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November 15, 1993 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-11-15

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


11-1

Blue clinches a
bowl, but which
Wolverines will

MSA

- .a'~
2

TODA

Nov. 16 and 17

show gyp?

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One hundred three years of editorial freedom
4Ag- y

AWAR
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Drake's shop shuts
down after 65 years

By JOE DURRANCE
FOR THE DAILY
The sign in the front window of the small
shop with the red and white striped awning
reads "Our 65th year."
And 1993 is also the last year for Drake's
Sandwich Shop.
Drake's closed suddenly Friday night, leav-
ing employees and customers reeling with
shock.
"It was more than just a job, it was like a
family here. I can't believe I only got three
hours notice," said employee Amy Cimaglia.
As the news spread through town Friday,
loyal Drake's customers flocked to the store to
spend the last few minutes they could in the
beloved eating establishment that provided
them with the best candy and tea selection in
town. Drake's was also popular for its sand-
wiches with names like "Michigan," "Purdue"
and "Northwestern."
First-time visitors were often amazed at the
archaic interior featuring wooden booths, tin-

pressed ceilings and lunch counter. The interior
was annually painted a drab olive green with
black trim, the floors painted grey.
Truman Tibbals, the man who has owned
and run Drake's since 1926, was missing from
Friday's closing. Tibbals, who is 86 years old,
was recently hospitalized for cancer. His con-
dition placed the future of the restaurant in
uncertainty.
Friday afternoon, his children, Eleanor
and Paul Tibbals of California, made the deci-
sion to close down the Ann Arbor landmark.
Tibbals has seen generations of Ann
Arborites and University students move
through the door of his sandwich shop, and
Drake's was a unique part of Ann Arbor's
history.
Full of idiosyncrasies and methods from a
long-gone era, all orders at Drake's were
written by hand by the customer, a tradition
which goes back to World War II and labor
shortages. Malts and sundaes were served
See DRAKE'S, Page 2

Drake's Sandwich Shop, located on North University Avenue, announced its closing yesterday after more than 65 years of serving malts,
floats and sandwiches to Ann Arbor residents. The announcement came after owner Truman Tibbles was diagnosed with cancer.

Beavis n' Butt-Head
lose, keep party name

MSA examines diversity
Students' Party drafts multicultural statement

By KAREN TALASKI
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
Lights from the third floor offices
of the Michigan Student Assembly
burned late into the night Thursday as

candidates went
ead-to-head with
mblymembers
in legal debate.
The question
was whether the
Beavis n' Butt-
Head party should

r"
MSAkIl"
CO'S
ELECTION
Nov 16 and 17

branch.
After four hours of deliberation,
CSJ voted to disallow the use of the
Beavis n' Butt-Head party name on
the ballot. The party would have for
days to either find a new name or
become independent candidates.
However, the filing of an appeal
and a stay of enforcement by Beavis
n' Butt-Head candidates made the
court's decision on the party name
moot. Because the appeal cannot be
heard before the elections take place,
the,name will remain on the ballot.
"The bottom line is the Beavis n'
Butt-Head name will probably get on
the ballot, but it was proven deceptive
by the Keg Party," said Keg Party
member Dave Pava.
MSA Vice President Brian Kight

By KAREN TALASKI
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
Diversity and the ways it can be
fostered at the University has been a
widely dbated subject that inspires

House

discussion, and
sometimes anger.
Many groups
have tried to
solve its riddle,
but none have
found a long-
term solution.
However,

ELECDON
Nov. 16 and 17

seen.The issue of diversity has been a
point of concern in their campaigns.
Multicultural Affairs Commission
(MAC) chair Chuck Han said she has
tried to force the assembly to admit it
does not accurately represent the stu-
dents, but to no avail.
She said she feels optimistic that
future MSA members are interested
in making a change, but wonders if
the candidates will fulfill the prom-
ises they make once they are elected.
"I'm excited in one aspect that
(the candidates) are trying to make an
effort," Han said. "It has to be a prior-
ity of MSA as a whole if they want to
accomplish something like that. Di-
versity should be an objective of
MSA."
One party that has made diversity
a priority in its bid for the assembly is

be allowed to use that name-alleged
to be deceptive - to represent itself
during the 1993 MSA Fall elections.
Filedby the KegParty, this suitwas
ne of three heard by the Central Stu-
dent Judiciary (CSJ). The court acts as
the student government's judicial

took the side of the Beavis n' Butt-
Heads during the trial, defending their
right to use any name they wanted.
"It's obvious to everybody that
they're not cartoon characters," Kight
said. "It should be up to the students
to decide if they're stupid."
Kight said he thinks the party has
a good chance of winning its appeal
See DEBATE, Page 2

the Students' Party. As part of their
platform, candidates have written a
"diversity statement" that outlines the
way in which they want to diversify
MSA. It includes:
increasing funding to MAC and
Minority Student Services;
® working to innovate the
University's recruiting program to
include more involvement with the
community outside of high schools;
developing a lesbian, gay and
bisexual studies program with LGBi
staff and faculty; and,
encouraging the creation of a
free University day care center.
Students' Party campaign orga-
nizer Conan Smith stressed the im-
portance of such a statement to en-
courage the University and MSA to
See DIVERSITY, Page 2

1993 Michigan Student Assembly
candidates are entering into the dis-
cussion in hopes of reaching diver-
sity, in MSA and on campus.
Many candidates accuse the stu-
dent government of being a place
where faces of color are not often

Conference unites
'U', labor leaders
y JULIA BROWN Trade Agreement (NAFT/
FOR THE DAILY fate will be decided in the
Though the auditorium was only Representatives Wednesda
one-fifth full, and most of the audi- Though not a planned to
ence members only joined in on the ference organizer Ellen P
refrain, Joyce Kornbuth smiled as she that much of the discussions
led the group of students, scholars, around an opposition to th
labor leaders and activists in singing version of NAFTA. Yet, P
"Solidarity Forever" - the U.S. la- she noticed"areal insistenc
bor movement's anthem. ing international links bet
Kornbuth was a speaker at the workers of U.S. and Mexic
'4losing plenary of "Working in a Megan Hougard, an R
Multicultural Society: The Changing specializing in Labor Stud
Face of Labor in the .U.S.," a confer- "It seems like the real iss
ence organized by the University's NAFTA. The real issue is o
Network for Cultural Democracy. labor across national boun
Held in Angell Hall this past week- Some speakers empha
end as part of a broader theme semes- need to not restrict decisio
ter including 30 courses, the confer- to politicians. In Friday's
ence focused on specific problems plenary, "The Changing Wo
elating to the labor movement. Baldemar Velazquez, a mi
The conference came about as a Farm Labor Organizing C
response to the growing trend of clos- from Ohio, said, "We thi
ing factories, and served as a forum to cians will solve all our prob
discuss the North American Free See L ABRf

A), whose
House of
y.
opic, con-
'oteet felt
s centered
he current
oteet said
e on build-
tween the
:0."
IC senior
lies, said,
~ue is not
rganizing
daries."
sized the
n-making
opening
)rkplace,"
ember of
nk politi-
lems for Joyce Kornbluh motions to the crowd
,Page 2 'movement. The speech was part of a

CRISPing
gets students
hot at many
universitles
By CARRIE BISSEY
FOR THE DAILY
It's that time of year again, the
time all students know and love to
hate, time to CRISP. This cute nick-
name for Computer Registration In-
volving Student Participation makes
it sound easy, but nearly everyone on
campus has a horror story or two
about their CRISPing experiences.
Tension will be in the air of Angell
Hall this week as students wait for the
computer blips that make or break their
semesters. Dazed faces all seem to be
thinking the same thing: there must be
a more painless way to do things.
Students at other universities
around the country, however, seem to
have their own problems with the
registration process.
At the University of Illinois at
I irhann-ChamnaivrnfnrexaYmnlk' sti-

JONATHAN LURIE/Daily
to join in the singing of "Solidarity Forever," the anthem of the U.S. labor
multicultural labor conference being held at the University last weekend.

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