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June 09, 1972 - Image 8

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-09

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, June 9, 1972

Discover Ann Arbor
U. OF M. DEPT. HEADS
LIGHTEN THE BURDEN FOR YOUR
HOUSEHUNTING EMPLOYEES
* Informative, time saving Orientation Portfolio designed for
those unfamiliar with Ann Arbor.
* Contains cultural, recreational; shopping, school, financing
and tax info, glossary of real estate trmslocal and area maps,
and 8 other boolylets.
" Available free and without obligation!
" Stop by, call, or write Peter Allen (MBA '73) 763-6796 or
769-2606. Please, for incoming homebuyers only.
" Also narrated color slide tour of Ann Arbor scenes, events, and
neighborhoods geared to acquaint newcomer with all aspects of
Ann Arbor housing.
ARBOR OAKS CORPORATION, REALTORS
2310 W. Stadium 48103
- ---------------------
EMU THEATFRE
SPRING PRODUCTION Shakespeare's
MEASURE FOR MEASURE
June 8, 9, 10 at 8 p.m. $2.00
IN THE AIR-CONDITIONED QUIRK AUjfl'I'ORIUM I
Dial 487-1221 from 12:45-4:30
Also 7:00-8:00 performance nights

HOSPITAL VISIT:
Clhisholm says Wallace could
be VP if school stand revised

SILVER SPRING, Md. (AP) -
Black presidential candidate
Shirley Chisholm (D.-N.Y.) paid
a surprise 15-minute visit to
hospitalized George Wallace yes-
terday and said if the Alabama
governor moderates his stand
on school integration he might be
an acceptable choice for v i c e
president.
The New York congresswom-
an's statement came in response
to a reporter's question on what
she thought of Sen. Hubert Hum-
phrey's (D-Minn.) views on Wal-
lace as the Democratic party's
selection for the vice presidency.
Humphrey said Wednesday at
the National Governor's Confer-
ence in Houston that he might be
amenable to accepting Wallace
on"bis presidentialticket under
certain conditions. The Minne-
sota senator said, however, he
thought a. Humphrey-Wallace
twosome was an unlikely possi-
bility.
Chisholm said she could "not
work with Wallace because of
his stand on education but if
the governor moderated h i s
stand maybe he might be ac-
ceptable" as the Democratic
party's candidate for vice pres-
ident.
Chisholm said she does not

want to be put in a position of
making a "snap judgment" on
whether Wallace's views on ed-
ucation and race have chang-
ed recently during this national
presidential campaign.
"We had a very, very pleasant
visit," Chisholm told reporters
arter leaving Wallace's private
rom at Holy Cross Hospital.
"We both in our way fight for
what be both believe," she said.
Chisholm and Wallace have not
been bitter enemies although the
Alabama governor is a staunch

opponent of school busing while
Chisholm believes busing is a
necessary tool in achieving rac-
ial equality in the classroom.
Wallace has publicly admired
Chisholm for what he termed her
courage and candor. In turn.
Chisholm has said repeatedly
that she and Walldee are both
mavericks in the political party
and are candidates of the peo-
ple.
"Many people who support him
do not have a strong racial feel-
ings," Chisholm said,

State Senate approves
no-fault auto insurance

LANSING (P) - The Michi-
gan Senate approved yesterday
a modified no-fault vehicle in-
surance bill sending the mea-
sure to the House on a 28-7
vote.
The bill provides unlimited
payment for "reasonable" med-
ical and rehabilitation expenses
and limits civil suits in general
to cases of death, intentional
injury and "serious impairment
of body function or permanent
disfigurement."
Under the bill, wage losses
would be paid to a maximum
$20 a day for three years. A
maximum $1000 a month would
be paid for losses other than
wages.
Basically, a person would col-
lect from his own insurance
company - for medical and prop-
erty damage losses. Benefits
could be paid "without regard
to fault."
Meanwhile, t h e Michigan
House passed yesterday a $641.7
million welfare appropriation
bill which contains sweeping
new regulations challenging the
federal government for control
of state welfare eligibility and
regulations.
The bill calls for with-
drawal of Michigan's estimated
Daily Classifieds
Bring Results,

$641.7 million contribution,
which is combined with $623.4
million in federal monies, if the
state is not allowed to take a
major role in deciding how the
funds are awarded to an esti-
mated 802,600 persons expected
to apply or receive aid next
year.
In addition, welfare recipients
would be required to be avail-
able for public work projects
and to submit welfare checks to
joint endorsement with vendors
of certain services.
Other amendments would
limit the amount spent for wel-
fare in the state to amounts ap-
propriated now, without future
supplemental allowances later
this winter or next spring
Stereo system,
TV set stolen.
Over $1,000 in equipment was
stolen from an apartment in Ele
1300 block of South University
St. Wednesday night.
According to the police, the
thief gained entrance by forcing
the screen off a bedroom win-
dow.
Two KLH speakers, a Harmon
Kardon amplifier, a Dual tatrn-
table, a Realistic stereo cassette
tape deck, and an RCA por -
able television, were reported
missing.
Total property loss was esti-
mated at $1,050. There are, as
yet, no suspects,
The robbery was part of an
increasing trend towards break-
ing and enterings in student
neighborhoods.

We have the BEST
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around-TRY US
SPORTS CAR SERVICE
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(next to Ypsi-Ann drive in)
434-0110
T-W-F-8-6; M and Th 8-9
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there are three things you gotta do..
get a job,
get a lawyer,
M GM Presents A 00010 L WtEPER PRttUtTttN "tNE IS A tONEtLY RiBBER'
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Directed by MEL STUART 0 METROCOLOR

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