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December 04, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-12-04

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

,Saturday, December 4, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Saturday, December 4, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Seven
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_
,.r.- .

POTS &v PRINTS-STUDIO SALE
Sat. 12-8 p.m. Dec. 4
Sun. 10-6 p.m. Dec. 5
1314 Marlborough
(off Packard, past Stadium)
971-2455
RITA DIBERT MESSENGER
GEORGETTE ZIRBES STULL

Read Daily
Classifieds

Minority program participants
fill city administrative positions

NEWSPAPERS, RADIO, TV

U'

keeps up its

image

ROSE BOWL, 1972

SCHOOL
SPIRIT
GO
HANG!

Two New Prestige "Hangs Ups" for
Michigan Boosters with Spirit . . . to
"Go Hang" in Their Rooms, Dens or
Office;. Elegant Plaques, 9 x 97/8" in
Pluc h 8" Thick Wolverine Maize and
Blue.

B

By SUE STEPHENSON
Of the 2,200 city manager posi-
tions in the U.S., only two were
filled by blacks in August of 1971.
The Minorities in Municipal
Management Program was creat-
ed two years ago "to train dras-
tically needed minority group stu-
dents for city management posi-,
Lions," according to one of the
program's innovators, Clarence
Johnson:
Last summer, the University, as
a pioneer in the program, grad-
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5
Rabbi Joel Poupko
speaking on
ECOLOGY, THE ELEPHANT
and the
JEWISH PROBLEM
following lox and bagels brunch

uated its first three students. This'
December, two more students will
graduate, qualified to fill munici-
pal management positions.
"City administrations have ob-
viously been lily white," s a i d
Johnson, "while cities are obvious-
ly becoming segregated." This.
he added, "presents a definite
need for new perspectives on how

manager of Jackson.
Another student, Charles Phil-
lips, 25, was assigned to Guy Lar-'
zom, city manager of Ann Arbor,
during his internship, and is now
the personal relations director of
Muskegon Heights.
The third graduate, Anita Phil-
lips, 25, was also assigned to Lar-
com during her internship, but as

to systematically deal with the' of this date, has not been placed Radogk and his assis
urban environment by training tin a job. Hamilton, director of
today's young people to qualify for The program itself is of a work- relations, spend much
decision-making roles." study nature, with the student time on the phoneN
One of the program's first stu- working approximately 12 to 20 alumni, irate donors,
dents, George Kolb, 23, was assign- hours a week during the school tax payers, according
ed to Peter Caputo, the Ypsilanti year and full time during semester ton.
city manager during his intern- breaks and summer vacation. Par- Radock's office, wh
ship. Now he is the assistant city ticipants in the program have their charge of all the U
- books and tuition paid for, and public relations and r
Sthey earn $4.00 an hour while in- ices, supervises the of

By HOWARD BI
"Oh, we don't like
irate alumni, becai
(alumni) give us a lot
ey," the secretary of L
Radock, vice president
versity relations and
ment, carefully explai
irate alumnus over t
several weeks ago.

V..lllM

LEVI'S
For the student body:

A:UE A OR B 7
'eckor M.O. for $3.'0 ea. to:
CAVALIER-SALES INC.
:"8 A. Jefferson-Washington, Missouri

CORDUROY
Slim Fits
(All Colors)
Bells ......

I

$6.98
$8.50

at H I LLEL

1429 Hill

I

I

11 A.M.

I

TUDENTS!
FOLLOW THE MAIZE AND BLUE

DENIM
Bush Jeans . $10.00
Bells ....... $8.00
Boot Jeans . $7.50
Pre-Shrunk . $7.50
Super Slims $7.00
CHECKMATE
State Street at Liberty

terning.
Two-thirds of the program is,
funded by the federal government1
through its program of Housing
and Urban Development. The
other third of the funds come from
the Southeast Michigan Council of
Governments, of which minorities,
in municipal management is a'
division.
After completion of the p r 0-
gram (which takes anywhere from
one to two years), the students
who have previously obtained a
bachelor of arts degree, earn a
masters' degree in the area of
Public Administration and Urban
Management.
Naked Lunch
natural food restaurant
inexpensive, carefully
prepared lunch
Weekdays 11-2:30
331 THOMPSON

versity publications -
versity Record, Uni
Michigan Today, and 1
In addition, they run
versity's information
broadcasting service,
community relations,s
raising campaigns.
The publication,Uni
Michigan Today, direc
alumni, concentrates
on printing reports of
ministrative appointr
cilities and research
while it glosses over
latile campus issues,
student activism, bl
tancy, and classified
Such issues in the p
ilton says, have cost
versity much money in
of lost donations. "A i
ber of possible donat
lost as a result of th
Action Movement (BA
for greater minorityE
during the 1970 winter
said.
Radock, in an att
counteract the dimin

RICK feet student activism has I
donations, urges, "Let's
to have over-react," and asks fc
use they 'continued loyalty and it
tl i c h a e - of alumni and friends, i
t for Uni- Fall 1971 issue of the Uni-
t develop- of Michigan Today.
ned to an The main on-campus pi
he phone tion distributed by Uni
relations is the Universil
tant, Jack cord. Though financed ,
University University administration,
n of their on Yoder, the Record's n
with irate ing editor, claims it has a
and irate becoming a mere "house o
to Hamil- Critics, -however, have
tioned the Record's claim
rich is in partiality, pointing to su
niversity's sues as the November 8 s
rnvew 's - ment on University-Ann A
iaews serv- relations as an example of
Fficial Uni- reporting.
the Uni-
versity of The supplement, they ea
U-M News. devotes five paragraphs1
the Uni- various bones of contenti
service, tween th; University and
state and munity.
and fund- Then, rather than an
these controversies, they
versity of tend, the supplement d
ted at the three pages to detailing th
primarily in which the University
f new ad- fits the community, in te:
vents, fa- employment opportunities
studies, nomic benefits, culturalf
more vo- and sports attractions.
such as The third publication,
ack mili- News, is directed mainly
research. University's non-academi
ast, Ham- ployes, containing Univers
the Uni- ports of workers' benefit
a the form labor negotiations and li
arge num- recent retirees and indiN
tions were recently promoted.
e B l a c k The agency that serves
kM) strike .ource of University nev
enrollment many outsider news media
term," he information service, und
direction of Joel Berger.
empt to The information servic
ishing ef- tributes news releases to y
--- focal. state. and national

c1 is The primary emphasis of the
upple- information service's coverage
r b 0 r is on faculty and classroom
biased news, Berger says, though it does
also cover certain student ac-
xplain, tivities. Its press releases con-
to the sist mainly of announcements
on be- of upcoming speakers, confer-
com- ences, workshops, concerts, and
research studies.
alyzing University relations also con-
co n- ducts an extensive broadcast-
levotes ing operation. The general pur-
e ways pose of the Broadcast Service
bene- is- to "relate the University to
rms of the public," Hamilton says.
, eco- The broadcasting service runs
events, the University's TV production
center and the two University
U-M radio stations, WUOM in Ann
at the Arbor and WVGR in Grand Ra-
c' em- pids.
ity re- The service also supervises the
is and operation of the two student-rin
ists of radio stations on campus,
viduals WCBN-AM and WCBN-FM, a
10-watt station that will hope-
as the fully begin broadcasting by Jan-
ws to uary 1, Hamilton says.
is the Another important branch of
er the University relations is the state
and Community relations dlivi-
e dis- sion. This division maintains
various contact with "influential mem-
media bers of numerous communities
ies re- throughout Michigan in an ef-
T h e fort to keep a flow of accur-
n on- ate information going out to
ne line. the citizens," Hamilton says.

TO THE ROSEBOWL
$ 00
690 PLUS TAX AND SERVICE
DECEMBER 30, 1971 TO JANUARY 2, 1972,
INCLUDES AIR TRANSPORTATION VIA AMERICAN -AIRLINES, HOTEL,
TICKETS FOR PARADE AND GAME, TRANSFERS
LIMITED SPACE-CALL NOW
AAA WORLD-WIDE TRAVEL
Ann Arbor branch
Automobile Club of Michigan
1200 South Main StreetE
769-5000

Decmbkr A'3y"'t .%
Grd(I tes
Graduation
Announcements
ARE ON SALE Al THE
Information Desk-L.S.A. Building J
G.-G'( " " t Vf c CM1' x1'1Gh 1 ~ , , t

uca, au, Zl aua
and answers media queri
garding University news.
service also maintains a
campus "news briefs" phor

r.

I

11

S

I

$115

plus $14 administrative
charges:
DET.'L.A. DET.

ROUND TRIP JET TRANSPORTATION,
COMPLIMENTARY MEALS AND OPEN
BAR SERVICE DURING THE FLIGHT

NINE FLIGHTS: Aboard Universal and Continental 747 (303 pox) & Super DC-8 (250 pox)
Departures: 18, 28th thru 30th from Det., N.Y., or Chi., to L.A. or San Francisco
Returns: the 2nd thru 10th from L.A. or San Francisco to Det., N.Y., or Chicago

STUDENT SPECIAL $169
plus $10 administrative charges
INCLUDES air fare plus:
HOTEL FOR SIX DAYS
Accommodations at the Commerce Hyatt House
Hotel featuring Air Conditioned Rooms and Heated
Pool . . . Five Minutes from Downtown L.A. .. .
Extra Nights Are Available at $6.00 per Night.
-Coach Transportation to and from Airport and
Hotel
-Coach Transportation to and from Parade, Game
and Hotel; box lunch
-All Taxes, Tips and Gratuities
-$75,000 Air Insurance, Pursuant to C.A.B. Regu-
lations
-Comprehensive Guide to Los Angeles Published
by Students International
-Central Information Phone Locator and Infor-
mation Booth
-New Year's Eve Party
-Avis Rent-a-Cor Plan; see below
-Over Ten Optional Side Trips Specially Priced
for Our Participants (e.g., San Francisco, Mex-
ico, Hawaii, Disneyland, Las Vegas, more)

DELUXE-HOLLYWOOD $179
plus $10 administrative charges
INCLUDES air fare plus:
HOTEL FOR SIX DAYS
Accommodations at the Continental Hyatt House
on Sunset Strip in Hollywood . . . Air Conditioned
Rooms and Heated Pool . . . Extra Nights Available
at $8.00 per Night.
-Coach Transportation to and from Airport and
Hotel
-Coach Transportation to and from Parade, Game
and Hotel; box lunch
-All Taxes, Tips and Gratuities
-$75,000 Air Insurance, Pursuant to C.A.B. Regu-
lations
-Comprehensive Guide to Los Angeles Published
by Students International
-Central Information Phone Locator and Infor-
mation Booth
-New Year's Eve Party
-Avis Rent-a-Car Plan; see below
-Over Ten Optional Side Trips Specially Priced
for Our Participants (e.g., San Francisco, Mex-
ico, Hawaii, Disneyland, Las Vegas, more)

RENT-A-CAR by AVIS-$10 person
INCLUDES: Car for each group of four; $50 security deposit is waived;
guaranteed delivery where and for the length of time you need it-1-15
days. For 250 free miles, add $5. S.I. and Avis will honor their commit-
ments. You can pre-register for the car of your choice-no waiting, no de-
livery charges. When you are through, return it and save money.

I

I

U ..;fk rAP rjIlIf~tiC~flV~ U

In rnrymllnnrm wifk CAR rpntjlnticns.

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