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February 21, 1980 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-21

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6

Page 2-Thursday, February 21, 1980-The Michigan Doily

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'H ASTY'DECISION BY R EGENTS

Land for high-rise approved

4

(Continued from Page 1)
option to purchase the 16,659 sq. ft.
piece of property came before the
Board in December, 1979, it did not
even receive a second.
Auter hearing representatives from
both sides of the issue speak last Thur
sday, the Board voted Friday to ap-
prove the option by a narrow 3-2
maigin.
The motion, introduced by Regent
Thomas Roach (D-Saline), was not on
the regular agenda and two board
members, Regent Paul Brown (D-
petoskey) and Regent David Laro (R-
Flint) were not present for the vote.
"What I was most upset about was
that it (the motion to grant Stegeman
the option) was called up to a vote
Friday," said South University Neigh-
borhood Improvement Association
President Robert Snyder.

Snyder said his organization has writ=
ten a letter to University President
Harold Shapiro encouraging him to
delay proceedings with Stegeman long
enough so the matter can be brought to
a vote again. He added that his
organization would have brought a
"cheering section" if it had expected
the Regents to vote on the matter 'at
their last meeting.
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor),
a long-time opponent of the STegeman
project, also said he objected to the way
the matter was brought to a vote. Baker
said he was out of the room making a
telephone call and was "completely
surprised" when he discovered Roach
was about to make a motion to approve
Stegeman's offer.
Controversial matters are usually
delayed until the full board is present,
said Baker. "In effect, three out of eight

Regents made the decision," he said.'
After the motion had been approved
at Friday's meeting, Baker made a
request to delay action on the motion
for 30 days until the Board could vote
again, but he did not receive a-second
for the motion.
"That was not really{ a proper
request," said Roach, referring to
Baker's motion. "If a request had been
made earlier, I'm certain I would have
agreed to it.".
Regent Sarah Power (D-Ann Arbor),
who voted in favor of the motion, also
said she would have gone along with
anyone who asked to delay the motion.
CIty Councilwoman Leslie Morris,
(D-Second Ward), who said although
she was not familiar with the way the
Regents conduct business, City Council
would never have handled the matter in
such a hasty manner.

"T o sell land with no warning - it's
amazing tome,"she said.
Several members of the faculty and
administration were surprised at the
Regents' move and said they disap-
proved.
"I think it's a lousy idea," said
Romance Language Prof. Frank Casa.
Economics Prof. William Shepherd
said, "I don't see-tow the students
could possibly benefit from this."
The Michigan Student Assembly
came out strongly against the proposal
last year. Special Projects Co-ordinator
J. P. Adams is currently investigating
the issue and may go before the City
Planning Commission.
Other students living in the South
University area said they would have
protested ° the land sale if they had
known the Regents were going to vote
on the issue.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports

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City planners pass
density amendment
( Continued from Page 1)
Development (PUD) zoning - an op- "This (the PUD restrictions) makes
lion that would give the city much more a large difference, the city can say we
control in the project planning stages. don't like the color of the brick or the
For example, under the new zoning, if number of stories in the biiding," said
the Maynard House apartments were to Overhiser. "This gives us more than in
be built today, seven open acres normal zoning where they (the
surrounding the building would be developer) just submit a site plan."
required.The proposal would also reduce the
"It gives the city absolute control minimum lot size in each zone.
through zoning over any large building "We want buildings fitting in the
because now it (amendment) en- surrounding character in a neigh-
. courages PUD," said City Planner borhood. Especially in some of the
Martin Overhiser. older neighborhoods, we want to rezone
The PUD zoning is designed for these so townhouses can be built there
developments with mixed uses - such instead of putting in brick boxes (apar-
as residential and office - or unusual tment buildings)," Overhiser said.
topography. He recognized this would cut down
There are no density, location, the number of units that could be built,
height, parking, or open space restric- but discounted the loss.
tions with PUD, but other requirements "There are competing interests here.
are much stricter than normal zoning. On one side the people who want
PUD has special provisions for the something that fits into the neigh-
protection of public health, historical borhood and those who want the
features, and traffic patterns around greatest number of units, but I don't
the building. It also requires a detailed , think it is that much of a problem. The
scale model and a list of exterior loss (of units) won't be that great and
materials - all to be submitted to the the appearance will be better," said
Planning Commission for approval. Overhiser.

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Waldheim delays

Judge urges firefighters
to return to their jobs
' CHICAGO - A Circuit Court judge told striking firefighters yesterday
that if they agreed to end their week-long walkout, he would order Mayor
Jane Byrne to resume negotiations. The latest round of court-ordered talks
broke off yesterday morning without progress.
The city's top labor leaders, including President William Lee of the
Chicago Federation of Labor, have been attempting to persuade the mayor
to abandon her position that she would not negotiate with the union until
members returned to work.
Negotiations began weeks ago over a contract to replace a.traditional
handshake agreement that has always been used. The talks broke down over
the city's insistence on a no-strike clause.
Exported American technology
used by Soviet military
WASHINGTON -The United States made major "errors in judgement"
by selling computers which the Soviet Union used to help build Army trucks
and other military equipment, a senior Defense Department official said
yesterday.
William Perry, the Pentagon's research chief, told a Senate
investigation subcommittee the sales, which were known to be used for
military purposes for three years, continued despite objections to sustain a
policy of political detente with the. Russians. "Many people in the
administration believed that the political benefits were worth the risks of
technology transfer," Perry told the senators.
Economy healthier than predicted
WASHINGTON - Figures released yesterday by the Commerce
Department showed that the American economy is stronger than previously
thought.
The nation's gross national product increased at a 2.1 per cent annual
rate in the final three months of 1979, rather than the anemic 1.4 per cent rate
reported initially.
These figures indicate that a recession may not occur within the coming
months, contrary to previous forecasts. One of the president's chief
economic advisors, Lyle Gramley, said yesterday his own odds on a
recession this year have changed from 60-40 in favor to 60-40 against. A
number of other economic experts are also softening their recession
forecasts.
Eldest daughter of Teddy
Roosevelt dies at 96
WASHINGTON - Alice Roosevelt Longworth, the colorful and
sometimes controversial eldest daughter of Theodore Roosevelt, died
yesterday after a short illness. She was 96.
For more than half a century, she was the uncontested Grande Dame of
Washington, sparing nobody with her biting tongue. Roosevelt once called
Warren Harding "a slob," and claimed that Calvin Coolidge "looked as if he
was weaned on a pickle." "Princess Alice" was born on Long Island, New
York, the daughter of Roosevelt and his first wife, on Feb. 12, 1884.
Storms continue assault
on Arizona, California
The deluge in the West continued yesterday, as hundreds of Arizona resi-
dents were driven from their homes due to heavy rains. Damage estimates
climbed to more than $35 million in Arizona, with most damage done near
Phoenix. Twenty-seven people have been killed as a result of the heavy
rains.
The National Weather Service lifted a flash flood watch in Southern
California yesterday morning for the first time since, Sunday, but warned
that another storm was expected to blow in from the Pacific late today/or
early tomorrow. "There are several more out there," said weather
forecaster Eleanor Vostee.
Subway-udy snubbed in House
LANSING - The outlook for a controversial $950,000 engineering study of
the proposed Detroit subway system dimmed yesterday when the measure
was sent to the full House without coimittee endorsement.
Members of the House Urban Aflairs Committee voted 11-1 to report the
bill out, minus the normal recommendation for final passage. This means
that a majority of house members, 55, will have to vote in favor of taking up
the bill before discussion can begin. It is not clear when the full House will
take up the resolution, as both sides of the issue need time to develop
support.
U7Iw 31dii an Dalig
CUSPS 344-900 )

Volume XC, No. 117
Thursday, Februry 21, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscripti'on rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday
mornings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street,
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The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press Internotional,
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News room: (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY: Sports desk: 764-0562; Circulation: 764-0558: Classified advertising:
764-0557; Display advertising: 764-0554; Billing: 764-0550; Composing Room: 764-0556.

panel's trip until weekend

ORIGIiNpt CARTOON [GANGN63

4

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1

LETIN
MERICEIN
D.6NCE

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(Continued from Page 1)
The commission members were
already at the airport in Geneva, Swit-
zerland, preparing to take off for
Tehran on a chartered flight yesterday
when they received word of the delay.
Waldheim earlier had received a
message from Iranian President
Abolhassan Bani-Sadr that gave formal
approval to the mission but that left
"open questions." Waldheim
spokesman Rudolf Stajduhar said. The
U.N. chief apparently contacted Bani=
Sadr or other Iranian officials for
clarification, and then called the news
briefing to announce the postponement.
EUR OPE A1

4
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salsa, cumbia, samba,
disco & wild music
also Film and Slide Show

SEITURDEIY
FEB. 23

THE NATURE of the "questions"
and whether they had been resolved
was not disclosed. But the Carter ad-
ministration signaled its acceptance of
the Iratian demand for a meeting bet-
ween the investigators and the
hostages.
Daily Official Bulletin
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1980
Daily Calendar:
WUOM: National Press Club, U.S. Attorney
General Benjamin Civaletti discusses open trials,
information leaks, and recent F$fI sting' undercover
operations, 10a.m.
Museum of Anthropology: John Speth, "The
Archaeology of Proto-Humans in the Lake Turkana
Area, Northern Kenya," 23009 Museum, noon.
Human Resource Development- Cary Corbin,
State Senator, "A Legislative Perspective on Youth
Unemployment in the 80's," Kuenzel room, Union, 4
p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: E. Eichten, Harvard-U.,
"Dynamical Breaking of Weak Interaction
Symmetries,"2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Chemistry: Stuart Gentry, "Electron Energy
Transport in Ruby," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m., Burnaby
Munson, "Chemical Ionization Mass Spectometry;
Physical and Analytical Chemistry of Ion Molecdle
Reactions," 1300 Chem, 8p.m.
Guild House: Poetry readings, Kim Leith, Martha
,Merrill, and Wendy Frisch, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p. m.

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university club 8:30
michigan union $2.00
cash bar
a nicaraguan benefit sponsored by the Committee for Human
. Rights in Latin America and The Michigan Solidarity Commit-
tee.

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f ' _______

-- - - - --

1

It
I4
I
It

"IT'S A GRAND OPENING"
All U of M students, faculty and staff are welcome! !
Come Celebrate SUPER FRIDA V

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4-11 p.m. in the "New" University Club

WE WILL HA VE:

* 5O4 Beverages

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" Complimentary Appetizer Table
* Hot Hors D'oeuvres
" Wide Screen T.V. video tapes featuring
Mr. Bill, Richard Pryor Live in Concert,
and The National Lampoon Show

Editor-in-Chief..................MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor ......,........... MITCH CANTOR
City Editor......................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor.................TOMAS MIRGA
Editorial Page Editors ............JOSHUA PECK
HOWARD WITT
Magazine Editors...............ELISA ISAACSON
R.J. SMITH
Arts Editors . ................... MARK COLEMAN
DENNIS HARVEY
Sports Editor....................ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors ................ ELISA FRYE
GARY LEVY

Business Manager........,ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager.................DANIEL WOODS
Operations Manager........;..KATHLEEN CULVER
Display Manager.............KRISTINA PETERSON
Classified Manager................SUSAN KLING
Nationals Manager...........ROBERT THOMPSON
Finance Manager...............GREGG HADDAD
Circulation Manager ............... JAMES PICKETT
Ad Coordinator..................PETE PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Patrica Barron, Josephi Broda,
Courtney Casteel. Randi Cigelink, Donna Drebin,
Maxwell Ellis, Aida Elsenstat, Martin Feldman, Bar-

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