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March 30, 1969 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-03-30

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Page Eight


)undciy, March 30, 1969

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY SunddY, March 30, 1969

Salvaging the Michigan Union

No longer art of a whore's profession?

(Continued from Page 1)
sently carried on in the SAB should be transferred to the
Union. This includes the offices of the Vice President for
student affairs. (If old guest rooms and some food service
areas wereeliminated, Osterheld says, there would be about
4,000 square feet more of possible office space in the Union
than presently in the SAB.),
* The administration should establish a "dual reporting
system" whereby the Union director would report to the vice
president for student affairs on educational programs and to
the vice president and chief financial officer on business af-

Martha Cook Building have contributed to the Union's finan-
cial maladies.
Osterheld says the presence of these separate organiza-
tions insures "an increased cost in doing business," which
means the cost must be "passed on to the customer or result
in a loss to the individual operating unit or both."
Furthermore, this fractionalization results in "unhealthy
competition" and in a lower level of operating efficiency. Dif-
ferent staffs in the respective kitchens are "performing iden-
tical services which might be centralized," the report ex-

fairs. To slow down the Union's steady financial losses, Oster-
! The Union should become a University department with held says the Union has reduced services, hours, level main-
its own revolving fund but with a University allocation to tenance standards. However, he says the "net effect" of this
hire a staff of resource people to aid programming develop- action "has been to make the building generally less attrac-I
ment. ("Without the establishment of a strong administra- tive and to discourage use which might even produce addi-
tive staff, all other recommendations are doomed at best to tional revenues.
be only a modest success," Osterheld says.) The report cites dubious management of f o o d service
The study calls management the "critical element" in staff as a cause of present financial difficulties. Osterheldj
producing "creative new kinds of ideas and new action." How- says that in the main dining room, for example, t h e r e is
ever, Osterheld warns that any real changes "can be affected "gross overstaffing - from 11 to 14 people serve from 10 toj
only by leadership from the top University officers and very 32 guests."
likely will require considerable effort on the part of the Osterheld's immediate recommendations for curing food;
University President." service ills include centralizing the authority for the service
"The overall long range solution for the Union rests with in one person. Furthermore, the report recommends the Un-
the administration of the University rather than with the ion's main dining room should be closed for breakfast, and
administration of the Union," the report adds. all food service areas should be "spruced up" to more attrac-
The report says the autonomous structure of the Union tively display the food and the surroundings.
and of similar instiitutions like the Lawyers Club and the The report also suggests eliminating all over-time exceptI
-=-___- - -- ___-- in dire emergencies, and recruiting student help to fill in at1
busy times.
The report's overall long-range suggestions call for con-
solidation of all University food services - including t heI
4--im r-, 111,~v~ r1 fIn addition Osterheld recommends a study be conducted

Continued from Page 4
But it also gives Miss Garrison
a convenient argument in her cri-
ticism of Brill.
"I don't think The State News
should be the paid press of a'
whore's profession," she says. "But
it must be extra-sensitive to the
interests of studentsbecause stu-
dents are being forced to pay for
its upkeep.
Miss Garrison specifically points
to the lack of intramural and so-
cial news. And she is also miffed
because Brill has neglected the
tiresome list of faculty achieve-
ments and awards.
detta broiled publicly when Brill
printed an off-the-record Garris-
on statement which scolded him
for slanting the news by empha-
sizing Black History Week.

more four-letter words," Brill IN THE OPPOSITE camp is
says. "They've clouded everything Hanson, a junior college transfer
over so much that people forget currently a wire editor. iwho has
we're arguing about what kind of bragged about having won Ber-
news should go in the paper. man's support. None of the senior
"The war is sti1ll gogon nd .editors consider him a serious can-
the cities and the schools are still didate: butMsGarrison says the'
in trouble. You have to be careful board "will consider who1 v can
not to lose yourself in some(t hin~g :work best with Mr'. Berman."
that doesn't matter that much." Saari and Miss Gortmaker are
in a third camp, alienated from
Yet the advisory board's most Brill because they quit last spring
potent weapon lies not in censur- and alienated from Berman be-'
ing but in censorship-at the level cause they abandoned the idea of
of appointments. Thus the Brill-'a weeklTh

amendments to the academic free-
dom report which would wrest
some control away from the ad-
visory board and Berman.
"I think the advisory board and
the advisor should be just that,"
he says.
Miss Garrison also f a v o r s
amendinga the report, (e.. she
would like a morerepresentative
method of choosing student board
members But she adamantly in-
sists that ultimate responsibility
for The State News is vested in
the university and hence in. the
advisory board.
And in the silent background,
away from the teethed forays of
ihe battle. the reporters and head-
line writers are learning that the
cardinal rule of newspapering ap-
plies even within the sacrosanct
walls of a university:
An editor works for a paper to
define news and crystallize issues.
A publisher works with a paper
to make money and solidfy t h e
status quo.


Garrison fight returns to the
same battleground of a year ago.
Altogether nine candidates have
filed petitions for the editorship,
including such non-entities as Ray
Walsh. a summer record reviewer.
and two sophomores who just
want the experience of petitioning.
Leading candidates are Norm
Saari, Linda Gortmaker. George

Bullard, administrative reporter
and Crate, editorial writer, arc
possible compromise choices.
Anticipating the refusal of the,
editorial board's selection, Brill
has already asked t h e advisory
board to detail its criterion.
But following last year's pre-
cedent, the board refuses.
selected, Brill intends to introduce

"I think theablackstudies pro- Bullard. Joe Crate, Paul Hanson
gram is important, but I question ;and Trinka Cline.
whether it is of interest to a ma-nC
jority of students," she admon- Miss Cline, who dropped out of
ishes. journalism to major in police ad-
hsministration "bcuetejour-
Naturally Brill's indiscretion h alsm department is so ba here
further angered Miss Garrison. would probably have succeeded
But Brill has scored a victory in Brill under normal conditions. As
exposing the arbitrary thiiking executive editor she is now second
of the advisory board, in command.
Now beginning his last few
weeks as editor, Brill still defends The four senior editors will
his decisions to print the ques- make a recommendation early this
tionable words. But he realizes week and indications are that they
.....h+ ~n. rxl ,will pick her.

Join The Daily
Come in any afternoon
and ask for J.B.
420 Maynard

(Continued from Page 1)
Cytrynbaum dislikes having to1
force students to pay a fee. "Why
must they pay?" he asks. "They
enroll because they hope to drive
some educational benefit out of
the course. And then we slap them
with a three buck fee," he com-
The monetary shortages will
also cause delay, in initiating a re-
search program originally slated
for next fall in physiological psy-
chology and neuroscience.
"This is going to slow down the
total development," says Vice
President for Academic Affairs
Allan Smith, who serves as a
member of the committee coor-
dinating the program.
Faculty personnel have not yet
been found to replace five pro-
fessors who would have contrib-
(Continued from Page 3)
These are the final interview visits for
Spring. 1969. Please call 764-7480. Mrs.
Wiers for further resources for your job
hunting, or let us know if your plans
are complete.

uted to the program but are now
leaving the University.
One of the reasons the profes-
sors are leaving is because no "wet
laboratory space" has been pro-
vided in the research building.
Wet laboratories are labs with
spacehfor water. The lack of funds
for the project has again elimi-
nated any prospect of obtaining
such laboratory space this year.
'We can't afford not to have
this program start," Smith says.
"Research in neuroscience is prob-
ably the cutting edge of develop-
ment to bring together neurobi-
ology and the behavioral aspects
'of the human organism," he ex-
The earliest the program can
now start will be fall, 1970. And
Smith realizes that budget cut-
backs then might result in another
year of painful delays.
State of Wisconsin, College applica-
tions accepted for many areas, account-
ing, admin., investments, insurance,
data process and programming, educ.
services, handicappe'd children, m e d .
records, librarian, public health educ,
nurse, soc. serv. admin.
State of Michigan: Recreation In-.
structors and Directors at many levels
and locations, degrees in recreation,
phys. ed., stc. exper. and no exper.
Local Firm: Executive Secretary, re-
sponsible position, much public con-
tact, BA preferred, some office ex-
perience preferred.

... ...... ___....._ .. .. .., ..... ..., .. .... a........., w .., ., . .....J ..,.v vv u.. v v .,.,t

"during the period of consolidation" to determine what the nohatups w oftenvbesmirch
. . hang-ups which often besmirch
advantages are of combining all food services under one man- the basic issue of cen'sorship.
He also recommends a study of what kinds of food - "I DON'T THINK I'll print any
manufactured and refrigerated, manufactured and frozen on
campus or prepared food purchased from commercial pro-
ducers - is most economical and palatable.
Although he suggests the University convert to a "total Com let
convenience food program," Osterheld favors keeping open
the League cafeteria and snackbar in its present form.
~~ ---e-t--

If she is not appointed, Miss
Cline says she will resign and de-
vote her time to a pioneering black
weekly in Lansing.


e Formal


Phone 662-3153


a 14L 14mol R a a mom 4

Announces Petitioning for
Committee Positions


We are taking orders
for Pledge Formals

1109 S. University-Campus Village




Sick up petitions in the st floor of SAB outside of
SGC store. Petitions due March 31.







10:30 A.M.-Rev. Calvin S. Malefyt-"The Holy
Spirit as Change Agent"
5:00 P.M.-Folk Worship
7:00 P.M.-"The Sign of Jonah" Religious Drama
Presented by Hope College Theatre
Paying jr the Otler Guy's Accidents ?
Save on your Auto Insurance
For those who qualify-
$25,000 B.. and P.D. $1,000 Medical Expenses
and Uninsured Motorists Protection
Single Male
Age 21-25 .. . ...125 per y~ar
Married Male
Age 21-257.......70 per year
The Hardware Mutuals Organization

Current Position openings received by SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE
tGeneral Division by mail and phone, 212 S.A.B., LOWER LEVEL
not interviews, please call 764-7460 for Genesee County Drain Commission,
application details. Flint, Mich., has position for Civil
Department of Mental Health, State or Sanitary engineers with two years
of Mich., Lapeer State Home and college completed, for office and fieldr
Training School, Lapeer, Mich.: Assist- work.
ant Director of Recreation Activities INTERVIEW APRIL 8, 1969:
Program in institution for mentally Camp Nahelu, Mich. coed, 10 a.m. -
handicapped children and adults, de- 5 p.m. Positions for cabin counselors,
partment of 12. waterfront director, instructors in arts;
State of Arkansas: Management Ana- and crafts, gymnastics and dramatics.
lyst in Div. of State Dept. of Labor, - - -
degree in Indust. Mgmt., Public or Bus.
Admin., IE, and 1 year exper, or MA
and no exper.
State of Oregon, Programmers, ADP
positions at 3 levels.
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Consumer
and Mktg. Serv., Dairy Div., Delaware
valley Milk Marketing Area, Economist, Archbishop
PhD or Masters.
City of Saginaw, Mich., Assistant City
Attorney, Law degree, admission to John F. Deardon,
Mich. Bar.

its 4 finalists of
Alpha X Delta and Phi Sigma Kappa
Delta Phi Epsilon and Pi Lambda Phi
Sigma Delta Tau and Tau Delta Phi
The Independents

I *l

As Your Mayor, ' Will: Restore
the beauty of Geddes Pond and
acquire those parcels necessary to
preserve Huron River Valley's
(Paid Political Advertisement)

Phone 971-2100




II --_ -h-

Blow Yourself
2 ft. x 3 ft.
Send any Block and White or Color
Photo. also any newspaper or mago.
zine photo. We will send you a 2 ft.x
ift. BLO-UP.-pm-f POP ART poster.
A $5$350
value for
3 ft. x 4 ft.'Blo-Ups........s7.5


Photo Jigsaw Puzzle
1 ft.x %2ft. s35
Send any 8 & W or color photo. Moned
in 40 easy to ossemble pices.

Your originol photo returned undam-
aged. Add 50c postage and hondling
for EACH itern ordered. Send check
or M.O. (No C.O.D )to:
210 E. 23rd St., New York, N.Y.

Dear John:
Perhaps your
parochial schools
would have fewer
problems if
the Roman Catholic
hierarchy would
say one good thing
about the free
public schools of
our native land.
However, I suggest
you first clear
it with Paul.





We car
This neu
to your
Because of its low heel, slingback, and buckle the
Fino is an attractive shoe for almost any occasion.
The color ranges from blue to red to bone.

ry BANDOLINOS, the finest of Italian shoes. The Fucci, an
e from this fine line of shoes, comes in both pink and bone.
utral toned, low-heeled, slingback will be a lovely addition
new spring wardrobe.




A three-piece Treasure Chest



rs. , ..
::' ,.
', s.


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