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.

September 15, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-15

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

Ninety-five Years
of
Editorial Freedom

cl b]C

Sit Wan

1~Iai4ti

Mush
Clouds and sun battle today as
temperature nears 65 degrees.

Vol. XCV No. 9 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Saturday, September 15, 1984 15 Cents Eight Pages

New Union
bookstore
gets rights
'U'Cellar
sought
By THOMAS HRACH
Come January, there will be a new
textbook store in town geared up and
ready to do battle with Ulrich's and the
UJniversity Cellar - two well-
established heavyweights in the cam-
pus bookselling business.
Barnes and Noble, a New York firm,
is scheduled to move into the ground
floor of theMichigan Union by the time
winter book rush rolls around, accor-
ding to Frank Cianciola, Union direc-
tor. It will occupty the same space one
of it's rivals - the 'U' Cellar - onced
leased before it moved out two years
ago because high rent costs and a rule
barring it from selling any
memorabilia bearing the Universiy in-
signia.
THE STORMY parting of the Union
and the student bookstore was brought .
on by three factos, according to 'U'
Cellar spokesman Bruce Weinberg. The
increase in rent, $350,000 in renovation
costs which the bookstore would have
had to absorb, and the Union's refusal
to give up the exclusive right to sell
Michigan insignia items caused the
store to move to its present location.
The Union would not give up its ex-
clusive right to sell insignia items
within the building two years ago, but
under a tentative agreement with Bar-
nes and Nobel the Union will turn those
rights over to the New York firm and
close the Union-run retail outlets in the
building.
According to Weinberg, the decision
to raise rents was made so the Union
would make money.
See N.Y., Page 3

Candidates

agree

to

Associated Press
Residents of Long Beach, N.C., head for home under downed utility poles yesterday after Hurricane Diana passed
through causing heavy damage. The storm has subsided somewhat, but the National Hurricane Center said Diana may
pick up strength as it moves back over the ocean.
Dia as refugees return
to rebuilId their homes

TV debates
From AP and UPI Officials from both campaigns have
WASHINGTON - Ronald Reagan said the debates could be critical to the
and Walter Mondale will debate each voters' decisions.
other before the American people twice Mondale, far behind in the latest
next month, sources said yesterday. polls, was asking for six debates with
Top campaign officials will meet Mon- Reagan, but the GOP incumbent had
day to hammer out the final details on steadfastly refused to agree to so many
the first head-to-head confrontation confrontations, saying one or two would
between the two presidential can- be more than adequate.
didates. A debate between vice THE MOST recently published poll
presidential candidates George Bush showed Mondale trailing Reagan by
and Geraldine Ferraro will also be seven percentage points.
scheduled next month, said the sources. State Democratic Party Chairman
The sources said the debates - to be Rick Wiener acknowledged the Mon-
sponsored by the League of Women dale campaign is still running behind
Voters and to be televised nationally - Reagan's in this key industrial state. "I
are tentatively scheduled to start with a think we're gaining," he said.
Reagan-Mondale debate on Oct. 7 in Mondale was greeted in Lansing
Louisville, Ky. Then would come the yesterday, by Democratic officials, in-
vice presidential debate and the second cluding Gov. James Blanchard, Attor-
presidential debate Oct. 21 in Kansas ney General Frank Kelley, Secretary of
City, Mo. - just over two weeks in ad- State Richard Austin, U.S. Sen. Donald
vane of the Nov. 6 election. Riegle and a large number of
EARLIER yesterday at the White Democratic legislators.
House, spokesman Larry Speakes said: Although this was Mondale's first
"The debate dates, location, format campaign stop in the state since his
and sponsorship and matters still under nomination, Blanchard revealed in his
discussion. Until there is overall introduction of Mondale tha the Min-
agreement, there is no agreement."' nesota native spent some time on Isle
A White House official, who asked Royale fishing after the San Francisco
that he not be identified by name, said convention.
the Mondale campaign is jeopardizing
the debates by discussing the "FRITZ Mondale has been saying
negotiations openly. "If the Mondale Yes to Michigan for years," Blanchard
campaign continues to openly air the said.
content of private discussions it may "I am no stranger to Michigan," the
significantly alter the outcome of these Democratic presidential nominee said
discussions," the official said. See CANDIDATES, Page 3

WILMINGTON, N.C. (UPI) -
Thousands of Hurricane Diana
refugees, their spirits boosted by
brilliant blue skies, jammed highways
leading to stormed-ravaged coastal
towns Friday to start rebuilding.
Many weary families returned for
their first looks at damage left by
Diana, which assaulted a 30-mile stret-
ch of, coast from Cape Fear to Wright-
sville Beach for 18 hours before finally
moving inland at dusk Thursday and

weakening to a tropical storm.
RAIN STOPPED Friday and the
clouds parted, revealing sunshine and
blue skies, and the pounding of ham-
mers and the whine of power saws rang
out along the coast.
"People are out cleaning up and
trying to restore their lives as best they
can. There's blue skies above and that
helps," said Hal Walker, a state
emergency management official.
"There's a very hearty breed of

people down here. People are not
saying, "Why did this happen to me?"
but "Let's get on with it," Walker said.
SOME 8,500 people huddled in storm
shelters for the third night Thursday,
eating sandwiches made and trucked in
from state prisons, and glad to have
even that meager fare. By daylight,
traffic was heavy on roads leadings to
the coast. The throng . of homeward
bound refugees slogged over highways

UAW s
DETROIT (AP) - The United Auto
Workers union said last night it had
authorized 13 of its locals to strike
General Motors Corp. at midnight over
local issues and would continue to
bargain on a national contract.
UAW President Owen Bieber and
chief bargainer Donald Ephlin said in a
joint statement that "the failure to
reach agreements at the local level at
some locations has made local strikes
unavoidable at 13 GM facilities."
SAL MANCHACA, secretary-
treasurer of UAW local 654 in Vany
Nuys, Calif., where Chevrolet Camaro
sports cars are made, said his plant
was one of those picked for a possible
strike.
"We kinda got the official word Wed-
nesday and that's when we speeded up

elects GM strike targets

'They've decided to call selective strikes.'
- Norm Accord
UAW official

how GM might respond to a selective
strike, whether, for instance, it might
lock out UAW workers at non-striking
facilities.
THE UNION had no immediate.
comment on ,the reports regarding its
strategy, UAW Spokeswoman Jessica
Katz said.
GM spokesman William Winter said
the company couldn't comment on the
"accuracy or inaccuracy" of the repor-
ts.
Radio station WWJ in Detroit quoted
unidentified sources as saying the union
had targeted eight plants so far - four
in Michigan. "They've decided to call
selective strikes," Norm Accord, shop
chairman of UAW Local 292 in Kokomo,
Ind., said irra telephone interview with
The Associated Press.
He said the strikes would be over
local issues and the workers at his plant
were told to report to work.

preparations, "Menchaca said.
UAW Local 160 President Len Wozny
in Warren, Mich., said it was "my un-
derstanding" that the plant he
represents, the GM Technical Center in
Warren, also was told to be prepared to
strike.
A UNION spokesman at a plant in
Doraville, Ga., which employes 5,000
workers making Buick Century and
Oldsmobile Ciera compact cars, said

the plant also was on the strike target
list. The spokesman at Local 10 asked
not to be identified.
But Charles McDonald, president of
Local 2195 in Decatur, Ala., said the GM
steering gear plant there and its parent
plant in Saginaw, Mich., would not be
struck immediately.
Forming a strike strategy, of course,
did not mean the UAW was committing
itself to a walkout. It also was uncertain

Ozone House- counsels more black youths

By SHUBHA GHOSH
In 1970, 2 percent of the runaway youths who sought
help from Ann Arbor's Ozone House were black.
In 1984, although the number of clients hadn't
changed, 25 percent of the runaways were black.
"VIRTUALLY all the (media) attention has
focused on white youths," according to Peter Ways,
training and volunteer coordinator for Ozone House.
"Running away and homelessness are problems that
concern the black community."
Ozone House is a 16-year-old agency which offers
counseling and shelter to runaway and homeless
youths. The rise in the number of black runaways has
led Ways to begin recruiting more black volunteers.
Reasons for the increase in blacks seeking help
from Ozone House include the facility's outreach
programs, its well-established reputation in the
community and a rise in the number of blacks living

in the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area.
WASHTENAW County's black population rose 58.9
percent from 1970 to 1980, and while Ann Arbor's
population grew 8 percent the black population rose
50 percent. In Ypsilanti, which accounts for some 30
percent of the Ozone House clients, the black
population rose 22.9 percent despite an 18.6 percent
drop in the town's total population.
These increases have been accompanied by a
change in the socio-economic composition of blacks.
According to the 1980 census, there are no longer any
all-white neighborhoods in Ann Arbor. Only 74 black
families in the county reported incomes over $25,000
in 1970, but over 1,000 black families inthe 1980 census
reported incomes over $35,000. At the same time, the
number of black families with incomes below the
poverty level rose 26 percent.
Although Ozone House does not compile economic

information on its youth, Ways said people of all
socio-economic levels use the facility. Despite the
lack of data, Ways and information coordinator Cub-
ba Reese blame the recent downswing in the
economy for an increase in domestic problems which
in turn leads to adolescent runaways.
Blacks tend to be the hardest hit during rough
economic times, and Cubba said blacks have recently
reported more problems with "independent living,
pregnancy, (and) siblings who physically abuse
them" than whites.
NATIONALLY, a Department of Health and
Human Services study reported that the number of
youths nationally seeking counselling at facilities like
Ozone House rose 20 percent from 1978 to 1981. This
rise consisted of a 4 percent drop in whites (from 74 to
70 percent) and a three percentage point rise in the
See OZONE, Page 2

Magical fingers
,Michigan rugby team member Shareef Mahdavi gives LSA junior Geri
Danenberg a back massage during Festifall held vesterday on theDiag. The
rugby team charged a dollar for their services. See page 3.

'I

TODAY
Just ducky
-- l_--- - C --.

asking people to save water." "It wasn't a situation where
it was life or death for the ducks. They could have flown
away and gone somewhere else," said the spokesman, who
declined to be named.
Banking
VERY MICHIGAN student knows the agony of and-

ferences in what people do at banks," Horovitz said. Even
though a number of banks in the area have merged with
larger corporations, Horovitz said the services haven't
changed much. The survey compares such things as in-
terest rates, lobby hours, and automated money machines
for the five banks, two credit unions, and four savings and
loan companies within walking distance of central campus.
Daily nepotism

Other winners were Julie Lozan, Dennis Marsa, Doug
Smith, Anne Robertson, Pegg Morioka, Andrew
Lustigman, Richard Maki, Barb Clanton, Tim Makris,
Irene Stadnyk, Dafna Krieger, Mary Salzano, Joshua
Bilmes, David Homyak, David Micoff, Valerie Mates.
Robert Simmons, and Jolette Mecks. Winners can pick up
their prizes at the Daily during business hours.

,y

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan