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August 05, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-08-05

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Thursday, August 5, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Thursday, August 5, 1976 THE M'CHIGAN DAILY Page Seven

TU maps fall strategy Mystery illness death
ob Realty nwhathiaudm Page) baing trouble treating theds
t eC findutmhe oendat easebecaut they don't know
theCDC bu m pepleare wht t tra"

(Continued from Page 1)
FOR NOW, however, Ten-
ants Union members continue
to shuttle between the court-
room and their Michigan Un-
ion headquarters, contemplat-
ing the Reliable strike, which
rose from obscurity during the
heated Trony action earlier this
year, to a position of major im-
portance in the local housing
scene.
Already, according to the
Tenants Union, striking Reliable
tenants have reaped approxi-
mately $11,000 in concession
money through jury trials. Ac-
cording to TU organizer Kim
Keller, three more court trials
are to be held this summer.
However, she frets, the lazy
summer months have contribu-
ted to the strike's loss of mo-
mentum. Approximately 15, Re-
.liable houses are unoccupied at
present, she says, and only
eight homes are participating in
the strike.
"WE WON'T be giving up,
though," she said, in anticipa-
tion of the fall rush.
Although the TU has already
won a collective bargaining
agreement from Edith Epstein,
Reliable's owner, it has drop-
ped its request for rent control
on all Reliable land. Among the
concessions won by the Tenants
Union last April in the success-
ful Tinny action were a collec-
tive bargainingwagreement
which made the TU sole bar-
gaining agent over the terms of
the lease used by the rental
V*ictors kc
off Senate
campaigns
(Continued from Page1)
Esch said the issues on which
he would concentrate during
the campaign will include the
need to restrain government
over-regulation, honesty in gov-
ernment and local control of
schools.
Esch, who sponsored an
amendment against forced bus-
ing for racial balance, said he
had "a national responsibility"
to continue speaking out against
it and said it probably would
come up in the campaign.
He also indicated he may use
Riegle's 1973 switch from the
GOP to the Democratic Party
as a campaign tool.
"I think a person ought to be
consistent in his philosophy,"
Esch said. "It probably will be
something that will come out in
the campaign."

agency, and a unique set of
grievance procedures designed
to amplify the tenant's voice in
the resolution of landlord-renter
disputes.
One house which has become
a sort of Reliable rent strike
battle cry is the green frame
dwelling at 736 S. State. Keller
terms this residence a "battle
over who's going to take posses-
sion of it," and adds, "It's our
house until the lease ends."
K E L L E R alleges that the
management company is cur-
rently i the process of chang-
ing the dwelling into a board-
ing house, and that the con-
struction has forced all but one
of the strwrt're's eitht tenants
to seek more palatable quarters
elsewhere.
Epstein was unavailable for
comment.
Meanwhile, the Tenants Un-
ion announced that a rent strike
encompassing tenants at the
Longshore Apartments by the
Broadway Bridge is nearing a
close. That strike, in which ap-
proximately fifteen units with-
held rent, involves young cou-
ples and singles rather than
University students.
Those striking tenants who
withheld their funds in a TU
account, according to Union
member Robert Miller, will re-
ceive a two month rent rebate.

doing a great job," saidSatz,
who heads a team of 14 "re-
searchers at the state lab.
"I can't say when we'll find
it. It's just a process of going
through the steps, testing and
checking. Like I said, we think
we're prety sure it's a virus,
but it could be a different type,
maybe something that no one
has ever seen before," he said.
THE LAB, a five-story stone
building on a hospital com-
pound in a rundown section of
rowhouses, is guarded round
the clock. It's quiet except for
the trucks rumbling up in front,
their drivers bringing in the
small packages of more sam-
ples.
State Health Secretary Leon-
ard Bachman said doctors are

uSome are getting antibiotics
and some aren't and that hasn't
had an effect one way or the
other," Bachman told a news
conference in Philadelphia.
ALL THOSE who have come
clown with the disease either at-
tended or had some contact
with a state American Legion
convention last month in Phila-
delphia. The dead range in age
from 39 to 82.
While most of the 100 state
and federal researchers suspect
a virus is causing the flu-like
disease and its symptoms,
which include fever, chills, and
lung congestion, officials say
they haven't yet ruled anything
out.
When the disease is identified'
Bachman, the state can begin

Reagan loses support
(continued from Page 3) a meeting with a steering com-
Democratic nominee J i m m y mittee intended to promote bar-
Carter said that the Republican mony between the Democratic
National Committee has been National Committee and Car-
researching h i s background ter's Atlanta-based campaign
back as far as 1955 and distri- organization.
outing "every adverse comment His comments on the Republi-
that's been made that's uncon- cans followed his own attack on
firmed or that's been published President Ford Tuesday in New
in the news." Hampshire, where he accused
"the Nixon-Ford administration"
BUT HE SAID "I think we of governing by "vetoes and not
can withstand it okay." vision, scandal and not stabil-
Carter was in Washington for ity, rhetoric and not reason."

s reach 22
a crash immunization program.
If it is swine flu, such a pro-
gram could begin within a short
time since state officials have
been preparing an antiswine
flu campaign for several weeks.
Tonight at 7 &9 Open 6:45
SPECIAL MATINEES
DAILY AT 1-3-5-7-9
OPEN 12:45
3, carrots. ..
BUG YBflfNlw
p2CaCRROT SALUTE
TO THE STSTO fLOOESYTWS
Int,rodd VORSON WELLES5
31020 WASMAENA Pho,., 434-1782
COMPLETE SHOWS
DAILY AT 1-3-5-7:00
OPEN 12:45
1
-PLUS-
"THE APPLE
DUMPLING GANG"
23 south s,,,e
Theatre Phone 062.4264
ENDS TONIGHT
"Jackson
County Jail"
Shows at 7 & 9. Open 6:45
STARTS
TOMORROW

Freshpersons learn to eat

(Continued from Page 3)
the eating habits at this point."
With modification and expan-
sion of the original Markley
program, the two came up with
a presentation which Glanz
says consists of "Blurbs about
food, disease, political science,
fad and vegetarian diets" cou-
pled with questions from the
students.
"We also try to pick up on
current issues," added Glanz.
A L T H 0 U G H both she
and King are extremely know-
ledgeable on most areas of nu-
trition, some of the more tech-
nical questions (concerning
food's function in the body) are
directed at a bio-chemistry ma-
jor who is serving as an orien-
tation leader.
Concerning surviving on dorm
food, one of the most frequent-
ly asked questions, Glanz said,
"It's possible to live in a dorm
and maintain a nutritious diet.
Basically students should avoid
eating one particular food,
such as peanut butter and jelly,
too often as a substitute for
things they don't like. Eating
a variety of foods is import-
ant."

Both have been pleased with
the turnout for their program,
one of the most popular of the
options offered during orienta-
tion. "We usually have between
five and twenty freshpersons
(in attendance), but it depends
on the weather," King said with
a grin.
"WE' V E B E E N sur-
prised with the number of male
participants," added Glanz.
"Women are usually more in-
terested in the subject of nu-
trition."
Glanz and King are using the
project as part of required field
work for public health. They
are currently collecting data
: difference...
*PREARE FOR:
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: MC AT it-re-e -
AT and sactess
Small classes
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GRE
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A G D constantly updated"
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184 PalneBvd
" "
SEDUCATIONAL CENTER "
. sTE S PRE A "ATIN

from a questionnaire on food
attitudes distributed during
their presentation for use at a
public health seminar this fall.
"We hope this program will
be continued next year," said
King. "Perhaps it can be a
permanent position for public
health students."
A revival of the Markley ver-
sion of the project is being
planned for several dormitories
this fall.
STU DENT
ACCOUNTS:
Your attention is called to
the following rules passed by
the Regents at their meeting
on February 28, 1936: "Stu-
dents shall pay all accounts
due the University not later
than the last day of classes
of each semester or summer
session. Student loans which
are not paid or renewed are
subject to this regulation;
however, student loans not
yet due are exempt. Any
unpaid accounts at the close
of business on the lost day
of classes will be reported to
the Cashier of the University
ornd
"(o) All acodemic credits
will be withheld, the grades
for the semester or summer
session just completed will
not be released, and no
transcript of credits will be
issued.
" (b) All students owing
such accounts will not be
allowed to register in any
subseauent semester or sum-
mer session until payment
sos been mode.'

the !n arbor film cooperative
TONIGHT the CAMPUS PREMIERE
of Robert Altman's
NASHVILLE
(1975)
Robert Altman's big, funky, allegorical blockbuster can be
taken on many different levels, all of them enjoyable. This
type of fresh, spontaneous picture is only posible when made
by a maverick gambler like Altman. Henry Gibson, Keith
Carradine, Lily Tomlin, Karen Black, Geraldine Chaplin,
Ronee Blakely.
*Nashville's second show has been added at 10:00
and is not on our schedule,
THE DAMNEDEST THING YOU EVER SAW!
AUD. A ANGELL HALL 7:30 & 10:00 $1.50

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