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 21, 1989 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 1989-07-21

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

Page 10-The Michigan Daily-Friday, July 21,1985
Domino's
Continued from Page 3 Michigan, yet cancelled a NOW
fundraiser for pro-choice activities.
lowed, and that Domino's is
"looking at a pesticide free environ- *are Pavelich, public relations
ment." manager for Domino's, said, "Our
The coalition also said that procedures were not followed by
Monaghan gave $50,000 to the ref- NOW," adding that NOW did not tell
erendum ballot committee for them they intended to have a
Proposal A, as well as promising fundraiser, only an outing. She said
another $50,000 of personal money that it was quite possible that
and $10,000 from Domino's in a Monaghan could not allow a Pro-
televised telethon. Choice fundraiser on his property
Hanks said that no corporation considering his beliefs about abor-
money was given, and Monaghan's tion.
total contribution was $50,000. Hanks confirmed that random,
Another charge is that "Domino's on-site drug testing of employees
Farms has hosted numerous and applicants to Domino's is a la-
fundraisers for Right to Life of bor policy of the corporation.
Survey*
continued from Page 7 serve the citizens of Ann Arbor, then
we'll do them."
upon the final form of the survey's But several local residents claim
approximately 50 questions. that bias within the survey itself
The students are presently will produce an overly optimistic
surveying 250 randomly selected picture of the police department
local residents by phone. When asked about the survey
The survey questions residents on Laura Dresser, Rackham graduate
their concerns about security and student and a member of the
safety in Ann Arbor, personal Homeless Action Committee, said
experiences with the Ann Arbor that she thinks the findings will
police, priorities for improvement of "overestimate the level of
the department, and evaluations of contentedness with the Ann Arbor
police performance and personnel. police."
Jason Lee, co-director of the Dresser pointed out that Ann
project, said that students will Arbor residents who do not own
analyze the data in the remaining phones will not be included in the
weeks of the semester and present survey.
the findings to the police department "It's almost certain that people
on August 16. without phones will have a lot more
Corbett said that police officials specific instances of being bothered
"will go over the results and if there by the police, and those concerns
are things that we can do to better will not be included in the findings."
P C Cutter
MILES
Plasma Collection Facility

Good-by
to Good
Time's
Upstairs
BY JONATHAN GOODMAN
Upstairs at Good Time Charley's
will close its doors next Sunday and
will reopen in a month, as the
seventh Warehouse Records store.
"It's ironic that Upstairs is
closing," said Cheryl Bederka, an
Upstairs bartender. "Business has
really picked up recently, especially
toward the end of the week."
Chris Stephon, general manager
of Warehouse Records said, "the new
Ann Arbor store will be a casual,
contemporary presentation, covering
all types of music."
He said that they hope to have
the store open by early September
for the beginning of the fall term.
Downstairs at Charley's will be
closed for the first three weeks in
August so that it can be remodeled
to take on the full operation of
Charley's.
The restaurant on the corner of
South University and Church Street
will be cutting its operating capacity
in half by closing the upstairs.
"It will make our operations
simpler and more economical," said
a high-level employee at Charley's
who requested anonymity.
Employees say that during the
summer monthswhen Charley's is
operating the outdoor cafe, there are
problems filling up the entire
establishment.
Charley's is currently one of only
a few campus area bars which allow
students age 18 to enter.
"Thin policy will most likely
continue in the new Charley's," said
the high-level employee.
"I can't believe they're closing
the Upstairs," said first year student
Josh Kline who frequents the bar.
"There won't be any place to go
dancing anymore."
PASS
IT
AROUND !

0

0

PEOPLE 8 PEOPLE

l_1

" 40 million hospital
patients rely on PLASMA
industry products each
year.
" 20,000 hemophiliacs in
the United States rely on
PLASMA-produced Anti-
hemophilic Factor con-
centrate daily.

At play:
Outside the School of Education, Bruce Smith, first-year University
graduate student, and Tim Carruthers, a recent U of M graduate,
play ball. Smith, the batter, outbats his opponent by a score of 8 to 2.
Affordable housing *
debated by council
BY DIANE COOK
After four hours of public outcry people of all income levels," said
and council debate, the Ann Arbor Clauaia lireen, a memoer or we
City Council passed a housing pol- coalition and an Ann Arbor Tenants
icy which differed significantly from Union staff member. "I feel that a
the original proposal, Monday. significant part of it was gutted."
The policy originally had strong Two amendments were also added
provisions for affordable housing in to the policy. The first preserves af-
Ann Arbor and was supported by fordable homes in the city by requir-
members of the Ann Arbor Housing ing developers to go before a review
Coalition, a non-partisan group. board prior to demolishing a build-
The coalition urged thie council to ing. The second amendment is aimed
accept the policy in its entirety since at helping senior citizens and people
it provided a statement of concern for with disabilities afford housing.
affordable housing and general guide- Council member Larry Hunter
lines for city administrators. (D-2nd Ward) insisted that the af-
But the modified policy passed fordable housing issue is still impor-
does not provide such a statement tant despite the council's final deci-
though it calls for enforcement of sions.
existing codes for new or rehabili- "The free market issue has broken
tated housing, whether public or pri- down with the issue of housing,"
vate. said Hunter. "We have to take the
An instrumental provision aimed leadership role to say 'that's not the
at urging developers to create moder- American dream.'..Affordable hous-
ate-priced homes or apartments in ing is important and ought to be a
high-priced districts by zoning re- goal for the city of Ann Arbor."
strictions or subsidies was removed Mayor Jernigan disagreed with 0
by Mayor Jernigan's Republican ma- the language of the original policy,
jority. arguing that it didn't look at long
"The intent of the original policy term concerns that council members
was to make the city available to might have as the city develops.

" 2,000 infant deaths have been prevented by the use
of Rh Immune Globulin prepared from PLASMA.
" 120,000 burn victims, 200,000 heart surgery
patients and shock victims rely on the use of PLASMA-
produced Albumin for fluid and protein replacement. In
1983 over 2,500.000 patients received Albumin products.
New Donors Receive $20 On Your First Visit
HOURS: Monday thru Friday, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.
813 W. Michigan Ave., Ypsilanti, Ml 48197
Phone: (313) 482-6790

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan