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March 30, 1980 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-03-30

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Page 10-Sunday, March 30, 1980-The Michigan Daily

PIRGIM
exannes

A2

energy

options
By DAVID MEYER
A member of the group that drafted
Ann Arbor's energy conservation plai
claimed yesterday it would be possible
for Ann Arbor to become energy "self-
sufficient" within 20 years through the
development of solar sources,
recycling, and refuse-derived fuels.
Speaking at a PIRGIM-sponsored.
presentation at the Ann Arbor Public
Library, Dave Herberolz said City
Council's approval earlier this month of
an energy conservation plan is a first
step towards a virtual "energy in-
dependence" for the city.
ENERGY self-sufficiency in this case
would mean reliance on power plants
that operate on garbage and other
sources such as water, while reducing
dependence on foreign oil.
Herberolz said the plan was modeled
after a similar plan in Portland,
Oregon. He said that although Portland
eventually abandoned the plan, he is
confident that in Ann Arbor "it has a
good chance of getting off the ground."
The plan, which outlines energy con-
servation in six areas, should be im-
plemented following a meeting of the
city's Energy Steering Committee, ac-
cording to Herberolz.
LOUIS TENENBAUM, a local car-
penter who has partially renovated his.
home for greater energy efficiency,
showed a slide presentation on solar
energy modifications to homes in the
Ann Arbor area. He said that although
Ann Arbor's frequently cloudy climate
is 'not ideal for solar energy, conser-
vation through solar additions is still
feasible for local residents.
Tenenbaum explained how additions
of greenhouses and south-facing win-
dows can utilize the sun to conserve
energy from other sources. He also
outlined how solar devices can be in-
tegrated into a home's design.
Karen Rutledge, a PIRGIM Energy
Task Force member and co-organizer
of yesterday's discussion, said the
presentation was the first attempt by
PIRGIM - the Public Interest Resear-
ch Group in Michigan - to offer an in-
formational opportunity on energy to
the Ann Arbor community at large. She
said that in the past, the PIRGIM
Energy Task Force had confined its ef-
forts to the University.
A similar discussion will be held
Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the Ann Ar-
bor Public Library. A two-day con-
ference on alternative energy sources
will be held in the Michigan Union on
April 12 and 13.

0

:6

AP Photo
ROCK SINGER Linda Ronstadt sings at an anti-nuclear power rally near the Pennsylvania state capitol building in
Harrisburg. The Pennsylvania rally was only one of many rallies held throughout the nation yesterday in conjunction
with the one-year anniversary of the Three Mile Island power plant accident Friday. The Pennsylvania rally, which
drew a crowd of 7,000, also featured appearances by singers Stephen Stills and Pete Seeger. One banner carried by
a rally participant read "Hell No. We Won't Glow."
Keys to trouble-free sublet are

!"

owner approval,

e

' i

(Continued from Page 1)
Off-Campus Housing Office also sup-
plies tenants with subleases.
Although Calechman said if the
tenants "think the people are
reasonable, then they don't have to
collect it," both he and Williams
recommend that a security deposit be
collected by the original tenant.
"SUBTENANTS SHOULD be willing
to put up money for damages they could
incur," said Williams. The maximum
amount of security deposit is the
equivalent of one and one-half month's
rent. This is based on the monthly rent
the subtenant is paying, not the rent

paid by the tenant.
The subtenant and to
complete a list of uti
tment conditions.
''The tenant shoul
tenant through the hou
and fill out the c
Calechman. Since thej
responsible for dama
sullenant (or for bring
against him) both the t
the subtenant, should h
inventory checklist.
JAN AUSTIN
Associates suggests th
be very careful abou

security deposit
sublet. She advised that the tenants
enant should also "should check out their subtenants and
ensils and apar- make sure they (the primary tenants)
get a decent damage deposit."
d take the sub- Williams said the biggest problem
use or apartment that occurs is finding a good subtenant.
hecklist," said Williams said there have been cases
primary tenant is where tenants return to Ann Arbor at
ge caused by a the end of the summer, only to find their
ring legal action subtenants haven't been paying rent.
enant, as well as Calechman recommended that
lave copies of the tenants leave a forwarding address or
phone number with the subtenants,
OF McKinley case the landlord or subtenant needs to
at tenants should reach them. Tenants should also call
t to whom they the subtenant to keep tabs on the mon-
thly rent-checks.
Calechman said that modern apar-
a 'ujtments are often in great demand by
the summer searchers, while houses
are often the most difficult living spots
to sublet.
Finally, tenants should not expect to
make a profit off the subtenant. He saidO
d States and the tenants usually receive only 60 to 80 per
port said, leaving cent of their original rent, and some
a very high-level houses - and apartments go for less,

Senate staff report sTuk yeg so cl

WASHINGTON (AP) - A report
written for the Senate Fore'ign
Relations Committee says Turkey is on
the verge of anarehy or military dic-
tatorship, that the problems of Cyprus
remain "intractable" and that anti-
American sentiment appears to be on
the rise in Greece.
The report, prepared by Hans Bin-
nendijk, a committee staffer, and
Alfred Friendly Jr., a colleague who
since has joined the staff of the National
Security Council, says the United States
is in a crossfire between the aspirations
of Greece and Turkey with no easy
solutions available to it.
THE CYPRUS situation and com-
petition in the western Aegean is

weakening the United
NATO alliance, the rep
a situation in which "a

U
761-1 11

MARCH 30

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U.S. effort may soon be needed to find a
solution to the very pressing problem of
Greek reintegration into NATO."
"From unrealistic bases, public
opinion in both nations has erected
unrealistic expectations for American
diplomatic performance," the report
said. "For the United States ... there
is no easily defined middle course."
The report presents as "risk laden"
and "dramatic" the possibility of the
United States assuming at a high level
the "responsibility for Greco-Turkish
reconciliation."
IT CAUTIONED that "the risks in-
volved in summit negotiations may be
too great for the United States to bear."
The report does not represent an of-
ficial position of the commitee or any of
its members.
Yesterday, the United States and
Turkey signed a new defense
cooperation agreement.
The five-year agreement, which took
immediate effect, assures continued
operations of 12 U.S. military in-
stallations in ' Turkey, including two
vital intelligence gathering stations.
The agreement also pledges adequate
American military assistance for the
modernization of Turkey's armed for-
ces.

MSA party'
ruling,
withdrawn
Michigan Student Assembly Election
Director Ross Romeo decided yester-
day he did not have authority to rule on
a dispute in which a candidate charged
a party name was deceptive.
Romeo earlier had decided that the
party name "Independent Students"
was acceptable, but yesterday he said
only the MSA Election Board has
authority to decide such disputes.
Candidate Bruce Brumberg com-
plained Tuesday that students might
confuse "Independent Student" party
candidates with candidates like himself
who have no party affiliation.
In a letter submitted- to the Daily last
night, three members of , the party in
dispute said they would be willing to
change their name to "Independent
Students Party," contingent on the
elections board's approval. -

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