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Dems pick N.Y. for '80 convention site
(ContinuedfromPage3) back where the people are," said a attract untold thousands of interested
WHEN DEMOCRATIC National disappoainted Mayor Coleman Young onlookers.
Chairman John White telephoned the of Detroit. "But nonetheless as a
news to Mayor Edward Koch. in New of Deot. "But nthelesnsb aa "IT BRINGS A certain 'up'
York, the mayor responded, "That's Democrst I accept the responsibility to spirit,"Koch said. "People have con-
terrific." make the convention in New York City fidence in New York. It means we'll
"After you've seen New York, can the grestest convention ever held. have tourists from all over the world."
you really go to Detroit or "And we'll be back in 1984," Young Most members of the committee
Philadelphia?" Koch asked. "That's said, adding that by then, Detroit will were enthusiastic about returning to
ridiculous! Ridiculous!" have 3,000 more new close-in hotel New York.
The only negative comments about rooms for delegates. "In 1976 we had an excellent conven-
New York came from committee mem- The convention will draw more than tion-almost flawless," said Sharon
bers who complained hotel roms and 5,000 delegates and alternates alone, Rockefeller of West Virginia. "New
meals are more expensive there than in plus up to 2,000 reporters, broadcasters, York is probably the greatest city in the
the other cities. photographers, and technicians to world, but for our purpose it is probably
"OBVIOUSLY I feel this committee cover the event. In addition, the the greatest Democratic city in the
has made a mistake, it's time we got quadrennial political carnivals always United States."
A unaffected by Dems 'N. Y. choice
By TIM YAGLE
with wire reports
"We're disappointed. It would have
been great for southeastern Michigan."
Sue Stoney of the Ann Arbor Con-
ference and Visitor's Bureau echoed
the feelings of area officials when it was
announced yesterday that New York
City had lured the 1980 Democratic
National. Convention away from
DETROIT LOST its bid, said one top
Democratic Party official, because it
did not have adequate hotel facilities.
"It would have been a lot more prac-
tical to have both conventions in one
city," Stoney continued.
Both Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti
weighed heavily in the possibility of the
Democratic Site Selection Committee
choosing Detroit because Detroit alone
would not have been able to provide the
approximately 20,200 hotel rooms
Democratic delegates demanded. Jan
Starro of the Detroit Convention
Bureau said the delegates could have
used dorm space at both Eastern
Michgan University and the University
of Michigan to house the delegates
Detroit couldn't handle.
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Stoney said if the Democrats had
chosen the Motor City for their conven-
tion, which will be held Aug. 11-15, 1980,
the delegates probably would have
generated extra revenue for Ann Arbor.
But even though they chose New York,
"It's not going to affect us economically
because we're busy during that period
anyway." We (the city) were simply of-
fering back-up to Detroit. We'll do just
fine," Stoney said.
BUT SHE ADDED the one thing Ann
Arbor will miss because of the
Democrats' choice is the publicity.
"The national exposure," Stoney said.
"That's what we're going to miss,"
University Housing Information
Director Elvin Duvall didn't sound
disappointed that the Democrats chose
New York instead of Detroit. He also
said he wasn't surprised.
"Everybody lead us to believe they
would pick New York," he said.
DUVALL ADDED that the 2,500 dorm
rooms the conventioneers said they
needed would not have cost the Univer-
sity any manpower or money because
"we have year-round employees."
Detroit Mayor Coleman Young said
hotel space was the crucial selling point
in determining which city landed the
"We have to convince them (the Site
Committee) that we have enough
rooms and that, in terms of time, they
are accessible to the convention site,"
Young had said before the decision.
YOUNG CLAIMED Detroit is a 40-
minute drive from Ann Arbor. He ad-
ded that Detroit would have provided
shuttle buses between Ann Arbor and
New York Mayor Edward Koch said
in New York yesterday that he had been
confident of the city's chances because
of-among other reasons-the
availability of 100,000 hotel rooms in
"In Detroit, delegates would have to
go to hotels in Canada," Koch con-
tinued. "But who wants to go to Canada
to elect a president? And in
Philadelphia, they'd have to sleep in
Atlantic City and lose all their money at
Ann Arbor pair arrested
on drug-related charge
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$10 cash each donation, plus bonuses.
this ad worth $5 extra
New donors only. Phone for appointment.
ANN ARBOR PLASMA CORPORATION
By MITCH CANTOR
A man and woman were arrested
on drug-related charges yesterday
evening by federal officers at 617 S.
Forest St. The arrests culminated a
wait of more than an hour, during
which the law enforcement agents were
in the house with the suspects.
About ten law enforcement officials
were at the scene, including two
uniformed Ann Arbor police officers.
The others were plainclothes officers
from the federal Drug Enforcement
Administration in Detroit.
NONE OF THE officials on the scene
would identify the suspects, who were
both white and appeared to be near
thirty. They declined to comment on the
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apparent stake-out, saying only that the
Detroit agents were on "special
assignment" and that the matter was
According to observers at the scene,
two men ran out of a car parked on the
side of the street and into the gray,
two-story house at about 5:45 p.m.
Within seconds another man from the
parking structure across the street
raced his vehicle into the driveway of
the house and then also ran into the
building. At least three other cars, in-
cluding a city police car, also arrived
on the scene within seconds. The
passengers of those vehicles also stor-
med the house through the front en-
"These guys (the law officials) just
got out and started running into the
house," said Bob Luttman, a University
student who was in the area at the time
of the arrests.
The two Ann Arbor police officers
were stationed on the front porch of the
house for most of the 75 minutes.About
ten minutes before the house was
cleared, several agents transferred a
large box from the house to one of their
cars, Though the contents of the box
coudl not be confirmed, one observer
said the box included marijuana plants.