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July 10, 1975 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-07-10

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Thursday, July 10, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

.. ..

DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
(Continued from Page 8)
MISCELLANEOUS
tnE FLEA MARKET - Arborland
Shopping Center every Sat. begin-
ing July 19. 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Call for
reregistration or additional in-
forattion, 971-380. 56M71
PERSONAL
STUDENT seeks established Gtrd-
ieff study group. Michael, 769-7661.
53F711
SOUR HAIR Care Products Center-
1PM Stylists at the Union. Open
S30 a.m. Mon.-Sat. cF711
LET 1S ITSLL. your next prescrip-
tion. The Village Apothecary. cFtc
SUGAR BEAR
tape 21 is lots of fun. I love o,
aon. Happy 21. S.B, 61F710
STCUDENTS.CAN YOU SPARE
soME TIME? . . Volunteers are
iranted to share an hour a week
aith prospective U-M students and
Shittaies wh'd like to see the
apas and ear aboutllie at
Michigan. Call Edi Bletcher, Alumni
Assoa.. 764-0384, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 70F715
THE COPY MILL
HIGR QUALITY-LOW COST
COPYING
211 B S. STATE
(NEAR GINOS
662-3969
ANNIAL DIAMOND SALE-Now in
uroaress. Sale began January I and
till end December 31. Austin Dia-
mond, 1209 S. University, 663-7151.
cFtc
HUMAN SEXUALITY
WORKSHOP
A oportunity to explore aspects
t our own sexuaity-tikes, ds-
o. anxietIes. preferences, fan-
sies-in order to accept or change
here you are now. A main goal.
ithroth the use of sexual films and
totp discussion, is to lessen fear
anttpersonal discomfort about a
variety at sxacsstusr.Workshop
leders: Sally and Don MRee (fin-
hig their Ph.D's in educational
psytttoogy and litl poytcsology,
tpectively) . The MRe's have
witght toursettntevuman exuality
at te college levl and hve led
similar workshops in the past (in-
o1:iting one at the Unitarian Church
i euary). DATES: Jly 25-26
:S.:dry, 7:00-11:00 pom.: Saturday,
!0 a50o..-10:00 p.m.. COST: $20 per
erson. Membership limited to 18
ers To register, call Salty and
Dott, 71-417. 54715
HAROLD KLEIN, WHERE ARE
YOU? Your rind at 2101 Devn-
would ik you to pik p your
iaongings and settle accounts.
Edith. 52F722
AOAME ta take with yo. POCKET
BILLIARDS at the UNION. cF710
Have Fun THIS Summer. Join U of
M Sailing Club. We'll teach you how
it ail. Meeting 311 W.E. (North en-
trance) Thurs., 7:45 p.m. 35F710
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE. 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
cFtl
SIIXED LEAGUE BOWLING. Sign
up now Union Lanes. Open 11 a.m..
Mon.-Sat., 1 p.m. Sunday. CF710
PERMANENT -WEIGHT LOSS-
rAgh Behavior Modificaton. Call
994-0019. 17002
ADVICE an getting U-M in-state
residency, Thurs., July 10, 7:30 p.m.
Legal Aid Office, 4310 Michigan Un-
o. -3F710
15 %DISCOUNT on all 'acne prepa-
rations at the Village Apothecary,
1112 S. University. otc
WHERE MARGINAL PRICES buy
luality diamods-Austin Diamond,
1209 s. University, 63-7151. otc
BOARD EXAM TUTORING
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
TUTORING COURSES
Enroll now to prepare for upcoming
MCAT 9 DAT * LSAT * GRE
ATS3 board exam. Fr inorma-
a loncallt 313)1 354-0085. Frtc
The ACADEMY BOOK BINDERY is
alive and well in Dexter. Call for
free pick-up. 426-8081. ptc
Albert's Copying

Dissertation quality. Location: In-
ide Davidas Books, 130 E. Liberty.
994-4028. CFte
BOWLING at the Union. Win a
free game. Open daily. cF710
WANT TO MEET NEW PEOPLE?
Join U of M Sailing Club. We'll
teach you how to sail.-Meeting: 311
W.E. North entrance) Thurs., 7:45
P.M. 34F710

.................

SENATOR Hubert Humphrey (D-Minn.) addresses the closing session of the U.S. Conference of
Mayors in Boston yesterday. During the meeting, the governors decided, in a close vote, to re-
move criticism of the defense budget from its resolutions on national priorities.
CounCil committee ok's
City airport expansion

Ferency
attacks
reform
measure
Contomw- from Pate 3>
Ferencv fought anunsutccess-
fil uphill campaign as 1966
Democratic -libernatorial candi-
date aaginst Republican incum-
bent George Romney. He sub-
sequently split with the Demo-
crats oer his opposition to the
Vietnam war.
Ferencv challenged the con-
stitutionality of the Common
Cause proposal, claiming that
its limitations on camtpaign ex-
penditures are in violation of
First Amendment free speech
and assembly guarantees.
WHItE limiting g'bernato.ial
candidates to SI million in cam-
paign exne's°s, the proposal al-
lows each mraiir party to draw
three fourths of that total from
public ftunds.
The measure ottlaws the
transfer of money from local
political committees to state-
wide camnaigns, and prohibits
state officials from campaigning
for a local candidate.
The bill nlaces further res.ric-
tions on candidates and office
holders by requiring prompt
formation of a campaign com-
mittee, the filing of an organi-
zational statement, and a de-
tailed disclosure of personal
and family finances.
FINALLY, the bill reotires
that each candidate submit all
campaign literattre to a Po-
litical Ethics Committee for
apnroval.
The measure calls for penal-
ties ranging from thirty days in
jail and a $1,000 fine to several
years in prison.
"The real evil in campaigns
has not been the amount of
money snent bttt the manner in
which they're spending it. I
wish HRP could get $10 million
and snend every dime on edu-
cating the people of Michigan
about what is wrong here,"
Ferency said.
"THE BILL is on a oreased
track in the I-ouse," Ferency
claimed, and predicted. passage
of the bill shortly.
According to Ferency, adl of
the legisaltors with whom he
has snoken are opposed t, the
measure but fear reprisal from
party officials if they vote
against it.

(Continued from Page 1)
The expansion plan would
change the airport's current
status from a "basic utility" to
a "basic transport" airport.
This would mean that small jets
and large twin-engine planes
could use the airport.
THERE WAS some protest at
the advisory committee's heated
meeting at the use of the word
"jet" by a pilot in the group.
However, Jamie Kenworthy (D-
Fourth Ward), Council's Demo-
cratic representative at the
gathering, declared, "We will be
changing a basic utility airport
to a basic transport airport. I
mean let's call a spade a
spade."
There was, however, little dis-
agreement that the airport
should be improved to some ex-
tent and kept at its present site
on State St.
Early in the meeting propo-
sals to close, relocate, or leave
the facility as is were quickly
struck down unanimiously. She
final decilson was a 6-1 vote.
BUT EVERY member on the
board wanted a periodic review
of the master plan study-if
Council passes it. "If the de-
mand doesnt meet the capital
costs we're had, we're really
had," stated committee mem-
ber Peter McGiff. The chairman
echoed this feeling, "The sched-
uling on some of the construc-
tion is a wee bit premature."
However there was much dis-
cussion as to why the airport
merits expanding.
Attracting new business to the

area through an improved air-
port facility has been argued,
but McGiff warned, "Ann Ar-
bor taxpayers are paying for
this, and Ann Arbor damn well
better benefit.
"LET'S NOT be mistaken that
the airport is apanacea for
business," he slated, "it just
doesn't hold water."
Another major source of con-
troversy was how much noise
hire
TAp kderven A tp
you?
Of course you would.
You work hard. And you're good
at it. Like most Americans.
But, if all of us did just a
little better, we'd wind
up with better products, better
services and even more
pride in the work we do.
America. It only works
as well as we do.
Tlas tinCmissio n/o1~. Wsbia C,D

an expanded airport would cre-
ate. John Rinehart, airport man-
ager, reported that little new
noise pollution would be pro-
duced, but McGiff was nat sat-
isfied, saying, "People around
the airport saw the plans and
they told you 'bullshit'."
Pittsfield township has also in-
dicated concern about possible
high levels of noise and opposed
a 5,000 foot runway.
Council, with the city in poor
financial shape, will be primar-
ily concerned with how much
money an airport expansion
would involve for the city, par-
ticularly since the airport is not
self-supporting.
RINEHART has stated that
he does not expect it will ever
be. "We are covering our oper-
ating expenses though, just not
our capital ones."
He explained that there is
$750,000 leftover from a 1972
bond issue which can be used
for renovation, and the federal
government owes another $250,-
000 for property it bought but
does not need to pay for until
the airport master plan is passed
by Council.

--TON IGH T-
A THOUSAND CLOWNS
This perceptive comedy is about a non-conformist who
likes to open his New York City sportment window and veil
things like, "All right! Everyone on staoge for the biq Hawai-
inn number?" JASON ROBARDS pas the unemployed
eccentric who must choose between love and non-conformity
when the Welfare Department threatens to remove the younq
nephew he is raisinq. MARTIN BALSAM wonan Oscar for
his role as Robord's disaorovino brother.
Aud. A, Angell Hall 7 & 9p.m. $1.25
FRIDAY: "THE GRADUATE"

NT MABO -T 7 FS761-9700
SHOWTIMES- Mon.;Thurs. 7, 9;Fri-Sun. ,3, 5,7, 9

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