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December 05, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-12-05

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Page 2-Tuesday, December 5, 1978-The Michigan Daily
Cottage INN
(good only with this coupon)
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With any medium or large pizzo
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" 12", 14" 16" PIZZAS-10 items including
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Cannelloni, Manicotti, Combination
546 PACKARD at HILL--665-6005
MONDA Y-SA TURDA Y 4-2 am; SUNDAY4-1 am
sa. m m m a m m - m mmasam m mm m m~mam asmme
.IA MAN'S REACH*4
SHOULD EXCEED
HIS GRASP*..
When sou think about it--isnt the point of life-
reac hing out? (nlv when people are
sec ure, brave and open enough to rea h
out to others does life begin to vield the
jo, the fulfillment, we expec t from it, v.
Most of us think we are reahing out:
for the job, the tuture, others in need, the
ones we love. But, if we're honest, we aren't
reaching out at all. We're simph grabbing for
security: a life that's safe, predictable, and
only goes' so far... limited, and
perhaps, limiting.
THE PAUL ISTS believe in reaching out: to
people who need to hear The Gospel people
who are lonely and onfused, people searching
for truth, for something to believe in-in college
dorms. on city streets, in slums, in suburbs,
cir wherever they may be.
We reach out be ause were missionaries of
the ( atholic ( hurc h, a group of priests dedicated
to proaiming The Gospel in our times because
we believe God is rea( hing out to every one of us
If you think you can reach out as we do. -
if you think God may be calling you to a life of
service as an inventive, modern, dedicated priest,
write THE PAU.ISTS-a group of men who
share a holy vision and live that vision
in a free and friendly way.
THE PAULISTS
FILL OUT THE COUPON BE LOW FOR MORE
INFORMATION ABOUT THE PAULISTS
---------------------------------------------------------
Rev. Frank Sweeney, C.S.P.
The Paulist Fathers
Office of Vocations - Rm BA
3015 4th Street N.E.
Washington, D.C. 20017
Please send me more information on the work of THE PAULISTS
and the Paulist Priesthood
NAME
AODRE SS
STATE Zip
COiLEuA ATENDING
CLASS OF

$439 FOR A RIDE
Roses too expensive?

By C. J. MALESKI
The year is 1971. After a perfect 11-0
season, the Big Ten Champion
Wolverines of Michigan are going to the
Rose Bowl. If you plan to follow the
team to Pasadena on the official,
University-sponsored Rose Bowl Tour,
the trip will cost you $221 student, or
$260 for faculty and staff.
Just eight years later that same trip
will cost students $439'and faculty and
staff $497.
BUT IF THE cost of this package tour
increased at the same inflation rate as
everything else, the price to students
should have been approximately $375.
The '71 and '78 versions of the Official
tour are remarkably similar. Both
feature chartered, round-trip air tran-
sportation from Detroit to Los Angeles,
hotel accommodations for six nights, a
ticket
The '71 and '78'versions of the official
tour are remarkably similar. Both
feature chartered, round-trip air tran-
sportation from Detroit to Los Angeles,
hotel accommodations for six nights, a
ticket/transportation/meal package
for both the parade and the game, and a

New Year's Eve party. In fact, the onl
readily discernable difference betwee
tours is this year's three-night stay a
the Holiday Inn-Chinatown, in Sa
Francisco. Except for the price.,
SO WHY THE 100 per cent increase?
Travel agent Michael Krench, th
man who books the Rose Bowl Tour fo
Conlin-Dodd's Travel Ltd., lays part o
the blame on increased air rates
"Super-saver rates don't help in thi
situation," he said. "We fly chartere
aircraft. You have to pro-rate the cos
of the airplane over the number of seat
(to determine individual cost per per
son)."
The addition of accommodations i
San Francisco also contribute to th
tour's expense, added Krench. "(Com
pared to L.A.) it's a much smaller' city
a 'walking' city, and it's a very popula
tourist city," he said. "Hotels in Sar
Francisco are more expensive." Thus
while walk-in accommodations for
hotel in L.A. run from $45 to $50 a night
the same double occupancy room in Sa
Francisco starts at $60, according t
Krench.
"OUR PRICE IS as low or lower tha
anyone else's," said Krench.

y
n
at
n
e
)r
s
d
5t
r.-
n
e
1-
Y,
r
nt

Assistant to the Vice President of the
Office of Student Services, Tom
Easthope, is reponsibile for accepting
bids on the Rose Bowl tour package
from competing travel agencies. Ac-
cording to Easthope, not only was
Conlin-Dodd's the lowest bid received
for the tour, it was the only bid. "We
solicited several (travel agencies) who
chose not to respond," he said. "It
(development of the tour package)
requires very intensive short-term in-
vestments. You have to be prepared to
do that when we (Student Services)
come to you." Conlin-Dodd's are
specialists in Rose Bowl tour
organization, he added. As a result,
"We think we have a very competitive
bid," he said.

.,I

AUITIONS
DECEMBER 6,7, 8 1978
University Of Michigan
Professional Theatre Program
GUEST ARTIST SERIES
THE INSPECTOR GENERAL
By Nikolai Gogol
Feb. 14-18
SHOWCASE SERIES
IN CEL EBRATION
By David Storey
Jan. 31-Feb. 3
Auditions by Appointment Only. See Sign-Up Sheets
Outside of Room 1502 in the Frieze Building.
Read Instructions Carefully.

a
t, State
n
to
n to accept
Prop D
COMTpICA111ts
LANSING (UPI) - The Michigan
Department of Civil Rights says it will
accept complaints from persons under
21 who have been dismissed from their
jobs or denied work as a result of
Proposal D, which raises the drinking
age to 21.
Proposal D, passed by the voters last
month, prohibits alcoholic"beverages
from beihg sold to or possessed to those
under 21. The measure takes effect
Dec. 22, two weeks from this Friday.
CIVIL RIGHTS Director Ruth
Rasmussen said yesterday some em-
ployers are apparently confused by the
measure and are firing some of their
young employees.
Under the state Civil Rights Act, an
employer may not discriminate against
persons with respect to employment
because of age.

Plannitng
proposal
wilfix,
streets
By ELISA ISAACSON
The proposed 1979 Capital In-
provement Budget, adopted by the City
Planning Commission two weeks ago
and now on its way to Council for a
public hearing next week, calls for the
allotment of $16.2 million for highway
developments which include the
renovation of four major thoroug4-
fares, but awards the bulk of the
proposed funds - $38.6 million - to a
mass sanitary sewer expansion
program.
The most expensive of the highway
projects is the repavement and possible
realignment of the pothole-infested
Fuller and Glen .Streets between the
Huron River and Huron Street. The
roadwork is designed to remedy the of-
ten-hazardous driving conditions in this
dimly-lit area. The plan also calls for
the replacement of the time-worn
Fuller Bridge. The proposed $2.5
million project is lated for completion
in 1981.
THE NEXT THREE major proposals
include installation of an interchange at
1-94 and Platt Road, reconstruction of
the portion of State Street leading to
Briarwood Mall, adding turning lanes,
and realignment of Maple Road fron
Scio Church to Jackson Road.
Less than half the funding for next
year's proposed projects comes from
the city - the majority coming fro
matching state and federal aid. Of thy
city funds, $3.4 million is expected fro1rr
general obligation bonds and $5.0
million from special assessments, both
sources which are subject to voter app
proval.
The major focus of the sewage plar,
also funded primarily by state and
federal grants, is the doubling in size of
the Sewage Treatment Plant. Projecte4
completion date is 1981.
$5 fine K
for drin~k

LING LEE
Year End Sale
Cookbooks, bowls, chopping knives,
dry goods, canned goods.
2007o off with $10 or more purchase.
407 N. Fifth, Kerrytown Mall

approved
by Council

Having trouble paying your electric bill?

All of us, of course, must pay
for the goods and services we use.
From time to time, many of us may
have difficulties making those
payments-due to illness, loss of
employment, an accident or a
disability.
If this happens to you, let Detroit
Edison know. Detroit Edison has pro-
grams to help you if you're having
problems with electric bills and to
help you avoid overdue bills in the
future. The programs are designed
to assure uninterrupted electric
service.
You can help Detroit Edison
help you by getting in touch as
soon as possible -by mail, by tele-
phone or by stopping in at any
Detroit Edison Customer Office.
Here are Detroit Edison Pro-
grams to help when your bill is
overdue:
Bill Payment Counseling
Company Customer Representa-
tives will offer advice and assistance
and suggest ways to obtain aid for
paying Edison bills through public
assistance programs such as social
service or welfare agencies, if

Senior Citizen Rate
If you are 65 years or older and
the head of a household, this new
rate can help lower your electric
bills if you use less than 548 kilo-
watthours a month-848 kilowatt-
hours or less if you have controlled
electric water heating combined on
your regular meter. If you want
more information, call or stop in
at any Customer Office so that a
Customer Representative can
review this new program with you.
Wise Use of Electricity
Detroit Edison has booklets on
how to use your electric lights and
appliances wisely and other ways to
save energy around the home.
Stop in at any Customer Office
and pick up what you need to get
the most out of your energy dollar.
Detroit Edison does every-
thing possible to get in touch
with you when your electric
bill is overdue to see if you
need help. But you can help
by getting in touch with
Detroit Edison.
Detroit Edison wants to do
everything in its power to keep the

(continued from Page 1)
of the officer to apply it."
THE ORDINANCE also states that
appearance tickets will be used in all
arrests and prosecutions for violations
of the drinking law. Laidlaw said he
does not anticipate a flood of cases
coming to district court to contest their
fines.
"as far as I recall, not a ingle one was
contested for a marijuana ticket, they
either paid them or skipped town."
Councilman James Smejrek (R-Fiftl.
Ward) ,asked why Council was coi
sidering the motion now and not waiting
until the state legislature acts on it.
"WHY ARE WE not waiting to see i
an injunction is placed on this amen-
dment, I understand there is a lawsuit
pending; Is there that muchurgency?'
Belcher replied if the amendmeit
goes into effect now, there is no law on
the books to enforce it.
"So what?" Smejrek responded.
The state legislature's law that hiked
the drinking age went into effect Sur
day, Dec. 3.
Bond honored by 'U'
Floyd Bond, whose over 18 years at
dean of the University Graduate Schoo
of Business Administration is tl
longest service in that post, has be
named dean emeritus and will occu
the .Donald C.., Cook endowe
professorship, University officials a
nounced.
This action by the Regents on nov.
will take effect on Jain. 1'~
"Nodean has.ever worked harder 41
been more devoted to his school tht
Floyd Bond," commented Presider
Robben Fleming. "He has beer
dedicated to high quality in student
faculty, and programs.
THE MICHIGANRAIL V
Volume LXXXIX, NO.7:
Tuesday. December .t978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone764-0562. Second clas
postage is paid at Ann Arbor. Michigan 4810~
Published daily Tuesday through Sundaymornin
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street
Ann Arbor. Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12
September through April 2 semesters): $13 by mail,
outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through
Saturday morning. Subscription rates: $6.30 in Aij
Arbor; $7.00 by mail outside Ann Arbot.

Payment Plans
If an extra large overdue bill
seems impossible to pay, don't
despair. Payment plans can be
tailored to fit your situation and

Double Notice
Protection Plan
When you sign up for this plan,
if your overdue bill could result in
a servic s,,t-o then a rend.

W-- - e- - A - I4

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