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January 16, 1976 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-01-16

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

Pope Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, January 16, 1975

,1 t l 1

ATTENTION CB'ers
Order the CB Book
Coast to coast lingo
Nationally distributed
Send $2.00 check or
money order:
"THE BOOK" CO.
P.O. Box 14
Stillwater, OK 74074

Piano
Recital
BY
Ms. Margaret A. Kapas
Mozart-Chopin-Liszt
3:30 P.M.
Sunday, Jan. 18
Hillel Foundation
1429 HILL ST.

Fee hike proposed SGC passes two

(Continued from Page 1)
they see.how the plan for this
term's funding works out.
THIS NEW plan, approved forI
this term only by the Regents
at their December meeting, is
an attempt to make it easier
to get a refund of the $1.50
PIRGIM donation.
While last term's plan re-
quired that students go over
to the Student Activities Build-
ing to get a refund, under the
new plan, students will onlyJ

have to return a form with ev-
ery tuition bill.
Alan Barak, a member of
both PIRGIM and the commit-
tee, asked the Regents to be3
"prudent in this affair.
"Don't made a rash deci-
sion," he pleaded. "Wait untilj
we see how things work this
term, before you make a deci-
sion about next term."
THE REGENTS will vote on
the committee's recommenda-
tions at tomorrow's executive
session.

code amend ents
By LOIS JOSIMOVICH "The U-iversity has done an
Student Government Council e:nbarrassingly p o o r job to
voted last night to adopt two remedy the housing crisis in
amendments to its Compiled Ann Arbor," according to a
Code as operating procedures Council statement to be placed
for the newly called Constitu- in local newspapers.
tional Convention (ConCon). The statement went on to
The first amendment states urge student support of the
that the convention must have Vrike. in which Sunrise tenants
a membership of at least 25 are withholding their rents to
delegates. The second provision p r o t e s t allegedly inadequate
mandates a quorum of two maintenance and security in
thirds of the voting membership their buildings.

U

Decorate with the sophi:ticated artistry of tribal cultures

Rent strike goes on

o.
0

TEXTILE ART from three continents.
ORIGINAL JEWELRY DESIGNS in imported
beads & silver.

I- _ - - --- -- - __

baobab

Eastern Michigan University
OFFICE OF STUDENT LIFE
PRESENTS
Les McCann
Jan. 22nd-8 p.m.
Pease Auditorium
Advanced Tickets $4.00
at the door $5.00
THERE WILL BE NO SMOKING OR BEVERAGES ALLOWED
TICKETS ON SALE AT:
McKENNY UNION (EMU)
RECORD LAND (Briarwood)
WHERE HOUSE RECORDS on Cross in Ypsi

FOLK ART
123 W. WASHINGTON

GALLERY
662-3681

11

11

it

MEN'S FASHION CLOTHING
MidWinter Savings on
SLACKS
Buy I pair, SAVE 30%
Bud 2 pair, SAVE 40%
Buy 3 pair, SAVE 50%
SWEATERS

(Continued from Page 1)
believed to be inadequate main-'
tenance and security measures.
Several proposals the tenants
will discuss again next Monday
include: ,
" An eight per cent rent re-
duction, in the form of a refund
of 96 per cent of one month!
rent for striking tenants;
* A guarantee that all Sun-
rise buildings will have updated
and valid certificates of com-
pliance to building code regula-
tions by Sept. 1, 1976;
® A promise that tenants
may call in an outside contrac-
tor and have the cost of re-
pairs deducted from their rent
if management does not re-
spond to non - crucial re-
pairs within 48 hours;
*Privacy proposals such as
tenant control over when the
landlord can do maintenance
work and show the units to per-
spective renters; and
! Security measures such as
exterior locks and sufficienta
' l
Q DANCE
O to the
LATIN HOTMUSIC
of
OMELODIOSO
fi
at the o
APPEARING THIS
AND EVERY r
THURS., FR I.,SAT.
314 S. Fourth Ave.
(Across from the new
Federal Bldg.) _

lighting
When the 8 per cent reduc-
tion was discussed at the meet-
ing, AATU organizer Steve
Downes said "some people
laughed, others said it wasn't
enough." Suggestions of reduc-
tions amounting to at least 1S
per cent were mentioned as
possible tenant demands, ac-
cording to the AATU.
MILLER echoed the tenants'
sentiments that the proposals
to keep the buildings up to city
code are "not more than guar-
anteed by law" and that "Trony
has not met the demands of
the tenants."
Before last night's meeting,
Black refused any comment in
fear of "prejudicing the nego-
Dave Lopes of the Los An-
geles Dodgers paced the Na-
tional League in stolen bases in
1975 with 77, nine more than
Joe Morgan of Cincinnati and
21 more than Lou Brock of St.
Louis.

beoeany usiness can be
transacted.
THE CONVENTION, tenta-
tively scheduled to convene next
Wednesday, w i 11 attempt to,
overhaul the present student
gOvernp'ent constitution.
SGC President Debra Good-
man struck down a motion to
amend the Constitution Conven-
tion Plan to resolve a technical
conflict between that document.
and Robert's Rules of Order,
under which council business is
generally conducted.
Council member Irving Free
man successfully argued that
under SGC's constitution any
changes in the ConCon plan
would have to be approved in
a campus-wide referendum.
AMENDMENTS to the Com-
niled Code, however, do not
have to be approved by the stu-
dents before going into effect.
But Freeman attacked the two
passed last night as "absurd"
and claimed David Mitchell,
their sponsor, was trying to
"run ConCon."
In further action, the Council
voiced its support of the strike
carried on by the Ann Arbor
Tenants Union against the Sun-
rise Management Co.

i
IOUSE
'kie p ca~l 5L~erit foan air
21$ ft. diioq 4
a'u arbor , di an '18108-teephoe 6650606
-a center for contemporary spiritual expression and
InuirV at the Unive.rsity of Michigan.
SPONSORING IN THE WINTER TERM, 1976 MAJOR
PROGRAMS IN THESE AREAS:
MINISTRY FOR EPISCOPAL STUDENTS
Counseling on personal and spiritual matters. Sunday.
Liturgy each week at Noon followed by the common
meal and fellowship.
STUDIES ON CARL JUNG
On-going Jung study group bi-weekly. Workshops,
films and other events scheduled over the term.
H EAL ING
Monthly discussions on the connections among the
healin of body, mind, soul, and community.
THE CATHOLIC WORKER
Focusing on the ideas and lifestyles of the Catholic
Worker Movement and the writings of Dorothy Day and
Peter Maurin. "Clarification of Thought" discussions
periodically.
GAYNESS AND SPIRITUALITY1
Weekly conversations among people of all spirituals
paths who relate positively to gavness-Each Sunday at
3:00 p.m.
BREAD FOR LIFE
Proorams scheduled over the term to keep the world
food crisis in mind and to formulate a personal response
to our abundance in the face of mass starvation.
IMAGES OF THE HOLY
A seres of original cultural events designed to give a
musical, dramatic and artistic voice to the spirit.
THE SEED PLOT
A scattering of brief courses in the Free University
tradition, to plant ideas in the cracks of your educa-
tion and designed to germinate in your future. Scheduled
ove heWntrTerm.
MORE IDEAS ARE WELCOME
Canterbury House will sponsor additional programs as
ideas ad isses mere drin the yer Your ideas

i
f
i

LS&A Scholarship Applications
LS&A Schol-rshio oplications for Spring

!
t
i
t

p VP.A IIkrdnud1mn pnnIIInn IV Ir}"0rI, 1
Summer, Fall 1976, and Winter 1977 will be
available in 1220 ANGELL HALL beginning
January 21, 1976. To qualify for scholarship
consideration, a htudent must be an LS&A
undergraduate and have attended the Univer-
sity of Michigan for at least one full term.
Student must have a U of M grade point over-
age of 3.2 or better.'
The awards are based on financial need and on aca-
demic merit. Completed applications must be returned
to 1220 Anaell Hall by February 13.

Shetland Wool Crews

f

COUNCIL proceeded to recog-
nize nine area groups as student
organizations, including t h e
Washington Summer Intern Pro-
gram and the University chap-
ter of the NAACP.
Goodman also announced a
meeting to be held this after-
noon with President Fleming to
discuss questions such as class
size, use of University athletic
facilities for private gain, and
funding cutbacks.
Students
hit 'U'
hiring
process
(Continued from Page 1)
The three were informed that
the West Quad RA selection had
been extended due to these
alleged deficiencies in the pro-
cedure:
w No measures to "beef up
the applicant pool if the quality
and quantity of minority can-
didates were not sufficient;"
" Lack of sufficient monitor-
ing of the selection process; and
* Lack of analysis of factors
contributing to West Quad's
alleged past failures in affirma-
tilve action.
Bowden'claimed yesterday
that if he and his associates
were refused appointments due
to a 'faulty procedure, then
Nance should have been denied
a iob as well.
Bowden especially objected to
Feldkamnp's statement to him
that if the three had been min-
ority students, they would have
been hired.
"HOW ISIT that one person
(Nance) could be hired by a pro-
cess deemed faulty while three
o t h e r recommendations were
remanded due to alleged irregu-
larities?" Bowden asked the
Regents. "It is Housing's stated
policy to hire the most qualified
candidate regardless of race.
How is it, then, that the same
allegedly bad process yielded
different results because of
race."
Feldkamp said last night he
had told Bowden that the three
would have been hired had they
been members of minorities.
"If they were deemed to have
been qualified and they were
minority students they would
have been (hired)," he said.
FELDKAMP detended t h e
Housing Offices decision on the
grounds that a selection process
which is defective only in the
area of affirmative action should
not hinder a minority student's
candidacy because the affirma-
tive action program is designed
to benefit that student.
"It would be kind of ironic
to tell the black candidate that
he would be out of a job be-
cause of affirmative a c t i o n
guidelines," he said.
F elI dk a m p also attacked
West's performance in affirma-
tive action and hinted that West
has neglected serious recruit-
ment of minority staff mem-
bers.
"HE (WEST) has got a bur-
den to choose the best candidate
but he's also got a burden to
uphold affirmative action guide-
lines," Feldkamp said. "He's
got a very bad performance
for affirmative action. My con-
tention is that if other building
directors can do it he can do it
too."
West sai dthat in the past the
guidelines for West Quad "have
been met. Some years we were
able to meet them better than

others. This year we failed
miserably."
He said he thinks Bowden,
Kane, and Reade-now reapply-
ing-"will get a fair shake."

Reg.

1900

Now 1520

t

310 S. STATE
Mon., Tues., Wed., Sat. 9-5:30
Thurs. and Fri. 9-8:30

U
U

U

I'

P tx ti iYt MtI1J

1S

Grand Canyon
National Park Lodges
Interested in Summer Resort Work?
There's hard work with nominal pay.
You work a 50 'hour week, sometimes
with two days off. You must sign a con-
tract to work, with a $50 deposit (mini-
mum of 90 days). Upon completion of
your contract you get your $50 plus $50
from us.
Room and board is provided free plus
uniforms if necessary. Many recrea-
tional facilities are available, but the
nearest towns are 60-90 miles away.
And then, of course, there's the unex-
celled natural beauty of the Canyon.
Positions Available

PEOPLE
LIKE
Peter Caplan
OPERATIONS MANAGER
"I LEARNED NEW SKILLS
AT THE DAILY!!!"

The DAILY IS OTHER THINGS TOO.. .
* PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE in
JOURNALISM-
ADVERTISING
PHOTOGRAPHY

I

Buspeople Janito
Housemen/maids Cashi
Line Servers Bus D
Waiters/Waitresses Dishw
Clerks (Misc.) Deskt
Bar Attendants Servi
For additional Information:
Contact your
PLACEMENT OFFICE

ors
ers
rivers (Az. Class 4)
washers
Clerks (NCR-4200)
ce Station Attendants

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

t ra~na Parkrsonq-

" A PAYING JOB (A little money)
* MEETING NEW FRIENDS
* AND STAFF PARTIES

SERVING ANN ARBOR SINCE 1939

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Check out all the advantdges of belonging to the
Daily family at our
MASS MEETING
I EL~crinUv R IAWasI .,cfl lv

ANN ARBOR CLOTHING
BI &TALL

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ftv--MWA

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