November to protest
what the tenants call deplorable
maintenance and security mea-
sures.

CORRECTION
-The Daily incorrectly reported
Sundas in an article on the gay
studies course that the Course
Mart subcommittee requested
the words "lesbian and gay" be
in smaller type on a leaflet.
However, according to Teach-
ing Assistant Dan Tsang, co-
ordinator of the course, it was
Associate Dean Jean Carduner
of the LSA Curriculum Commit-
tee who refused to approve a
leaflet advertising the course,
unless the words "lesbian and
gay" were in smaller -type.
j Carduner, contacted yester-
day, said he had no recollection
of specifically requesting the
words be less prominent on the
leaflet. He was more concerned
that the political aspect behind
the gay liberation movement be
emphasized rather than sexual
preference in particular.

DAVID BROMBERG.
A benefit for
the ARK
[Doors open at 7:30]
1421 H ILLST. 761-1451

Secret
Service
drawing

Ford, proposes big,
tax cu'tfor July 1
(Continued from Page 1)
AMONG HIS specific proposals:
" A change in federal' tax laws to encourage plant expension
and equipment purchases, concentrating "this job creation tax
incentive, in areas where unemployment now exceeds 7 percent.
He did not spell out the terms of the legislation, but it clearly
would involve an increase in the investment tax credit. The
national unemployment rate is 8.3 per cent.

1

Dr. Paul C. Uslan
OPTOMETRIST
Full Contact Lens Service
Visual Examinations
548 CHURCH ST.
663-2476

I

m

11

Ii

"
?givuufI-s1Housing assistance for 500,000 families, to spur construc-
®.VIII ny17tion and help low and moderate income families. There were no
details of that plan in the Ford- address.
WASHINGTON (AM - En-
tangled in a confusing web of 0 A limited national health insurance plan, to guarantee
coincidences, the Secret Serv- that nobody over 65 years of age will have to pay more than
ice is coming under public scrut- $750 a year for medical care.
mny for the first time in nearly
12 yfears. f An increase in social security taxes of six-tenth of 1 per
cent, half to be paid by workers and half by employers. The
The agency, best known for total would be $4.2 billion.
its assignment -of protecting the
life of the President of the Unit- ! A "Broadened Stock Ownership Plan" under which low
ed States, has never come un- and middle income workers would invest for at least seven years
der stringent congressional in- in mutual funds or common stocks, with contributions to be de-
vestigation. ductible from taxable income and the proceeds to be taxed only
AND SINCE the Warren Com- when withdrawn from the plan.
mission looked at the work of
the Secret Service when it in- FORD SAID he could not recommend major welfare pro-
vestigated the 1963 assassination gram changes "while we are still recovering from a recession."
of President John Kennedy, no And he said the nation "cannot realistically afford federally dic-
government body has taken a
careful look at the agency. tated national health insurance , .. "
But on Tuesday, a Senate sub- In discussing what he sees as the need for a belt-tightening
committee whose duties include federal budget, Ford said:
appropriating funds for the Post-
al Service the Treasury and "By holding down the growth of federal spending, we can
"general government," will be- afford additional tax cuts and return to the people who pay
gin an investigation to find out taxes more decision-making power over their own lives."
how the Secret Service can be
made more effective. The tax cut he has in mind for individuals, he said, would
Propelled by two attempts to reduce by $227 the taxes paid for a family of four making
assassinate President Ford with- $15,000 a year.
in 17 days, the subcommittee "Hard-working Americans caught in the middle can really
members plan to hear from use that kind of extra cash," Ford said.

African leaders
seek Angola peace

~

ment - MPLA - and the pro-
Western National Union :- UNI-
TA.
The plan, however, would ex-
clude UNITA'S current ally,
the National Front - FNLA-
which has suffered serious mili-
tary setbacks in northern An-
gola.
FIGHTING continued in the
southwest African country, with
UNITA, forces planning a two-
pronged offensive in the north
and south, according to field
reports reaching neighboring
Zambia.
UNITA sources said the
movement is planning to airlift
several battalions numbering
oyer 2,000 men to northern An-
gola to aid the FNLA which
has been mauled by Cuban
troops leading MPLA forces.
The MPLA at present con-
trols a broad strip across the
center of the country, divid-
ing the two Western-supported
movements.
TAKING part in the effort to
form a coalition are the 22 Af-
rican states which at the re-
cent meeting of the Organiza-
tion of African Unity opposed
recognition of the Soviet and
Cuban - backed MPLA as the
sole representative government
of the former Portuguese terri-
tory.
Zambian sources say the plan
to make UNITA's leader, Jonas
Savimbi, the No. 2 man in the
coalition government led by the
MPLA'S Agostino- Neto, would
m'eet the demands of Africa's
more militant states which have
already extended diplomatic
recognition to the MPLA.
Such an agreement could be
what Kissinger had in mind
when he recently told African
diplomats in Washington he be-
lieved the conflict would be
over within a month.
CUBA NOW has an estimated
9,000 troons in Angola support-
ing the MPLA while South Afri-
ca has an estimated 4,000 troops
bolstering UNITA, which is
s'nnlied with U.S. arms. Some

S--- - I

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