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June 07, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-06-07

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Thursday, June 7, 1973

THE SUMMER DAILY

Page Three

FINAL GO-AHEAD
St. Joseph's move gets OK

By REBECCA WARNER
special To The Daily
SOUTFIIELD- A lan to move St.
Joseph Mercy Hospital to a new site in
Superior Township got final official ap-
prosal yesterday from the southeastern
Michigan Comprehensive Health Planning
Coancil (CIIPC).
The St. Joseph's move proposal, which
city health advocates have termed "haz-
ardous to your health," has raised serious
criticism from city h e a l t h consumer
spokespersons. Many citizens claim the re-
location means the hospital is abandoning
its responsibiity to serve as a community
health facility.
AFTER HEATED debate between op-
ponents and proponents, the B o a r J of
Trustees of the 200 member council voted
13 to 10 to approve a report on the St.
Joseph's proposal prepared by the Greater
Detroit Area Hospital Council (GlDAHC).
The GDAHC overwhelmingly recomm-nd-
ed approval of the move.
Yesterday marked the CPlC's third de-
liberation on the St. Jiseph's proposal. In
December the council spec ified ten condi-
tions the hospital shwild meet to obtain
its vote of approv s The conditions re-
quired SJ Pitl Iit)shots sincere attimpts Ito
implement community participation it its
decision-making process.
The hospital's Conmunity A d v i s o r y
Board (CAB) has b e e n criticized for
failure to represent the community, since
it is made up of predominantly white,
upper middle class business and profes-
sional people.
THE COUNCIL also asked that the hos-
pital show a plan "describing the role of
See ST. JOSEPH'S, Page 9

Tricky space walk
This artist's conception shows how Skylab Astronauts Charles Conrad and Joseph Kerwin will free and then try to deploy the
damaged solar wing that is held down by a metal strap. The astronauts yesterday staged a rehearsal of today's tricky
space walk salvage job which may save their troubled mission. Speaking to mission control, Conrad commented, "I'm not
as optimistic as you are, but we'll give it a go."

Bottle law delay
Circuit Court Judge Edward 1Deake
yesterday continued a temporary restrain-
ing order preventing enforcement of the
city's controversial non-returnable bottle
ordinance. The order will remain in effect
at least through today, pending the out-
come of a preliminary hearing scheduled
for this afternoon. Several local mer-
chants have filed a lawsuit against the
city -tainting the ordinance would "irre-
parably damage" their businesses by
eliminating beer and pop sold in non-
returnable bottles and cans. The hear-
ing will be the first legal step in deciding
the suit.
A clarification
Yesterday's story on local cable TV
manager Lawry D o 1 p h inadvertently
omitted the source of a statement read-
ing: "He also plans to buy a mobile TV
unit that the station cannot presently af-
ford." The statement should have been
attributed to Marcia Domurat, former
program director at Cable 3. Dolph, how-
ever, denies that the station is not able
to afford the knit.
Happenings.,..
. . . are highlighted tonight by a talk on
"Society and Health Care" by pediatri-
cian and peace activist Dr. Benjamin
Spock. The speech, sponsored by UAC
and the senior medical school class, is at
7:30 p.m. in the League Ballroom . . . in
Mendelssohn Theater at 8:00 p.m., Oscar
Wilde's play "The Importance of Being
Earnest" will be presented in benefit per-
formance . . . and at 7:30 p.m. in the An-
derson Room of the Union, the Human
Rights Party will hold a mass meeting to
discuss the probable repeal of the city's
$5 marijuana law.
A2's weather
Sunny with clear skies and a few-scat-
tered clouds in the afternoon. High tem-
peratures will be between 77-82 with
lows in the range of 84-59.

FUTURE THREATENED:
Antioch ciasses begin
but dispute unresolve

By SUSAN SOMMER financial aid cuts, students demanded a
specil To The Daily written guarantee from the college to cnn-
YEtLfOW SPRINGS, Ohio - The police tinue their present level of aid until gradu-
are gone now and classrooms have re- ation. The college has a five year pro
opened. Faculty and students are settling gram.
into the business of college as usual. On April 20 buildings were seized in
But the Antioch College community here order to bring attention to striker de-
continues to be hounded by questions and mands. Since then, students, teachers and
speculation. How well has this institution administrators attempting to hold classes
survived a six week lock-out strike staged or conduct business within college build-
by 311 financial aid students? And has the ings have been forcibly ejected.
crisis really passed? Many classes have continued in faculty
homes and community schools and church-
A MEETING on April 19 set the strike es, although they have been disrupted
into motion. Spurred by threats of federal occasionally by strikers. A series of fire-
Sae Police snare
two arema residents
t "
In major LSD bust
By GORDON ATCHESON The State Police, assisted by city and
Two area residents were arraigned yes- county law officers, arrested the duo
terday on charges of possession and sale Tuesday night at the Maple Village
of 50,000 pills of LSD, worth nearly $50,000. Shopping Center. They were caught while
The two were arrested following an ex- removing the LSD from a car trunk.
tensive investigation by State Police in- Undercover agents have been investigat-
telligence agents. ing the operation since March. Assistant
Diane Stoffer, a Lodi resident, and County Prosecutor Lynwood Noah said
Gregory Small of Chelsea are being held Stoffer and Small supplied a large portion
on $60,000 and $35,000 bond respectively. of the LSD sold within Washtenaw county.
The police have charged Stoffer with six City Police Chief Walter Krasny in-
counts of selling LSD. She appeared before dicated Ann Arbor police officers had
14th District Court Judge Robert Fink. been directly involved in the investigation.

bombings on campus, renounced by the
strikers, served to raise the tension even
higher.
MANY OF TlHE strikers were low in-
come and minority students who had been
recruited in an Antioch affirmative action
program called New Directions.
They also demanded that New Direc-
tions services be protected from dispro-
portionate budget cuts and that incoming
students enter into contracts.
"They pulled poor people off the street,
promised them the world and threw them
into an experiment," charged Larry Ste-
ward, a member of the Strike Steering
Committee.
EDUCATION SHOULD be a right, not
a privilege dependent on students fight-
ing each year for renewed aid, the strikers
maintain.
But the administration has refused to
offer strikers more than a two year guar-
antee. Without knowledge of sources or
amounts of funds beyond 1974-75, they
argue that a further contract would be
fraudulent.
"The strike seems like a kind of fan-
tasy-they are asking the institution to do
whatrthe federal government cannot do,"
claimed Antioch President James Dixon.
EVEN DURING the second year, the
administration said, it may be necessary
to increase the loan base and direct stu-
dents to private loan firms which demand
higher interest.
Negotiations on these terms reached an
impasse after the second week of the
strike when neither the administration
nor the strikers would move from their
positions.
See ANTIOCH, Page 9

SMALL IS CHARGED with possession
of LSD. He was arraigned in the Ann
Arbor District Court. Both could receive
up to seven years in prison and a heavy
fine it convicted.

Krasny said he did not believe the bust
would have a permanent effect on local
drug trafficking.
"THE ARRESTS will curb the trade for
See STATE, Page 9

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