1972-05-25; Central Michigan Life
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ppffffW!PWJ.»J^i-uiMij,.-y;it-,:;.,i '■■■■ i»ti| MTE A CHANGE - - Campus was once an area of fat activity, even at night Now the high-rise dorms ^stand as a gigantic skeleton where only the study room and lobby lights burn: Other parts of campus are just as dead. Take a walk on campus some night; you'll think you're the only one left during mini-session. MICHIGAN Volume 52, NumberSor Mount Pleasant, Michigan 48858 Thursday May 25, 1972 summer edition Weather: sunny and warm, high in the upper 70's , chance of night showers ending Friday. dered on ord By Judi Nickless " ■ ■. . Sections of the campus traffic ord- k have been found unconstitutional ilegal action was; taken ;py students semester against three regulations (ordinance. -• igreement rose over^the tequire- for proof of insurancei when ob- l parking permits, the variance in for the permits for students and |, and the difference in parking lot lisfor students and.faculty. | Board of Trustees draws up the ince, public safety handles the is- insurance- The uninsured motoristfee? stitutiqn/^said^lson^^ - * ■ -„----•♦ according to the ordinance, did not con- The proposedpailcihg^ policy presented stitute adequate proof. to Academic Senate by President William J The judge ruled that the insurance B. Boyd last semester would eliminate provision is invalid and .unconstitutional this problem. The new plan would charge on the ground that it is more restrictive a flat rate for both students-and faculty. •than the state. The new parking plan would also elim- "Our argument was based on this," inate the distinction in parking lots for said James Wilson, defense attorney for students and faculty. However, the judge the students.. Wilson explained that when said that "it is valid for the University to . --i —1~ n.n* n cfiiHont pnnnnr nark in faculty a persdn buys licenses for a car and pays $35, the State allows him to drive, so CMU should also allow the students the same privileges. The judge also held that the variance rule that a student cannot park in faculty parking lots if the lots have been designated as such." . "This is the only part we lost," said -Wilson;; "however,- 4t~ doesnVappeafthat the University gives Students worse parking areas." According to present regulations faculty members may park in any campus parking lot which is open to students, in addition to reserved faculty parking lots located near Anspach, Pearce, and Warriner Halls r Under the-new plan, location of the lots will determine the cost of the permits. Prices, which range from,$5 to $100, will increase as the convenience to classroom buildings is more accessible. Em, public safety handles the is- * * prices was discriminatory ^of violation noticesbut the ciy ^constitutLal. s any cases concerning the ordi- * Fresently students pay $5 a year for E, * ; * a uarkin* permit while faculty and staff Won has been rendered by Judge ^fonl050 cents annually, it? procedure' tor persons • "This is contrary to the equal protec- l^J^IL^S^,Jm,^se of the state and federal con- Reusing the used .. rpi,;. rnmmar rprvrlinp will C< rlceHng osh rooms By Sheryl McClay pft Smith farms in the dark. I only illumination is a miner's pttached to his cap. He deals with |one crop — a year round crop that Ires strict controls on temperature Pnidity. s •- | those still in the dark, Smith is groom farmer. prc for a good profit p now I'm getting about 50 pounds ers for a gou » Htthmnmn .* j^ i ■ * /r„m » ohnnt 10 vears ana &u grooms a day out ot my farm, "But when I get in full I expect to pick at least 150 Fdaily." peting the mushrooms doesn't seem I any problem, Smith said. Pes and resorts are buying them . But I expect that individuals will pest customers." - rh fitst learned about mushroom Is when he was working with his Fm the Detroit area, fishrooms grow best in.about six of horse manure covered with an 4 *rt," he said. "My dad and a;- By Brian Smyth The Isabella "County Citizens for Recycling (ICCR) are presently making efforts to educate ML Pleasant residents of the necessity of recycling. Efforts included distributing to every child in the Mt. Pleasant school system a handout sheet explaining the merits of recycling paper. Among the facts explained was that a 3-foot-high stack of newspapers represents one tree processed into newsprint paper. Another fact Ulustrated was that the a- I mount of forest land per person in the United States has decreased 367% between 1900 and 1971. ICCR co-leader Cil Lorand said,"The response to the paper recycling has been good. We've collected about eight tons of paper on two Saturdays.'' HI papci uuiiiu u«'»»»»»»j—• Awcjrd deadline nears #^ W %M ■ >■ ** ** y ^mr™mons. exhibition r< We did this for aS^^^rnaturanynearned S°^ar" ^ T,,ff oerfect in this operation," he A plications are now available for sen- TJ * The manure has to be cooked at ^^lbright-H^s a^rds for universriy m deWees Tor three days, then cooled lectufin and ^mcfcd research.during W fwhUe before the .seeds are Plant- m3.74 amiowncfed the Committee on Jf nnafly the inch oidirtis^^ !L step requires a different temp- b00klets are available through R.V. .-nmoetitor is on the Canadian sl*e"*|™^6rsitv teaching experience; for re- 2g1£ Marie. He feels, ^f^SlS^ S^° *<**!*! This summer, recycling will continue, but with only one or two days a month for collection, according to Lorand. The number of sites will also be reduced, from five to one with the Moore Public Warehouse, on West Pickard being utilized. Next collection day will be June 3. Lorand claims volunteers are scarce, and asks any ecology minded persons to call 772-5694 or 772-5244 for further information. ~: A relative goldmine for ICCR will be Central Michigan Community Hospital, where plans are in the making to recycle the hospital's glass and possibly paper. Approximately two tons of glass per month are presently being discarded at the hospital. tions, compositions, exhibition record, etc. July 1, 1972 is the deadline .for applying for most of the announced research awards, and it is the suggested date for filing for lectureships. Senior Fulbright-Hays awards generally consist ot a maintenance allowance in local currency to cover normal living costs of the grantee and family while in residence abroad, and roundtrip travel for (transportation is not pro*- ependents).
|Title||1972-05-25; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Thursday, May 25, 1972 issue of the student newspaper of Central Michigan University. Also known as CM-Life. Originally published biweekly. Later published three times a week during the academic year and once a week during the summer. Began publication in 1941. Previously known as Central State Life. Issues from 1999 to the present are available online at the CMLife website.|
|Subject/Keywords||Central Michigan University - Newspapers; Mount Pleasant (Mich.) - Newspapers; Isabella County (Mich.) - Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Copyright Permission||Copyright 1972 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|