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


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.

February 17, 1987 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-02-17

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

"E'- -.. *. ;--arae t" ' a ...::.. '.:.:: S. . r . ;aa.,t .:7-w a :c ,N.. _ ?. :r^ ; .: - a :,


City delays plan to
improve lighting

The Michigpn Daily - Tuesday, Fehcuary 17, 1987-- Page 3
Students unite

The Ann Arbor City Council
last night tabled two amendments
requiring improved street and house
lighting in areas of off-campus
student housing, delaying action
until April.
"I am not interested in trying to
delay (the lighting changes)," said
Councilmember Kathy Edgren (D-
Fifth Ward) as she proposed to table
the amendments.
1 Edgren voted to table tile
amendment because of a memo she
received recently from the city's
energy consultant, which pointed
out that different areas of the city
need different-power lights to
provide adequate illumination. She
said further study of the lighting
situation is required before the
council takes action.
One proposal would require
street lights to be installed on
Oxford Road from Geddes to
Washtenaw and on Forest Street
from South University to

Cambridge. The other would require
homeowners in off-campus student
housing areas to illuminate all
entrances and exits to homes,
apartments, and group housing
A report made by the Off
Campus Crime Commission, led
by Councilmember Seth Hirshorn
(D-Second Ward), proposed the new
lighting plan after several months
of study. Initial installation costs
are estimated to be about $12,300
and annual costs for energy bills
and maintainance are about
$10,700, according to the report.
Hirshorn said, "I am receptive to
the proposal" for tabling, but was
upset that the memo from the
energy committee came as the
council was discussing the
amendments and not before.
He asked all city departments to
comment on the measures before
they are brought up in council

Approximately 60 students
discussed methods of fighting
racism on campus at a forum
sponsored by the Michigan Student
Assembly last night.
The forum was intended to unite
students from all campus minority
organizations to present proposals
for curbing racism to the University
administration, according to Lannis
Hall, LSA junior and chair of the
Minority Affairs Committee for
"We need a united front," said
Hall. "We're trying to get all
minority groups together so that
the University doesn't receive ten
different proposals."
Hall planned the forum before
incidents such as the racist flier in
Couzens had taken place. Last
night's forum was the first in a
series of such meetings.
"We don't want to turn this into
anhother testimonial of the racist

incidents," Hall said. "Now we need
to propose motions to the
administration to decrease (racism)."
Several students supported the
idea of a required freshman course or
seminar discussing black history
and racism. "I see no reason why
African studies shouldn't be a
required course," Lauren Campbell
The idea of such a course was
promoted last year by the United
Community Against Racism
(UCARe) in response to racial
attacks, but received little response
from University President Harold
Forum facilitator and Sociology
Prof. Walter Allen encouraged the
students that they could make a
difference in University life. "The
record shows that when we are
mobilized and committed, we are
incredibly powerful people," Allen

Associated Press
Deadly ice
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C.-A firefighter stands guard as the remains of a
tanker carrying 8,800 gallons of gasoline goes up in smoke. The blaze
erupted after the driver lost control of the tanker as he tried to pass a
slower car on ice covered US 421 yesterday morning.

Voters pick candidat

(ConUsdeUron Pate 1)
"It's really the people who have
supported me that made the
difference," Coleman said last
fright. "It is a victory of a lot of
people - not just me." Coleman
has been endorsed by Democratic
leaders, and supported by about 300
campaign workers, many of them
local activists.
Coleman, who co-directs the
Guild House campus ministry, said
her campaign will continue to focus
on human services .and affordable
Republican Jerry Schleicher won

the Fourth Ward primary with 559
votes, to 441 for Jim Cameron.
Democrat Richard Layman, who ran
uncontested, received 64 votes.
Although the Fourth Ward is
traditionally a Republican
stronghold, Schleicher said he is
not taking Layman lightly. "We
will work hard. We can't
underestimate any opponent," he
In the Fifth Ward, Republican
Phil Spear easily defeated Bob Ferri
and Jeff Gallatin. Spear received
409 votes, to 75 for Gallatin and 42
for Ferri.

es for Apri
Spear, a local realtor, attributed
his victory to name recognition due
to his unsuccessful bid for a council
seat last year. He acknowledged that
he faces "a tough race" against
Democratic incumbent Kathy
Edgren, who won her 1985 race by
1,237 votes.
In yesterday's mayoral primary,
Republican city councilmember
Gerald Jernigan overwhelmingly
defeated Paul Jensen, a perennial
candidate for local offices. Jernigan
took 1,636 votes, to 248 for
Second and Third Ward
(Continued from Page i)'
these topics all together structurally,"
said Deb Van-Putten, an LSA junior
in the program.
McIntosh points out that half of the
students are double concentrators,
and the program allows the students
enough time so that they can
complete their other major as well.

L e ection
candidates in both parties ran
uncontested yesterday.
Daily Staff Writer Carrie
Loranger contributed to this story.

assorted flavors
8 oz.
2 for890
609 E. William Hours: M-F 8-7
663-4253 Sat. 8-6



r E

Campus Cinema
Olympiad: Part I & II (Leni
Riefenstahl, 1936), AAFC, 7 p.m.,
Nat Sci.
The fun-loving woman who gave
us Triumph Of The Will focuses her
camera on the 1936 Olympics, and
comes up with what has been called
one of the finest documentaries ever.
Lord Of The Flies has been
To Catch A Thief (Alfred
Hitchcock, 1955), MTF, 7:45 p.m.,
The late, great Cary Grant plays a
former cat burglar who must prove
his innocence when a copy-cat
burglar begins using his former
modus operandi. Also starring the
late, great Grace Kelly and directed
by the late, great Alfred Hitchcock,
and I think a couple of the camera
men are dead, too.
No Nothing Cinema,
Eyemediae, 8 p.m., North Fourth
A collection of works from San
Fransiscan 16mm filmmakers,
including B.B. (Kayhan Ghodsi),
Sick Transit Ex Machina (Mark
Sterne), Hand And Face (Sal
Giammona), Jeanneret's House
(Scott Frankel), Small Events
(Toney Merritt), Diary Of An
Autistic Child, Part II (Ed Cariati),
Across The Street (Lynn Kirby),
Delugion (Michael Rudnick), Project
Y ((Marian Wallace).
English Country Dancing
with Gopher Baroque- 8 p.m.,
Michigan Union, Anderson Room,
Learn English dances that are taught
by Erna Lynne Bogue and Don
Janusz Kuczynski- "Marxism
and Christianity in Poland," Center
for Russian and East European
Studies, 8 p.m., Rackham West
Conference Room.
Arwulf Arwulf- "Elvin Jones,
Max Roach and Other Drummers of
the Sixties," History of Jazz Lecture
Series, 7 p.m., Michigan Union.
Lynn Walter- "Application of
Strontium and Sulfur Isotopes and
Rare Earth Elements to Diagnostic
Calcites and Sulfides: Smackover
Formation (Jurassic, Southwestern
Arkansas)," Dept. of Geological
Sciences, 3:30 p.m., 4001 C.C.
Geoffrey Wolfe-"Reading From

Anthony T. Kronman-
"Politics, Character, and the
Profession of Law," and "Old
Statesmen," 4 p.m., 120 Hutchins
Jim Hartman - "Biogas: A
Solution to Waste Disposal, Energy,
Water Quality, and Odor Problems
in Rural Areas," 7 p.m., Michigan
Union, International Center.
Karen Simpkins- "Wills and
Trusts," American Business Women
Association, 5:30 p.m., Sheraton
University Inn.
Tyler Burge- "Self-Knowledge
and Individualism," Dept. of
Philosophy, 4 p.m., Rackham East
Conference Room.
Dean Baker- "Political
Masculinity: The Experiences of an
Anti-Sexist Political Activist," 8
p.m., Michigan League, Room D.
Charlie Fisher- "Autotrophic
Bacterial Symbionts in Marine
Invertebrates," Dept. of Biology,
noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.
Alpha Kappa Psi- 5:15 p.m.,
1310 Kresge Bldg.
Campus Bible Study- 7 p.m.,
Michigan League, Room C.
Union of Students for Israel-
7 p.m., Hillel.
Job Hunt Club- Center for
Continuing Education of Women,
8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Comerica Bank
Bldg., North University and South
Undergraduate Political
Science Association- 7 p.m.,
435 Mason Hall.
Public Forum- "Radon in
Houses," 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor
Public Library.
Revolutionary History
Series- "The U.S. in the 1930's,"
7 p.m., 439 Mason Hall.
The Proctor and Gamble
Company- Information Session,
7 p.m., Michigan League Library.
Career Planning &
Placement- "Resumes for Those
Who Think They Have No Work
Experience," 4:10 p.m., 3200 SAB;
"Investigating Careers in Non-
Profit/Social Change Sector," 4:10
p.m., 3200 SAB.



r akor



Send announcements ofrup-
coming events to "The List," c/o
The Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich:,
48109. Include all pertinent in-
formation and a contact phone
number. We must receive an-
nouncements for Friday and
Sunday events at least two weeks
b.fore. th. vent and announ-


This Spring Break, catch a Greyhound to
the beach, the mountains, or your hometown.
For just $89 round trip, you and your friends
will hnve o'ret time wherever you o


m - -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan