THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, July 28, 1972
wins general support
By The Associated Press tion of trade, communications
The recent agreement calling and other exchanges.
for partial troop withdrawals Officials' agreed that the pact
along the 80-mile common fron- would lead to a "durable
tier of India and Pakistan has peace" between the two hostile
won support from most citizens neighbors who had fought four
of the two countries. wars since 1947 when Pakistan
Most observers agreed that was carved out of British In-
the political climate on both dia and granted independence.
sides finally favored a relaxa- Bhutto told a cheering crowd
tion of tensions that had grip- after he returned to Rawal-
ped the subcontinent for a gen- pindi that "no one has won and
eration. no one has lost."
The break came on July 3 in In India, the right wing
the Indian city of Simla, when Jan Sangh party denounced
Pakistani President Zulfikar Ali the pact and members of the
Bhutto and Indian Prime movement clashed with Gand-
Minister Indira Gandhi signed hi's followers.
the accord. Some observers felt the ac-
The agreement calls for the cord marked a step back from
resolution of differences "by the Indian position, seeking a
resluton f iffrenes by package solution to the dis-
peaceful means through bilater- putkege n the dis-
al negotiations or by any oth- pute between the two countries
er paceul mansmutully including settlement of the
er peaceful means mutually Kashmir issue.
agreed upon." Both India and Pakistan con-
The accord envisages mutual trol parts of what was once' an
withdrawal of troops from bor- autonomous princely state.
ders seized by both sides in the Because of its strategic loca-
war last December, the freezing tion between the two countries
of the military confrontation in as well as its borders with the
the disputed states of Kashmir, Soviet Union and China, Kash-
cessation of hostile propaganda mir has been wooed by both
and moves toward resump- sides.
Ganielan on the GraIss
JAVANESE MUSIC AND DANCE
Poolside--School. of Music
4:00 p.m. Sunday, July 30 FREE
This is a map of proposed and exising bicycle routes in the area.
New bicycle routes proposed
By BILL LEAVITT
After recognizing that bicycles
have become a significant part
of the local transportation sys-
tem, the city has prepared a
bicycle path study for the com-
munity planning and manage-
There are over 30,000 bicy-
cles in activevuse locally,bac-
cording to the study. The study
recommends formation of a bi-
cycle path plan and a bicycle
coordinating committee to plan
and design new and improved
Until new paths are complet-
ed, .cyclists must use existing
routes. The City Council ap-
proved the development of a
number of experimental bike
paths in 1971.
One group that is concerned
with bicycling and bike paths
is the Ann Arbor Bicycle
League, a citizens lobby group.
The league, sponsors Sunday
morning bike-breakfast rides.
Because many of the bike routes
involve riding in the street, the
league plans many of its rides
when auto traffic is light.
Another cycling group is the
Wolverine Sports Club, which
offers Wednesday night bike
rides. The club members meet
at the Diag and ride to Dexter
on Huron River Drive. The
club sponsors 100-mile Sunday
bike trips to Mason and Mil-
A new bike group is the Nak-
ed Wrench, a coop located in
the SAB. /After paying a mem-
bership fee, coop members are
entitled to free repair, instruc-
tion and free use of tools. On
Tuesday mornings, the bike coop
sponsors rides to Dexter.
In the fall, coop will offer
a Free University class in cy-
cling and bicycle repair.
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City of Ann Arbor
NOTICE OF PROPOSED RULEMAKING
The following rules are proposed for adoption by the
Commission at a special meeting scheduled for August 2,
1972. Interested persons may file written comments on
these rules. The comments must be received by the Com-
mission's secretary at City Hall not later than 5:00 p.m. on
August 1, 1972.
Date: July 14,.1972.
RULES FOR THE CONDUCT OF PUBLIC MEETINGS
1. Except as otherwise specified herein Robert's Rules
of Order (current edition) shall prevail.
2. Every public meeting of the Commission shall include
a session for a time set at the discretion of the Chair, for
questions or comments from the public. Any member of
the public upon recognition by the Chair may speak but
should confine his remarks to no more than five minutes.
Additional comments from the public on specific agenda
items may be requested at the discretion of the Chair.
3. A tape recording will be kept by the Commission of
all agenda matters discussed at a public meeting. This
recording shall be available to the public. The Chair is
authorized to regulate the number, positioning and use of
cameras and audio tape and video tape recorders at a
Commission meeting in such a way that inconvenience or
disruption of the meeting is minimized.
4. The responsibility for preparing the agenda for
meetings is the Chair's. Any member of the Commission
may place an item on the agenda. Members of the public
may request that an item by placed on the Commission's
agenda by submitting it in writing in advance of the meet-
ing to the Chair. Theddecision of the Chair on whether
or niot an item is included in the ageneda is final unless a
Commissioner requests that the item be placed on the
5. Commission decisions of a legislative nature, e.g.,
general rules concerning channel licenses, even if drafted
in committee, will be made in public after full public
debate. Commission decisions of an adjudicatory nature,
e.g., rate decisions will normally be made on the basis of
the written record and that developed at public hearing.
The Commission will speak through written opinions and
orders, drafts of which will be prepared in committee and
which will be published, if at all possible, for public com-
ment in advance. Final votes will be taken in public.
For the Commission by:
SIDNEY G. WINTER, Chairman
For Publication July 28, 1972