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.

July 24, 1987 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly Summer Weekly, 1987-07-24

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

-ThM hgn Dily Ul
Sui
V
Vol. XCVI - No. 10S
Cops fighI
By MARY CHRIS JAKLEVIC she
Editor's note: Daily Reporter the
Mary Chris Jaklevic accompanied ente
Officer Dan Waites on patrol in the base
campus area Tuesday in an attempt Tue
to learn more about life behind the Arb
wheel of a patrol unit. This is the seat
first of two stories recounting what man
Studenta
may sue
over
contract
By KAREN STRUFFERT
A possible lawsuit, if vindicated,
could force the University's Housing
Division to reimburse present and
past dormitory residents for hundreds
of meals they paid for, but missed
because they were either absent or "
only allowed to eat only two times a
day.
University student Michael
Sutherland filed the complaint and is
planning to sue the University,
claiming that he has not received the
13 meals per week guaranteed in his
meal contract, which did not specify
the number of times he could eat perf
dy.
"Last Friday I walked into dinner
and they told me that I could only
have two meals a day, although thatr
was not in the contract," said
Sutherland.
He thinks he could potentially
have a class action suit, representing
hundreds of students who have used
the University's food service
program in the past. "The University
han greatly profited from the surplus
See STUDENT, Page 10

Mich-an tMania marks
AMER street fairs
dish; the unblinking willingness to
By LISA POLLAK pay three bucks for a Coke; and
"We all have Art Fair madness. hallucinations as you confuse an
That's what Bay City's Jan overpriced pewter dog with the corn-
Dannesberger said as she leaned dog you bought for breakfast.
wearily against a pottery booth and The side effects include forgetting
surveyed the masses of visitors why you came - "I don't really
pushing their way down State Street. know why," shrugged Charissa
n n yr ed a l r It was Wednesday morning; the 1987 Raleigh, 16, of Huntington Woods,
Ann Arbor Art Fairs had been open as she sat on a curb chewing a Big
for business one hour. Mac. "But I tag along and sit
But she was right about the waiting for my grandma and mother
madness - the highly contagious, every year."
irresistible syndrome that will have The madness can also make you
spread from South University to forget what you bought. "I don't
Main Street and affected 500,000 really know what it is," said Chris
saw on the beat. during the course of a shift. This is visitors by the time the fair ends Cooper, 20, of Jackson, holding up
Dozens of briefcases - that was something I never noticed on Hill Saturday night. For 28 years the a plastic baggie. "One's a wallet, but
first thing I noticed when I Street Blues. madness has filled the streets; for 28 that wooden painted thing, well ..."
red the police locker room in the Passing the shelves of briefcases years no one has been immune. The Art Fair madness
ment of City Hall at 3 p.m. and lockers, Daily photographer The symptoms are obvious and overwhelms the brain and warps the
sday. Every police officer in Ann Scott Lituchy and I made our way to many: 90 degree-heat-induced sweats; memory. After a few minutes of
or keeps a briefcase in the back the squad room, which resembled a the sudden urge to kick baby weaving through the crowds it
of the patrol car to carry the small classroom, with tables and carriages out of the way so as not to See SIDEWALK, Page 4
y forms an officer must fill out See ON, Page 11 miss out on that favorite ceramic
Garbage
truck
heads to
sister
By JIM VANA
About 100 people gathered at a
rally in front of the Michigan Union
Sunday to watch The Ann Arbor
Sister City Task Force dedicate a
garbage truck donated to the residents
of Juigalpa, Nicaragua - Ann
Arbor's sister city. The rally marked
A the eighth anniversary of the
Sandanista takeover of Nicaragua's
former government controlled by
U.S.-supported Anastacio Somoza.
The truck left yesterday morning
and the 4,000 mile journey i s
expected to take about 10 days.
The Juigalpans will use the truck
to improve their sewage situation.
Juigalpan mayor Candido Vall illos
~r I said the truck is his first priority for
" Fythe sewage cleanup. The city has
very few septic tanks and no sewage
system, which burdens an already
depleted water system.
Although the University did not
give the group official permission to
DailyPhoo by scoTT ITUCHY assemble in front of the Union, no
Art Invasion DiyPhtbyCTTTUH measures were taken to stop the
Hundreds of artists have set up booths to sell their works on State Street this week. The State Street Art Fair, gathering, which featured speakers
the Ann Arbor Street Art Fair, and the Summer Arts Festival continue this weekend. See TASK, Page 10

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan