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September 11, 1971 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-09-11

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1971

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, September 11,

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, September 1 1 l97lJ

Special r students
REPRINT FREE
What are some American
companies and associa-
tions doing about our
environment? A special
advertising section in this.
month's Reader's Digest
gives many of the an-
swers. Get a free reprint,
by writing
P.O. Box 5905
Grand Central Station
New York, N.Y.10017

ENDS SEARCH FOR NEW HOME
Day care center opens at ed school

III I

I

(Continued from Page 1)
"Our biggest problem was that
we had to work through so many
different administrators since no
one is actually responsible for us,"
says Nancy Ross, director of the
center.
"Secondly," she continues, "we
had to find a place. Eventually
we came up with two locations-
one in the Women's Athletic Bldg.
and one in the education school.
The rooms in the Athletic Bldg.
were our first choice since it was
bigger, had kitchen facilities and
was accessible to the outside."
"We kept trying to get in to see
President (Robben) Fleming, who
ultimately had to okay the loca-
tion, but he was always tied up,"
Ross says. "So some of us went to
Fleming's office and just sat there
until he met with us."
"Fleming offered us the room
in the education school, even
though it would have to be re-
modeled to fit fire regulations and
we could only have it for a year,"
Ross says.
The Athletic dept. claimed its
room was too heavily scheduled
and refused to grant permission for
its use. However, center organizers

New VP search to begin

say the room was being used only
a few hours per week-and for
classes which did not use the
kitchen facilities.
Now that their immediate prob-
lems are settled, the center or-
ganizers have their eyes aimed
toward the future. In October a
plan submitted by the Office of
Religious Affairs will be discussed
by University administrators which
proposes that:

-The University provide the
center with a permanent location,
portable units and a subsidy; and
-A corporation be set up (to
include the center) which would
receive a $250,000 loan from the
University to set up different cen-
ters to suit various needs of the
community including infant care,
after school care, and increased
facilities.

all

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for 5.98 list records)

(Continued from Page 1)
advisory role and the vice presi-
dent the ultimate authority.
In July of last year a compro-
mise was reached and did not
specify the relationship between
the vice president and the policy,
board, leaving that matter to be
worked out between the two.
At the same time as the bylaw
controversy was in progress, a
search committee was looking for
a new vice president for student
services. In January 1970, the
committee submitted five names
to Fleming.

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But, Fleming delayed his choice
of a new vice president until a
settlement of the by-law issue
could be reached.
However, as no agreement be-
tween Fleming, SGC and the Re-
gents was forthcoming, all five
candidates either withdrew from
consideration or were rejected for
the post.
After the compromise by - law
was finally approved in July,
Fleming, in a highly criticized
move, went outside the committee
and unilaterally appointed Knauss
to the vice presidential p o s t.
Knauss had been interviewed, but
rejected, by the original search
committee.
SGC endorsed the appointment,
however, when Knauss indicated
he would accept all policy board
decisions.
While the vice president for
student services is supposed to be
a spokesman for students, he is
also a part of the administration
-putting him in somewhat of a
bind if some conflict should arise
between the two groups.
Further, without explicit rulings
that the vice president must abide
by the board's decisions, these con-
flicts could place him in an even
more awkward position.
As a result, most student lead-
ers emphasize that the new vice
president must be a person who
will accept decisions of the OSS
policy board.
OSS reviewed
(Continued from Page 1)
Policy board members have
commented that one of their prin-
ciple difficulties in the coming
years will be to convince the Re-
gents that policy board decisions,
as administered by the vice presi-
dent, should have the same fi-
nality as decisions made by other
executive officers.
Another threat to the suprem-
acy of the OSS board, according
to some members, is the possibill-
ity that its members will not be
sufficiently asquainted with the
operation of various OSS units to
formulate policies, especially in
the area of determining budgets.
They fear that unless members
are willing to spend sufficient time
to learn about OSS operation, the
board will become a rubber stamp
for the unit directors and other
OSS staff members.
The OSS policy board consists
of five students, four faculty mem-
bers, and the vice president for
student services who acts as non-
voting chairman.

V. Vic
SAIGON (P) - The U.S. Army
acknowledged yesterday that a
sizeable contingent of American
troops are directly involved in the
big South Vietnamese drive to-
ward the Laotian frontier initiated
Monday.
For the first time since the drive
started, a U.S. Command spokes-
man announced 1,500 to 2,000 U.S.
forces joined some 13,500 South
Vietnamese troops in sweeping the
northwest corner of South Viet-
nam.
The combined troops, backed by
heavy U.S. artillery and air sup-
port, have yet to find or engage
the North Vietnamese.
Hanoi's forces are believed to
have pulled back into Laos and
North Vietnam, forewarned of the
South Vietnamese ground offen-
sive by repeated "softening up"
raids by B-52 bombers.
The bombers have pounded the
area daily for the past three weeks
with 15 to 25 strikes.
Meanwhile, U. S. fighter-bomb-
ers struck inside North Vietnam
yesterday for the third time this
week.
The U.S. Command said two
Phantom jets attacked two anti-
aircraft sites about two miles
north of the demilitarized zone
after an unarmed photoplane they
were escorting was fired upon.
Results of the strikes were not
known, but U.S. spokesmen said
all three U.S. planes escaped un-
damaged.
A dispatch from Hanoi by the
Soviet news agency Tass reported
that one U.S. plane was shot down
in the Ha Trinh Province. How-
ever, a U.S. spokesman said he
had not such report and noted
the attack yesterday was in
QuangnDinh Province, south of
Ha Trinh.
The fighter - bomber attack In-
side North Vietnam was the 58th
officially announced strike this
year, and the third in the last five
days.
U.S. fighter - bombers escort-
ing photoreconnaissance planes
over North Vietnam made attacks
againstrantiaircraft sites Mon-
day and Tuesday at points 51 and
84 miles north of the DMZ. The
U.S. Command said the North Vi-
etnamese ground guns fired first
on the photoplanes but did not hit
them.
The United States halted regu-
lar bombing of North Vietnam
Nov. 1, 1968, but has continued
daily reconaissance flights, pho-
tographing the country to detect
troop and supply movements, new
fortifications and other intelli-
gence information.

r o

o p scl
offensie

-Associated Press
Keep smiling!
No one is quite sure of the origin of the little yellow smile
buttons, such as the one displayed by Harvey Bell, a commercialtf
artist. But they have become a national rage-a number of firms
are making money from the buttons and a controversy over the
true inventor of the simple curved figure is brewing.

SAVE

2 5o

ECOLOGY PROJECT:

r

City tests recycling
of waste materials

IV,

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AT

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(Continued from Page 1)
is working with the city on a plan
for curbside pickup of recyclable
solid waste all over town. Support
for such a program has grown
following a successful six-week
"pilot program" operated by the
DPW and the Neighborhood Youth
Corps. Through the program,
NYC members picked up glass,
cans and paper around the city
before. regular garbage collections.
A shift in responsibility for
glass, can and paper collection and
recycling, from the Ecology Cen-
ter to the city, is the chief goal
of Pat Taylor, new recycling co-
ordinator for the center. He hopes
to work out some plan with the
city so people can recycle on a
simple, convenient and permanent
daily basis. 1
As an extension of the pilot pro-
gram's glass pick-up, Taylor has
helped organize several restaur-

State St. at North U.

Daily Classifieds Get Results

'I.

_ __
. .

II

7

1

ants in town to save their glass
bottles for a weekly pick-up.
The Gandy - Dancer, one rest-
ourant cooperating with the glass
collection, has in the past thrown
out over 350 bottles a week, while
the Old Heidelburg, another par-
ticipant, disposed an estimatk1
240 bottles weekly.
Baits housing is also taking ad-
vantage of the Center's solid-waste
pick-up.
For the rest of the community,
the country's only receiving sta-
tion which pays for recyclable
glass is located at Arborland Sul-
day through Thursday, 10:00 -
5:30.
Used papers and cans have fin-
ally achieved the status of no-de-
posit-nb-return bottles as they are
collected at Westgate Shopping
Plaza every Saturday between
10:00 A.M. and 6:00 P.M.
Fate of extra
funds disputed
(Continued from Page 1)
According to state law, the gov-
ernor has the power to cut appro-
priations by three per cent at any
time within the fiscal year if he
deems it expedient.
Last November, Milliken ordered
a one per cent cut in the UnivW-
sity's general fund appropriation,
and later ordered another one half
per cent cut in January.
Yesterday, however, Milliken
told reporters he is confident the
jstate "has moved to such a point
that we are near a balanced bud-
get"-and discounted the possil-
ity of cutbacks later in the year.
Only one week ago, Milliken had
blasted what he termed "a tend-
ency for self-indulgence" on the
part of the legislators, and threat-
ened to veto major appropriation
bills to prevent a state deficit this
year.
The governor - now, h o w e v er,
seems assured that the two-and-
one-half month overdue state bud-
get can be balanced at a level of
about $2.07 billion.
Others apparently are not as
optimistic as the governor.
Sen. Charles Zollar (R-Benn
Harbor) predicted yesterday that
overestimation of revenues would
cause the governor to order cut-
backs by January.
If the full three per cent cut
were ordered on the University's
$78.1 million appropriation, it
would deprive the University %f
about $2.3 million.

BILL VANAVER
singer of American, English, and
Eastern European Folksongs will give a
WORKSHOP ON FOLKSONGS AND FOLKDANCE
at the Ark; 1421 Hill 2 P.M. Saturday, Sept. 11
Sponsored by the U of M Folklore Society
Admission FREE A short meeting will follow

I1

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your room. Just $4.Q a month*

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" Spacious-Two cubic-foot capacity, holds up to 36
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" University-approved for dormitory use

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* We pay interest on your deposit
" Mini-Kool Protection Policy-for $1 a term it relieves
you of all liability for fire and theft. And it's free to all
who pay a full academic year's rent in advance.
* Purchase option-you can buy your refrigerator if

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