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July 29, 1978 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-07-29

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, July 29, 1978-Page 3
State hopefuls debate
abortion, marijuana
By MICHAEL ARKUSH "There is more anger at the political
The crop of Republican and scene than I've ever seen, and that
Democratic candidates vying to scares me," said the gray-haired Pier-
replace Gilbert Bursley as the 18th ce.
district's state senator met at City Hall GEORGE GOODMAN, Democratic
Thursday night, expecting to debate the mayor of Ypsilanti, said he could
hot issues likely to determine the vic- provide strong leadership the
tors in the August 8th primaries. legislature is lacking. Using his
But instead of discussing the tax mayoral experience, Goodman said he
amendments which have sparked so would "restore public confidence in the
much state-wide controversy, the state Senate."
debate, sponsored by the League of Bill Colburn, former Republican City
Women Voters, featured discussion of Council member, said he is "different"
issues ranging from capital punishment from the rest of the candidates. He
to the role of lobbyists. referred to his strong posture on the en-
ADDRESSING a crowd of 40, the vironment, his desire for open meetings
candidates repeatedly sought to por- and support for ERA,,as justification.
tray themselves as representatives of Republican Jerry Klein, president of
the people, claiming to know the elec- the Ann Arbor Board of Realtors, said
torate's most crucialneeds. he is an expert salesman and has
Democrat Dr. Edward Pierce, two- listened for years to citizens complain-
time loser in U.S. Congressional con- ts. He said reaching office would enable
tests, said he knows the moods and at- him to answer such gripes.
titudes of 18th district citizens. See STATE, Page 14

Daily Photo by JOHN KNOX
DEMOCRATIC STATE Senate hopefuls George Goodman (left) and Ed Pierce
appear at a debate Thursday night, sponsored by the League of Women Voters.
Republican William Colburn is at far right.
CLAIMS AUTHORITY FOR HISTORIC BUILDINGS:

'U' resists Fed control over structures

By BRIAN BLANCHARD
State and federal administrators of BUT THE
the 1966 National Preservation Act yesCounsel
claim that a June decision to place ap-
proximately 30 of the University's cen-
tral campus structures on the National 'Thea
Register of historic buildings will cost
administrators nothing more than some unders
lost paper-work time, and asserted that
the Regents still retain the power to enders
build or dismantle at will.
Marcella Sherfy, a Washington
reviewer on the National Register staff,
in the Interior Department, denied those officia
yesterday that the inclusion of the cen- the Regeni
tral campus buildings gives the federal ministrative
government the right to withdraw funds "It's just
from a construction project, regardless struction) p
of the damage the work might cause. Robert Niedf
toda y-
Correction
Ai article Wednesday about Ann Arbor's
Ec6nomic Development Corporation (EDC), a
statement was accidently taken out of context. The
Director of the local Chamber Of Commerce,
James Frenza, was reported as saying the EDC
would bring in an estimated $50-$60,000 in additional
property tax revenue annually. He was referring,
however, to revenue benefits the city should receive
from the Mercedes-Benz dealership slated for im-
migration, which will not enjoy EDC advantages for
coming here.
Happenings-...
... are sparse today, beginning with the 9th An-
nual Ann Arbor Medieval Festival, featuring
musicians, minstrels, and mimes, at 11 in West
Park and at 3 in Burns Park ... in between the
Festival you can listen to six poets recite their
works as part of the West Park Poetry Series bet-
ween 2 and 5, also at West Park ... SUNDAY is
a little busier with the Ann Arbor
Medieval Festival continuing at 11 on the Ark lawn
and at 3 in the Arboretum . .. or join the
Outing/Hiking Group at the Huron Street Entrance
of the Rackham building at 2 ... hear Joseph
Seymour, from the editorial board of the Worker's
Vanguard speak on the liberation of blacks, the
Spanish-speaking population in the South-West U.S.,
and independence for - Quebec and Puerto Rico at
Wayne State University in Detroit. Call 663-9012 for
information on rides ... see Lang's "Metropolis"

Regents directed Univer- one more group" with which the
Roderick Daane during University must deal.
orning's meeting to write On June 15, Keeper of the National
re are always people who do not always
tand the nomination or those who think they
tand what they don't.' -Marcella Sherfy
National Register staff
ls responsible stating that Register William Murtagh added all
its want no more ad- University buildings sitting on 85 acres
chores. of central campus land to the list of the
another step in the (con- country's structures which must be
rocess," argued Regent reviewed by his organization in the In-
erlander (D-Detroit), "just terior Department before "adverse

changes" can be made in their ap-
pearance.
THE HISTORICAL listing process
was initiated when the 83-year-old Bar-
bour-Waterman gym on the northeast
corner of the Diag was dismantled in
May 1977. Members of the University
community protested the action by the
Regents and a National Register listing
was seen as a method to shelter other
University buildings from the wrecking
crane.
The Regents appear to see the listing
as an annoying infringement on their
authority. Only Regent Paul Brown (D-
Petoskey), expressed strong support
for the National Register inclusion. "I
disagree with my fellow Regents on this
See 'U', Page 13

at the Old Architecture and Design auditorium at
7:30 ... or catch a presentation on Japanese
Classical Music, presented by the Music School, at
Rackham Auditorium at 8 ... MONDAY might
just give you a severe case of the blahs with only one
event scheduled-a concert by carrillonneur
Kathleen Beck at the Burton YTower at 7.
The trunk is quicker than the eye
Apparently, there are some elephants in Denver
who believe they were not meant to live on peanuts
alone. Three Asian elephants at the city zoo there
have been using their trunks to grab items - such
as sunglasses and handbags - from unsuspecting
spectators and then eating the goods. Zoo Director
Clayton Freiheit said the animals usually have little
difficulty devouring the confiscated material.
"They've got big, huge teeth. The grinding surface
is like the size of a brick, so they can chew up some
petty heavy stuff," he said. To correct the problem,
zoo officials announced Wednesday that they want
to spend $90,000 to build a ten-foot moat around the
elephants, replacing the present six-foot water
barrier. Maybe the animals aren't to blame; there
are many federal employees in Washington who will
tell you that elephants aren't the only ones fed up
with peanuts.
Driving conditions are just
peachy'
City_ employees and State Police blocked off "a

freeway for eight hours in Detroit Thursday in order
to avoid a real traffic jam. A semitrailer truck
which overturned on the Chrysler Expressway
dumped its cargo of peaches along extended areas
of north and southbound lanes. No one was injured
in the accident. One spectator said the incident was
positive proof that Michigan highways are the pits.
Man will bite dogs
A "Committee to save the Puppy Nine" may soon
be needed to protect dogs in Bay City. Frederick
Dehn, 72, joked Thursday that he would use the
$75,004 he won in the Michigan Lottery to buy a set
of false teeth so he could nibble on dogs which often
bother him on his morning walks. "I'll bite the little
dogs once, the big dogs twice," Dehn said. A
reliable source reported that Dehn was among those
in the running for the lead role in the upcoming
horror film, "Teeth."
On the Outside ...
Just when it looked like old Thad the Thunder
Bumper had skipped town for a while, he's come
back to bid us weekend greetings. Thad
will do his thing today under cloudy skies and a
temperature of 82, then make a quick emergency,
leaving behind partly cloudy skies and a low of 60.
Tomorrow will be a great improvement, with par-
tly sunny skies and a high of 78.

. - - 'a - . I . . . . . . - 1 . - - 11 .1 . . - ommommommom

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