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October 02, 1969 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-10-02

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 2, 1969

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 2, 1969

REQUEST CLOTHING FUNDS:
Welfare mothers protest today

i Untinued fron Page 1)
funds for pre-school children going
to nursery schools or day-care
centers, and mothers who worked
in schools or other places where
they work with the public.
In response to the WRC pro-
posal, the board requested the
committee to supply the figures
on the total cost of the proposal
to the county.
WRC then surveyect each of the
families it represented and came
ROTC
report
feleaed
Continued from Page 1)
University and the ROTC pro-
grams. The University has been
contributing free classroom space
in North Hall, and pays for secre-
taral services, and some supplies
for the programs.
The total worth of the Univer-
sity financial assistance to the
programs is valued near $350,000
ner year.
Under the terms of the commit-
te report, no departmental status
would be accorded to the ROTC
programs. Currently, they are list-
ed in the LSA catalog as the De-
partments of Military Science,
t ArmyF, Naval Science, and Air
Science.
In addtion. the reports asks
that ROTC instructors not be
given an academic title unless
they actuaily have degrees.

up with an average clothing cost
of $120 per person.
In August, WRC submitted this
figure to the Social Services
Board and demanded an addition-
al allowance of $109 per person
-$120 minus the $11 from the
state.
The Board said they would con-
sider it.
Meanwhile, the County Board of
Supervisors recommiended a plan
which would indirectly provide
the money requested by the WRC,
without requiring a specific ap-
propriation for school clothing.
The board recommended that
the Social Services Board give $50
to each family joining the fed-
erally-funded food stamp pro-
gram.
The families would use $36 of
the $50 to buy food stamps, which
could buy $96 worth of food. The
families would thus save a total
of $110 - $96 plus the $14 left
from the $50. f
Although the Supervisors never;
stated so publicly, it was widely
believed that the $110 was in-E
tended to be used for purchasing
school clothing.
Informed sources say the sup-
ervisors did not want to appear'
to be interfering with the school
clothing dispute - which t h e y
have repeatedly said is the prob-
lem of the Social Services Board,
WRC reaction to the supervis-
ors proposal was unfavorable, ac-
cording to attorney Stewart.
WRC responded to the board's
proposal in a letter dated Aug, 27,
which denounced the food stamp'
program as "unworkable and un-
plopular."
time. Others should receive two flu
shots at an interval of two weeks orC
more.

On Aug. 29, the Social Services
Board passed a resolution direct-
ing the County Social Services
Department to distribute $16.50 to
each elegible ADC recipient. This
figure, combined with the $11
from the state, brought the total'
school clothing allowance toa
$27.50.
WRC found this sum to be in-:
sufficient but temporarily aban-
doned their attempts for a addi-
tional funds.
During September, the Citizens
Committee for School Clothing-'
a group of middle class mothers-{
took up the cause of the ADC
mothers.
The committee demanded that
the Supervisors allocate funds to
pay for school clothing.
However, the Supervisors re-
fused saying they had no money,
available for such an appropri-
ation.;
Last week, WRC drew up a corn-
promise proposal and submitted
it to the Social Services Board
at their meeting Monday. The
new proposal reduced the imme-
diate request from $120 to $73 50.!
Taking into account the $27.50:
already appropriated, the county
was required to allocate only $46
immediately.
The proposal further requested
that the Board recommend to the
Board of Supervisors that they
allocate sufficient funds in their
1970 budget to pay an additional
$46.50 per child - the difference
between the $120.00 and $73.50.
The Social Services Board said
Monday they would consider the
proposal and sent it to the Board
of Supervisors.
Thl Supervisors accepted.

Committee
plans
re form
(Continued from Page 1)
According to Van Der Hout and
committee chairman Daniel Hol-
loran, student control is non-
negotiable. They said the other
parts of the proposals are open to
discussion.
The moderate Coalition for Ra-
tional Student Power has proposed
several alternatives.
One plan calls for the policy
board to be composed of one stu-
dent, one faculty member and one
administrator, while another asks
the policies be made by five stu-
dents, three faculty members and
one administrator.
Other proposals are being drawn
up by various faculty members.
Meanwhile, attorneys for the
defense plan a 9 p.m. meeting for
all students arrested during the
LSA Bldg. sit-in on the second
floor of the Student Activities
Bldg. tonight. Attorneys ask ar'-
rested persons should -bring their
trial date and time to the meeting.
Demonstrators
attend 'mill-in'
(Continued from Page 1)
favorite service tunes.
Mill-in participants started
about 35 strong from the DiagI
at 1:30 p.m., and marched
straight through the lobby of
the LSA Bldg. to the recruiters'
offices. A ragged "HoHoHo Chi
Minh, NLF is going to win"
chant sounded occasionally as
the protesters marched along.

F s over pkis
to keep fighting crim1e

WASHINGTON )-- White
House sources say FBI Director
J. Edgar Hoover, dinner party host
to President Nixon last night, has
given no indication he will retire
on his 75th birthday Jan. 1.
They say they know nothing to
support renewed widespread spec-
ulation Hoover was contemplating
stepping down in the near future.
The possibility of Hoover's re-
tirement has cropped up from time
to time ever since 1965 when
former President Lyndon B. John-
son waived the mandatory federal
retirement age of 70 for the FBI
director. President Nixon continued
the waiver.
During the recent controversy
over who authorized an FBI wire-
tap of the late Dr. Martin Luther
King's telephone in the early
1960's former Atty. Gen. Ramsey
Clark suggested Hoover's useful-
ness had come to an end.
"I think, perhaps, the time has
come when he should retire, both
in the interests of his own career,
which has been distinguished and
in the interests of the FBI. which
has been a great investigative
agency," Clark said.
In an interview with the Asso-
ciated press last May, however,
Hoover said he has no intntion
of retiring.
"As long as God grants me the
health and the stamina to con-
tinue I have no ambition other,

than to remain in my post as di-
rector of the FBI," Hoover said.
The short, bulldog-faced Hoover
has headed the FBI since Presi-
dent Calvin Coolidge named him
to the post in 1924.
Longa symbol of law and order,
Hoover enjoys the respect of Nixon
and Atty. Gen. John N. Mitchell.
Neither Nixon nor Mitchell have
given any sign that age 75 repre-
sents a magic number to be trans-
lated into automatic retirement
for Hoover. On the contrary,
perhaps because of concern about
fulfilling a 1968 Nixon campaign
pledge to counter crime, they
seemed pleased that Hoover con-
tinues to direct the FBI.
Hoover was the frist holdover
federal official that Nixon, as
President-elect said he would re-
tain.
The FBI chief was one of the
first government officeholders-in-
vited to join the President for an
overnight stay last spring, at the
chief executive's Camp Dav'id ie-
treat in Maryland's Catoctin
Mountains.
Wednesday night, Hoover be-
came the first government official
of any rank to be visited in Ps
home by the chief executive.
Joining Nixon and Hoover for
the occasion were Mitchell and
John D. Ehrlichman, ,counsel to
the President.

NEW FASHION EXCITEMENT!
1121 S. University
P.S. Panty Hose by Hanes
SDS LOCK-IN TRIAL: PART III
CONFRONTATION ON
WAR REEARCH
Featuring: A. GEOFFREY NORMAN
U of M Research Veep
TODAY, Aud. C, Angell Hall
:3 0 P M y
WARNING: U of MMayBe Fatal!

DAILY OFFI(
The Daily Official liulletin
Official publication of the
sity of Michigan. Notices shl
sent in TNPwiWRITTEN
Itoom :;5?8 L. SA. Bldg.,
? p.m. of the day preceding
cation and by ' p.m. Fri
Saturday and Sunday.
Notices may be publisheda
mum of two tihes on reqte
Calendar items appear on
Student organizations notic
not accepted for publicati
more information, phone 76-1
TlHttRSDAY, OCTOBEI
IDay Cal en,
l)epartmcnt of Speech (Stu
Theater) 'The Sandbox by Fm
bee: Arena Theater, Frieze
1:10 p.1m.
Stearns Collection of Music
mnents Lecture: Robert A. Wa
-essor of Music, assisted by D
'ecortlor, "T'reaeimre Redwi
i.ckham Amapi8t0heater, :1
General Net

C JAL

NT tt oodrow Wilson Fellowships: Nom-
inations for Woodrow Wilson Fellow-
ships and Designates for first year grad-
-uatework leading to a career in college
n is an teaching are due October 20. Only
Univer- faculty members may nominate candi-
ould be dates. Eligible for nomination are men
o r in to and wonen of outstanding ability who
before are seniors, or gratuates not now en-
g publi- roled in a graduate school, or grad-
day for now in the armed forces who will
General b,' free to enter a graduate school In
a maxi- 197M-71. Seniors who next semester
est; Day be double enroled in the Literary
ce only. l and in the Graduate School are
es a r e e be To give nominees sufficient
on. For t ite to prepare and submit the re-
-9270. o - -dentials, faculty members
it ireued to send in their nominations
ryas possible, although letters
omakedl Octocber 20 will be ac-
t rters of nom ination shmouldt in-
ideit Lab ctu1e'the student's field of concen-
tward Al-ti-ation, his local address and tele-
Building. phoe and should be sent to pro-
ttor Ott G : Department of
at Instru- (rmn. 1073 Friczc Building, Univer-
rner, Pro- st of Mihigan
ale Bonge. .mir , Interested indvanced study
coVered": atI a taching career whose academic
p.m. perfo>mmae merits nomination f o r
%''- ;rowWilson fellowships may con-
mt tne campus representative, Pro-
esr orri sGreenhut, 1616 Haven.

Placement Service:
3?00 S.A.B.
GENERtAL DIVISION
Current Position openings received by
General Division by mail and phone,
not inteviews on campus. call 764-
7460 for application detail.
State of Washington: Program Analv-
st. BA in bus or public admin and I
year in butget wk. Research Assistant,
work in state anal. ELA in soc econ.
xv courses in statma(-ug. Research
Sj,-ialist, n all orM, with:grad train-
ing or experin m ae -
vet tor, medic.l related work, PhD
'i h work in sac, bol, ph, sei and
Sisome exper, or MA and 2 hears exper.
Education Professions Development Co-
ord. MA in ed plus 2 years teaching
consult, c. Oradineer
Maagement Consultant: Manage-
ment T1'rainoe for finance company. de-'
gree, no exper. Corporate Attoney, ex-
per mnot necess, preferred some exper.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Bach Club meeting: Thuis., Oct. 2
8.00; 1236 Washtenaw tat S. Forest near
S. Univ.) Speaker: Randolph Smith,
"How Beautiful, Interesting and Ex-
citing the 1st Movemenit of Bach's Can-

tata 35 Is". Refreshments and fun
afterwards. Everyone welcome! No
muscal knowledge necessary. For info.
call 663-2827, 665-6806, or 761-7356.
South and Southeast Asia Club Brown
Bag, Oct. 3. 12 noon, Commons Room,
Lane Hall, Speaker: Prof. George Sim-
inons, Popular Planning Center, "Pop-
ulation Planning in South Asia."
Theta Sigma Phi, national profes-
sional organization for women in jour-
ralism and communications, is hold-
ing a open rush meeting on Sunday,
Oct. 5 at 7:30 p.m. in room 3-D of
time Mieimin Union to give interested
women the opportunity to meet the
active members and to learn more
about Theta Sigma Phi. Also planned is
a panel of Theta Sigs who held media
jobs the past summer.
U of M1 Folk Dance Club: Avi will
teach Israeli dances this Friday, 8-9
p m., Barbour Gym. Requests after-
ward.
BUFFY
SAINTE
MARIE
October 4!

Flu Shots:C l"luc Shot" Cimi', -ath
Service, Thursday. October 2 and Wed-
nesday, October 15 from 8:00 - 11:30
amm. and 1:00 - 4:30 jmn. $2.00 for
atudents and student spouses and s300
for faculty, staff and their spouses.
Persons who have had a flu shot
sincee 1967 need only one shot at this

A New Bold Publication-

(M)

60-60

60-60

Christmas 1969
Acapolco $399
London $319
Rome $399
Trip includes:
Transportation
Accommodations
Meals
plus all possible x-tras!
Contact:
EMU: EILEEN ELLIS
483-6100
RM. 817 Hill

For A New Bold GenerationI
THE 1970
e
.... ws...w s s . s ww " w . s w s~ s . s w s s~
NOW is the time to buy your
MICHIGANENSIAN
The University of Michigan Yearbook
just return this card with 57.00 (check or money order payable to the "
MICI-IGANENSIAN) to the Student Publications Building, 420 May- *
nard. A receipt will be sent within 3 weeks after your order is received.
r r
r NAME_--
I r
! ANN ARBOR ADDRESS
! r
MAILING INSTRUCTIONS: a
S l additional charge if you wish the I
r! book mailed anywhere in the world. I
( .
I !
£ Schol(e.g. LSA, etc.) ----- ----'
I
* - - - aaa -- -a ma a a a - - - - a - a- -- -- -- -- -- -- r

ain eve for
c. ,' . -
DL 75137
NOTHING ESCAPES THE
ATTACK OF TERENCE,

CCAI/f1dn'

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