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May 06, 1978 - Image 11

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-05-06

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

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, May 6, 1978-Page 11
McKinley firm asked to come before board

<Coniinuedfrsm Pagen -
McKinley is reneging on all the - then we must do somethi
promises it made under the said McKinley Property M
agreement. Taylor.
Besides failing to effectively correct
the heating and insulation problems, "Ij don't feel w e'
Valkuchak charged McKinley with rip-
ping down striker's posted signs, failing vindictive . . . the
to. submit .a report of what im-
provements are to be made in the apar- ply some people
tments, and failing to honor the com- feel should be ther
mitment that strikers would not be
denied lease renewal without specific -Don
reason. McKinley P
LAST MONTH, a group of the M
striking tenants were given notices that
they would not be able to renew their dofl'eng vi
leases, because of "problems in the there's just some people
"We have an ongoing policy that if a should live there," Taylor s
person doesn't conform to the rules - if BOTH THE disputing ten
we don't feel that it is in the best in- McKinley Association ha
terests of themselves or the community engineering firms to e
Mondale pledges 1
support for S.E. A
From Wire ServiceReport- friends were killed by
JAKARTA, Indonesia - Vice Rouge." He said he wan
President Walter Mondale said yester- national community toI
day the United States stands by its 1954 about atrocities being c
pledge to help Southeast Asia against Cambodia.
communist aggression but has- no
"current plans" to send troops to the
Before leaving Bangkok, Mondale
told a news conference the United
States is interested in "peace, stability
and national independence" in
Southease Asia and that "we have no
desires beyond that."
HE WAS responding to a charge by
Vietnam on Thursday that his trip to
the Philippines, Thailand, Indonesia,
Australia and New Zealand signaled a
new U.S. military "plot" in the region.
When he arrived in Jakarta yester-
day for the third stop on his Southeast
Asia tour, Mondale was greeted by Vice
President Adam Malik and the entire
Indonesian cabinet which stood on a red
velvet carpet running from Air Force
Two some 330 feet to a VIP lounge.
Mondale said his visit was "a clear
reflection of the high priority that
President Carter and the United States
attach to our ties with Indonesia."
"The United States and Indonesia
share a common interest in economic
development to maintain stability in
the region," he remarked.
GOVERNMENT sources said Mon-
dale was expected to inform President
Suharto in talks Saturday of a $160
million food assistance grant and U.S.
agreement to supply Indonesia with a
small number of A-4 jet fighters.
In his talks with Thai Prime Minister
Kriangsak Chomanan, Mondale said
the United States would accept 25,000
refugees from Vietnam, Cambodia and NO
Laos annually for an indefinite period.' BE.C
He also said the United States would
sell more warplanes to Thailand. Now
He said a trip he and his wife Joan prices
took to a refugee transit center in three
Bangkok was "one of the most moving the tri
experiences I have had on my trip." He warm
said there was "no more profound test you ca
of our commitment to human rights ENJ
than the way we deal with the
At the Din Daeng transit refugee cen-
ter, where 640 Indochinese await the
final go-ahead before flying to per-
manent homes abroad, Dura Narin, a
Cambodan,4old Mondale that "allnmy

ng about it,"
tanager Don
re being
re's sim-
I don't
I don't feel
ants and the
ve enlisted
xamine the

heating problem and suggest renova-
tions; each side differs on the findings.
Citing McKinley's plans to install
glass windows to box in outside
balconies, Valkuchak renounced the
findings of McKinley's engineers,
saying, "They (the engineers) are
regular customers of McKinley's, they
are just telling them (McKinley's) what
they want to hear."
Taylor, however, disagrees with the
tenants. "They (the two engineering
firms hired) may not agree on some
minor points, but basically I think we
know how to fix the problem."
McKinley noted that many of the
strikers, such as Valkuchak, were not

planning on returning anyway, and
were going to the Township Board "just
on principal."
AS A RESULT of the many visits
Valkuchak and the strikers have made
to the Township Board, last week Board
Trustee Wes Prater proposed that a
McKinley representative be asked to
speak at the next board meeting, "to
show us why these occupancy cer-
tificates should not be revoked."
Township attorney John Collins has
notified McKinley's of the Board's
views. Taylor said the firm would be
represented at the next meeting, sine(
our side hasn't been presented."

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