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August 13, 1983 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1983-08-13

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Page 2- The Michigan Daily- Saturday, August 13, 1983
Pizzerias found not
guilty of discrmination

KALAMAZOO (UPI) - A pizza probe
conducted by four members of the
Community Relations Board has con-
cluded there is no discrimination on the
part of pizzerias who refuse to deliver
to the city's north side.
Four of six pizza parlors that adver-
tise delivery service deliver to the north
side, the pizza panel found. The two that
do not claim the north side is not in their
delivery area.
The task force began its probe in June
when City Commissioner Moses Walker
complained that he was unable to get a
pizza delivered to his north side home.

Walker charged some pizzerias were
"clearly discriminating" against north
side residents by refusing to deliver in
that area of the city.
The task force said "if pizza-delivery
service is to be denied on the basis of
crime, restricting denial of this service
to the north sided is unjustified since
robberies and poor economic conditions
occur with similar or greater frequency
in other parts of the city."
"Perhaps it's not the pizza that coun-
ts, but the negative self-image that
could result in many north side residen-
ts," the report said.

Macho image assailed

(Continued from Page 1)
phobia places on gays, it is perhaps the
greatest single fear that keeps us in the
straitjacket which has come to be
known as the male sex role," he said.
"We learn masculinity just to survive
and later we wish we hadn't learned
these roles so well," he said.
Pursuit of the John Wayne image can
cause men to suppress their emotions,
Brannon said. And the loss of sen-
sitivity not only hurts the man, but is
harmful to women and children who
also become victims.
AMERICAN men have "fallen in love
with our very own self-destructive
traits," Brannon said, by putting work
ahead of spiritual and emotional
fulfillment.
Brannon said men lack interpersonal
skills and are not very good listeners,
because they have never learned to be
sensitive and nurturing to others.
With the conference, the National
Organization for Men is trying to
present an alternative to the stoic,
emotionally frozen man.
"OUR movement encourages men to
experience love, devotion, and affec-
tion," Brannon said to a group of
cheering men at Rackham Auditorium.
Eric Johnson, a member of the
organization from Boston,
Massachussetts, said persuading men
AFSCME he
IContined from Page 1)
Union witnesses testified Wednesday
that there were long delays in getting
ballots but University witness
Charlitfia Holt, a research assistant,
said Thursday," I wouldn't say (voters
waited) any more than one minute, if
that long."
However, witnesses did not deny
union charges that University election
observers answered questions they
were supposed to refer to MERC of-
ficials.
UNIVERSITY observer Ronald Dick
testified he told two clerical workers
during the election that AFSCME was
challenging their voting status,
although by election rules he was not
allowed to say who was challenging the
votes.
"I told those two individuals, on those
two occasions, I was not challenging
their vote - the union was challenging
their vote," Dick said.
The union, MERC, and the University
all had the chance to challenge a
worker's right to vote if they felt the
employee did not meet the proper
classification to be a clerical worker.
AFSCME ALSO alleges the election

that they can touch one another without
having any sexual intent is one of the
movement's main tasks.
"At the conference men can get a
year's quotient of hugs," Johnson said.
THE TABOO against touching comes
from a society which has forced men to
pursue the ladder of success no matter
what the cost to them or their friends,
said Karen Tamborriello, one of the
local conference organizers.
The unrealistic expectations com-
bined with the stress this causes can
make men feel worthless if they fail,
she added.
Conference participant Chuck
Schobert said men must break out of
this mold if they want to gain some con-
trol over their lives.
"The male world is going to survive,
but men are going to have to deal with
their own violent energy instead of
becoming automatons andhbeing what
others expect them to be," he said.
This week's offering of songs,
workshops, and speakers is the eighth
national conference on men and
masculinity. The conference ends Mon-
day.
Saring ends
was unfair because the University went
back on its promise to set up a polling
place in the Graduate Library.
Polling places were established in The
Michigan League and The Union in-
stead.
AFSCME said the two polling
places made the election more con-
fusing than if there had been a central
site at the library.
James Thiry, the University's per-
sonnel director, said that a Graduate
Library polling site was dependent on
"whether or not a suitable place could
be found in the library," according to
the election agreement.
UNIVERSITY officials said they did
not want to use the library as a polling
place, since it would force them to in-
convenience students.
Judge James Kurtz will now review
the briefs of both sides and make a
recommendation to MERC.
If the commssion rules against AF-
SCME, the union will have to wait until
May 25,1984 to ask for a new election.
If the commission rules in favor of the
union, MERC will establish a new elec-.
tion.

TODAY
Discount deal
STUDENTS MIGHT find it easier to pinch pennies in September, when the
South Eastern Michigan Consumers Alliance (SEMCA) will offer
students a special discount rate for their black-and-gold money saving car-
ds. SEMCA cards normally cost $35 a piece, but the fee will be cut to $12 for
students, according to Matt Benson, SEMCA's campus coordinator for the
program. With the card, users can get 10 to 50 percent discounts at 1000
businesses in Washtenaw County. Benson said that although the details have
not been worked out, SEMCA hopes to donate $1 to $2 of the fee to the Univer-
sity dormitory councils or to some other part of the University.
HAPPENINGS
SATURDAY
Films
AAFC - Devil in Miss Jones, 7,8:40 & 10:20 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema Guild - The Treasure of the Sierra Madre, 7:30 p.m., The Maltese
Falcon, 9:45p.m., Lorch.
Cinema II - The Adventures of Robin Hood, 6 & 9:50 p.m., The Prisoner of
Zenda, 8p.m., Angell Aud. A.
CFT - Eraserhead, 7 & 10:10 p.m., Freaks, 8:40 & 11:50 p.m., Michigan
Theater.
Performances
Performance Network - "Cabaret," 8p.m., 408W. Washington.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason.
SUNDAY
Films
CFT - Giant, 4:45 & 8:30 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Performances
Performance Network - "Cabaret," 6:30 p.m., 408W. Washington.
MONDAY
Performances
School of Music - Carillon recital, 7-8 p.m., Burton Tower.
Meetings
Tae Kwon Do Club - Practice, 6-8 p.m., outside behind IM Bldg.
Ann Arbor Support Group for the Farm Labor Organizing Committee -
.7:30 p.m., 308 E. William.
Christian Science Organization - 7:15 p.m., Rm. D, League.
The Michigan Daily
Vol. XCIII, No. 35-S
Saturday, August 13, 1983

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(ISSN 0745-967X)
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