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.

September 29, 1978 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-29

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

tO U SEE NN&S TENCAL xD
Take ten
The state conference of the American Association of Umvesity
Professors AAUP) issued a report charging that support public higher
education from Lansing lacked "equity, reason, and adequacy" on
September 29, 1968. In a 21-page indictment of state funding of
Michigan collegesand universities, the AAUP asked, among other
things, that the state abandon acceptance of varying quality among
universities andd establish minimum support standards for all in-
stitutions.
The end of the line
Though the computer terminals are not going to shut down, yester-
day was the last day to CRISP for classes in most University schools
without receiving a "withdrawal." According to unofficial statistics
released by the registrar's office, about 32,000 students enrolled since
last April when pre-registration began. More than half of
them-27,833-drop/added and most of those-20,732-passed through
CRISP during September. "The bid difference between this year and
last," said Assistant University Registrar Tom Karunas, "is that this
year more people came in earlier in September to drop/add. That's
why lines today (Thursday) aren't unmanagabl."
If you can 't beat 'em, race em
Granted, crickets are neither greyhounds nor thoroughbreds, but
students at Porterville College in California will be cheering just the
same when they hold a cricket race today in their student union
building. The little critters, sporting such names as "Hopalong
Cassidy," and "Jiminy Cricket Jr.," have heavily infested California
this year. The race track is only ten feet long, and the crickets must be
retrieved after the race. One student claims he has the race in the bag:
he's entering a bionic cricket.
Happenings . .
... get off to an early start as graduate portraits for the 1979
Michiganensian will be taken starting at 9 in the Student Publications
Building, 420 Maynard.... at 1, the Retired Senior Volunteer
Program (RSVP) is conducting a public hearixg on "Exploring Vital
Service Needs/Opportunities for RSVP Volunteers," in the West
Classroom of the Washtenaw County Parks and Recreation Building,
4133 Washtenaw ... at 3:15 a Men's Support Group meets in the longe
of the Wesley Foundation, 602 E. Huron ... at 3:30 Prof. Hedor-Neu
Castaneda from the University of Indiana will lecture on "Fiction and
Reality: Their Fundamental Connections," in the East Conference
Room on the-4th floor of the Rackham Building ... Hillel will com-
mence its orthodox services at 7 and conservative services at 8, at 1429
Hill ... also at 7, the International Student Recreational Activities
Program is sponsoring an evening of recreational activities in the
Sports Coliseum ... at 7:30 the National Alliance Against Racism and
Political repression will sponsor a talk concerning "Human Rights in
the United States:, The Fight Against Racist and Political
Repression" featuring Charlene Mitchell, 'Executive Secretary of the
alliance and State Representative Perry Bullard, at the William
Monroe Trotter House, 1443 Washtena . :. at 8:30 the Astronomy
Department will present the first of three Visitor's Nights featuring a
lecture on "The Origin of the Elements," by Prof. Robert Kirshner,
followed by the film "go for SEP," IN Auditorium B of Angell
Hall... and night moves into morning with a Brasilian Party, star-
ting at 9:30 in the University Club on the first floor of the Union.
On the outside
Today will be just peachy as we will enjoy mostly sunny skies with
temperatures nearing 70.
jI

The Michigan Daily-Friday, September 29, 1978-Page 3
Bud get woes cause*
AATA service cuts

By PAULA LASHINSKY
The Ann Arbor Transportation
Authority (AATA) Board adopted a
number of service adjustments Wed-
nesday night in hopes of curing some of
its budgetary problems.
AATA, presently faced with a $325,000
deficit, will save $75,000 on the adjust-
ments. The changes will result in a
reduction of 3,564 service hours in the
1978-79 fiscal year, which starts Mon-
day. The Board is still uncertain how
much of the remaining deficit will be
covered by state and federal funds.
"THESE CHANGES are a result -of
dollars and nothing else," said Board
Chairman Ed Pear.
The service cuts were decided on the
basis of the number of riders affected,
and the overall service impact.
"Any change in service will effect
someone, we just hope these will have
lesser impact than others>" said
Operations Manager Henry
Bonislawski.
Changes in public school times made
it possible to stop the Devonshire 0816
outbound van run and to shorten the
duration of the Pontiac Flyer midday.
The additional Liberty-Pauline van
previously used for school trips and the.
5 p.m. Huron corridor outbound were
also cancelled.)
THREE DIAL-A-RIDE tours in the
West Stadium area will be cancelled as
will the Miller vans used for evening
departure. There will be a cutback of
peak-hour Dial-A-Ride in the West
Madison, West Summit, Veterans Ad-
ministration Hospital and Burns Park
zones. Two of the fdur departures from
the VA Hospital during peak hours will
also be eliminated.
Burns Park and Devonshire zones
will be combined during off-peak hours
as will West Madison and Liberty-
Pauline zones. The final adjustment
will be the reduction of headway runs to
one hour on the Huron River Route.
The AATA staff says the changes are
not very serious. In most cases riders
could experience slightly longer
traveling time but will be able to com-
mute without difficulty. Some riders
who formerly used Dial-a-Ride may
find it necessary to switch to main line
buses, board members said.
THE PROPOSED package included
two adjustments which would have
reduced service for the handicapped.
Neither of these proposals passed.
"I'm not too sympathetic to a rider
who resents crossing the street to catch
a bus," said Pear, "but I am very sym-
pathetic Ito those groups who have no
other transportation alternative."
Some board members argued against

the peak service cutbacks.
"I think peak hour cuts are a great
disservice to our riders,"s said Board
member Joyce Chesbourough, "It may
even defeat the purpose of mass tran-
sit."
The board ended the fiscal year 1977-
78 with the election of officers. Ed Pear
was elected to another year as board
chairman, Richard McKray was elec-
ted treasurer and Willie Horton will be
secretary. Each candidate was unop-
posed.
The Globe Theater, built in-1598 in
Southwark across the river from Lon-
don, accommodated about 1,200
theater-goers.

STEVE'S LUNCH
We Serve Breakfast All Day
* Try Our Famous 3 Egg Omelet
: with your choice of fresh bean sprouts, mushrooms,
green peppers, onion, ham, bacon, and cheese.
See Us Also For Our Lunch & Dinner Menus
1313 S. University Mon-Sat 8-7, Sun 9-7 769-2288
Micki ~an Union AII-Ni'hter
$M$rySept 30-8 pm-8 m- 1.00
CONTINUOUS SHOWINGSOF "AMERICAN GRAFFITI"
ALL-NIGHT DISCO WITH WRCN
LIVE JAZZ
BEER SPECIAL IN THE U CLUB
1/2 PRICE BOWLING, BILLIARDS, PINBALL
PRIZE RAFFLE
STUDENT ACTIVITIES FAIR
Special Appearance by KEN FEIST, Professional Fool and a
*Student I. D. required DANCE CONTEST, Courtesy of CBS Records.

i

en & Women of U ofTM
Me Lambda Pail
Is back on campus
All are welcome to

Stop Gy And Visit

1029Vaughn
662-9684,

L '

AD,

157-year-old man answers question,
"Who is thisSagebrushZeb?

)VERTISEMEN,I
R
f

Zebediah E.
Groggs, also
known as
Sagebrush
Zeb.

a F-111 Phantom at age 147.
Known as "Sagebrush Zeb" from
his days as a range hand, Zebediah
E. G roggs is the proprietor of the
Sagebrush store.
Though Groggs was given a
variety of nicknames from his many
adventures, "Sagebrush Zeb" is the
one he is most fond of. It was given
him when he single-handedly
warded off a herd of stampeding
buffalo by adorning himself with
sagebrush and menacingly charging
the herd. "Folks said I was a sight
fearsome to behold," he stated.
"Now," he continued, "it is time,
that I settled down to a more reli-
able living." In that respect, he said

"a man could do no better than 4o
sell the clothes of Levi Strauss."
Sagebrush will sell only Levi" pnd-
ucts, including Levi's jeans for g~as.
Levi's jeans for guys, Levi's jackets,
Levi's belts and Levi's Panatela" co-
ordinated sportswear.
Groggs will open Sagebrush 6n
October 5 in Ypsilanti. Sag-
brush will be open Mondays through
Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 9 p.i..
and on Sundays from 12 a.m. to
6 p.m.
Groggsexten ded his "most r-
dial welcme~ for tfi'egerieral
public to visil his Sagebrush mot,
He said that Sagebrush will offr
"Levi's for everyone.,:

In his own words, Zebediah E.
Groggs is "a 157-year-old world
traveler, raconteur and haber-
dasher."
In 1849, he was a California gold
miner and personally met Levi
Strauss.
He is an ex-fighterpilot, who flew

T~

Rockwell
International

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

Rosh Hashanah Services

Oct. 1

Oct. 2

Oct. 3

E

GI

EERI

G

Orthodox 7:00 PM 9:00 AM 9:00 AM
Conservative 7:30 PM 9:00 AM 9:00 AM
Reform 8:00 PM 10:00 AM
Orthodox and Reform Services at Hillel. Conser-
vative at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in the Mich-
igan League.
Yom Tov Dinners at Hillel Rosh Hashanah Dinner,
October 1, 5:30 PM and 8:30 PM. Call for reserva-
tions, 663-3336, by Friday, noon, September 29.
$3.00
VALUABLE COUPON WORTH
$1.05
Buy One Delicious
MR. TONY SUPER SUBMARINE
At The Regular Price ($2.05)
And Get An identical Sub For
Ony si.OO
This Offer Good For Dine-in,
PIck-Up Or FREE DELIVERY!
* mM i'QU44

GR

DUATE

q,
a

Rockwell-Collins will be visiting your campus soon because we'd like you to discover
Cedar Rapids, Iowa's second-largest city & the nation's number one exporter, per
capita, of goods and service.
You'll see the most sophisticated technology in the country today, developed by a leader
in the field of advanced avionics design and development and one of the world's largest
independent suppliers of telecommunications systems.

Currently, openings exist in:
* Electrical Engineering
* Mechanical Engineering
* Industrial Engineering
* Computer Science
A
R
Your Rockwell-Collins representative will be on campus for interviews on 10/2 & 10/3.
Call you college placement office to schedule an appointment. Or, send your resume to:
Janyce Albert
Avionics & Missiles Group
Rockwell International
M/S 120-145 J LA
Ann I'..... D..,%A..JAI C

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan