100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 15, 1976 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-06-15

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

Tuesday, June 15, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Tuesday, June 15, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine

DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
(Continued from Page 8)
BOWL at the Union Only 55 per
game. cP616
MESSAGES FROM TEMANAGER
I seems to be anote r l aa day
for the classifieds in Box 21. Are you
al getting bored with my gems?
Probabty sa. Ge maybe the writing
0a Baa 23, our femae taxidermist
took precedence. There appears to
be an upswing in the amount of
people looking for companionship
through the classifieds. By the re-
sonses that the boxes get, espe-
etally the females, I would imagine
tat it must work, so don't lose
aope out there. Nothing much else
ao my except I hape eeryane had a
great weekend! WRITEt rebbe cao
ao 21.
PERMANENT WEIGHT LOSS
t'hreugh B e h a v t a r Modification.
Weight Control National, 994-0019.
eFte
GEO MEMBERSHIP MEETING: 7:30
Tuesday, June 15. Raekham Amphi-
theatre. Bargaining-Review and dis-
alan af Adminstratian Cunter-
aroposals-and other issues. 23F615
ARBOR INSTANT
PRINTING
Offset Printing, Xerox copies
Xerox reductions, photostats,
half tones, typesetting and
much more
STUDENT ACCOUNTS WELCOME
214 S. 4th Ave. 994-4664
cF0102
lA's-RA's /SA's-What did the ori-
gnal American revolutionaries do
when faced with the choice between
non-representation, and collective
action against oppression? Like
George 1ii, the University Admin-
stration wants to determine your
economic future, whether you like
it or not. Interested in continuing
he revolution this fail? Send name.
address, dept. phone no. to GEO/
YES. 514 E. William, Ann Arbor,
48108, or phone 995-0221. 98F628
BITCH, YOU CRAZY!
Will be back!l
June 18, 19, 25, 26, 27
CSiiport your local feminist theatre
STUDY GROUP FORMING:
Grad students or mdergrads-inter-
eoed in reading text/articles about
.ll biology and or human psysiolo-
ad meeting once or twice a
a for discussions? If so, ca l
D, at 995-3406, after 7 pam.
89F619
HI1AiT CENTER SCHOOL OF AS-
ITOLOGY. Instructors: Michael and
Mt-g'act Eciewine. Teaching stare
'90. Clases Natal Charta, Retat
Txtooks Readings, Certification
663-6677. 68F515 I
IAENDS LAKE COMMUNITY. 80
-re wildlife preserve near Chelsea-
ranoeing, picnitcing
Cin" Membership $50 per adult.
lic rtire from Bloods. 2005 Penn-
eli Ann Arbor. Mich. 48103. 48F630
O jNG CIOSEST TO CAMPUS
-.C Aassnotes, papers, resumes
. letin qality, low prices
t enin Fom per
21 .Sae(er Gi"" )
ICE CREAM--
CARAMEL CORN CASTLE
Now Open 11-11
Not open Sundays F618
'AKE LOVE NOT WAR"
eas oo for our businessli
Austin Diamond
12o0 s, University, 66341-51
cFIc
N l ! TIi EXiRCIEE HOUR--
- evr Tus and Thurs.,
1 2 et at WINES
um 5th at Hill. 09F622
CC;VICS LUNCH - Cme for home
CCI'l Breakfast all day. great
,nd e I rol 3 eg onielets
Clith Crell vtael,, eald freah
clillil 'cotssrved CIIlliay.bill-
s i-a 1113 South Uniersey.
eFte
WC GVEa 'Caisont 11'a-
t lens preparations. Village
Ci1hecary 1112 S. Uiversity.
cFte

,

Court declines busing case

(Continued from Page 3)
of justice."
She added: "I hope it doesn't
cause violence in the city. It
probably will. Now people are
up against the wall with no
place else to go."
Boston's bitter division over
school integration and busing
has erupted in violence before.
High schools in the white neigh-
borhoods of Hyde Park, South
Boston and Charlestown have
been p1 a g u e d with frequent
fights. Some days the schools
had more police than students.
AND THE TROUBLE has not
stayed inside the buildings. This
spring a black lawyer was beat-
en with a flagpole by young
antibusing demontrators out-
side City Hall. A short time
later a white man was dragged
from his car and beaten nerly
to death by black youths.
Udall
releases
delegates
Conatinued from Page )
health insurance program and
voted to amend a proposed plat-
form plank which failed to say
how the financing should be
handled.
THERE WAS disagreement
on the platform drafting sub-
committee over whether the
financing of such a plan should
be public, private or a combi-
nation of both.
Udall was in New York where
top state Democrats turned out
to endorse Carter. .
Gov. Hugh Carey, New York
Mayor Abraham Beame, for-
mer Gov. Averell Harriman,
former Mayor Robert Wagner
Jr. and other local leaders held
a news conference with Carter
to call upon other Democrats
to unite behind the frontrunner.
"OUR JOB is to banish all
differences, organize ourselves
for the convention, and go forth
as a party determined to
cad," said Carey.
Only 33 delegates are legally
committed to Carter in New
York.
Beane then introduced Car-
ter to the 274 convention dele-
gates as "the candidate" and
led the applause as Carter pro-
laised to help America's urban
areas in general and toN ew
York is particular.
"THERE'S a special prob-
lem in New York City," Carter
said. I-e promised if elected,
he would meet "even before the
{ inauguration w i tI h Mayor
Beame and Gov. Carey to lay
down the commitment of our
nation to resolve New York
Cit's financial problems.
The New York delegates gave
two standing ovations to Car-
ter, but they reserved their
loudest applatse and cheers for
Brown, who appeared imme-
diately after the Georgian.
Brown was interrupted by
applause when, in an apparent
reference to Carter, he said
"it's going to take more than
an invocation - more than an
invitation to love - it's going
to take economic planning like
we've never seen before to deal
with these problems" such as
those of the cities.
JOSEPH CRANGLE, a New
York delegate, said New York
would end up solidly behind
Carter despite the cheers for
Brown and Udall. "Are there
going to be votes for them?
Well, people are realists."

Despite the trouble inside
some high schools and middle
schools in three white neighbor-
hoods, most schools in other
parts of the city have been rela-
tively peaceful. There has been
virtually no resistance to inte-
gration in black neighborhoods.
Louise Hicks, president of the
Boston City Council and an an-
tibusing -leader, said, ". . . it
is now up to the people to de-
cide through whatever means
at their disposal what steps
they will now take to save
themselves from the apostles
of urban neglect, the Brookes,
the Kennedys, the Levis and
the Fords." She was referring
to Massachusetts' two senators
as well as the U.S. attorney
general and the President.
"NO PEOPLE anywhere at
anytime can be expected to live
with the injustice that has been
heaped time and time again on
the good parents of Boston.
They have been had, and they
will respond," she said.
School Committee Chairman

John McDonough said he
thought the decision of Atty.
Gen. Edward Levi two weeks
ago not to file a brief in the
case encouraged the Supreme
Court's refusal.
"I feel to have the attorney
general considering intervening
GREAT LAKES
SHIPWRECKS
BOWLING GREEN, Ohio (P)
- In what they believe is the
first Great Lakes shipwreck
study ever done, the Northwest
Ohio - Great Lakes Research
Center at Bowling Green State
University has collected infor-
mation on 1,321 ships lost in
Michigan waters.
The two-year study, dealing
only with those portions of
Lakes Erie, Michigan, Huron,
St. Clair and Superior in Michi-
gan's domain, was conducted
for the Michigan Department of
Natural Resources.
It is estimated there have
been some 6,000 shipwrecks in
the entire Great Lakes.

ENJOY Y4
IF
w
r
\c
t-
lit-El BUlY';
618 S. MAIN ST
769-4700
HOURS: M-Fnea-9 am.
".t.C J9 - m

DURSI
We're going to te
loudspeaker.
. . . But we're n
thich ane, becau
ver personal. One
other man's noise.
cogmon sense thin
CENTUI
JBL dressed uo t
monitor and turer
most successful lOU
$333.
J U BA
The smallest floor
$462.
DECA
JBL' , ,,,Me inn
Natural ik cbine
$1688
stoa by HI-FI BU'
record and we w
things .-

and then deciding not to was
most damaging to our case,"
le said.
ANOTIER case before the
U.S. Court of Appeals, he said,
appealing Garrity's placing of
South Boston Iigh School in a
receivership under the court's
control, p r o v i d e s "the best
chance to get judicial review-
and also the last chance."
Sen. Edward Kennedy, who
has supported Garrity, said in
a statement released by his
Boston office ". . . it is my
hope that a new effort in bring-
ing reason and understanding
into this difficult situation will
be made" aimed at restoring
Boston schools "to their former
place of pre-eminence."
Eric Van Loon, a lawyer for
the black parents whose suit
forced the busing plan, said the
ruling "underscores the perma-
nent and legal inevitability of
desegregation in Boston" and
shows Garrity "has not been
embarking on a personal social
policy."
4 you how to buy a
ot goin to tell You
se loudspeakers are
man's music is on-
Still there are some
s You should know
RY L-100
their comtact studio
d it into one of the
dsoeokers ever mde
00 each
L L-65
r ssvtem JBL makes
00 each
DE L-26
3 two - Wa syste
t.
,00 each
YS with vour favorite
i show you a few

' BrChrg ANKAMERICARD
-B~ Cn

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan