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April 17, 1971 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-04-17

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Saturday, April 17, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

I.

Tight budget faces
city, in coming year

RC future: What comes next?

By JANET FREY
City Council was presented
Monday night with the initial
plans for a 1971-72 budget that
will result in significantly de-
creased city services.
According to City Adminis-
trator Guy Larcom, every city
department's budget request will
be cut, paring the total request
of $14.1 million to a final $12,-
750 802.
Although this amount repre-
sents a 2.4 per cent increase
over the current city budget, of-
ficials say wage boosts to city
employes nearing nine per cent
will cause significant. budget
problems.
Larcom said all departments
gill be restricted to their cur-
rent numbers of personnel, and
up to 54 city employes may be
laid off. Larcom said he hopes,
however, that a substantial
number of these employes may
be switched to city projects for
which federal funding is avail-
able.
In addition, overtime for city
employes will be sharply re-
duced, and temporary help will
be largely eliminated. M a n y
special community programs, in-
cluding police-community rela-
tions programs, child care and
summer youth employment, will
be halted.

Larcom said the federally-
funded Model Cities program
may replace some of this loss,
however.
Among the cutbacks in social
services is the allocation of only
$10,000 for the city grievance
officer. This year, $15,000 was
funded for this post for the
handling of citizen complaints
against city employes.
Both Larcom and Mayor Ro-
bert Harris strongly suggest the
only possible solution to this
problem is the approval bythe
voters of a city income tax.
Larcom also said that if the
State Legislature follows Gov.
William Milliken's suggestion
that the University's direct pay-
ment to the city for police and
fire protection be eliminated,
the city would "cut out all ser-
vices to the University which it
can legally cut."
Under Milliken's proposal, the
University would be able to pay
the city only $500,000, although
the amount paid to the city this
year was $1.1 million.
By approving the zoning
change, the way would be open-
ed for the construction of the
240-unit condominium on the
: land.

(Continued from Page 1)
thought they still exceed costs perl
student in the literary college,
Responding to criticisms that
the Residential College absorbs too:
much money in a time of severe
budget restrictions, top level ad-
ministrators suggest the possibil-
ity of breaking down RC into a
few two-year residential college
programs.
"I question if we should have aI
four-year program instead of two
two-year programs," says Fleming.
"I feel the greatest need for a
small personalized college is in a
student's freshman and sophomore!
years."

Fleming said that two y e a r
programs could be implemented
at a lower cost, because RC fa-
culty need would be nearly halfed.
He also saw such programs as
more desirable in that they would

year program if adequate funds
are available.
In addition to external scrutiny,
the RC is continually revising andI
reviewing its structure within the
college.

benefit a larger portion of t The problem which most dis-
student community. turbs RC upperclassmen is what
Vice President for Academic they see as a growing apathy in
Affairs Allan Smith further sug- the college towards achieving a
gested starting a two-year sci- community spirit.
ence oriented college in another In the past this spirit had
dorm, but adds the University cur- drawn together all segments of
rently lacks sufficient funds. the RC community into a family-
Smith however, emphasized his like group. Administrators and
support for the continuation of faculty members were on friend-
the Residential College as a four- ship terms with nearly every stu-
dent and little status distinction
was to be found between the dif-.

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN f o r m to
Room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before
2 p.m., of the day preceding pub-
licatioti and by 2 P.M. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items ap-
pear once only. Student organiza-
tion notices are not accepted for
publication. For more information,
phone 764-9270.
SATURDAY, APRIL 17
Day Calendar
Ctr. for Afro-American and African
Studies: Symposium: 'What Now. My
Love? or Yo' all." M. Hadden, moderat-
or. Aud. D. Angell Hal,. 9:30 a.m.
Baseball: Mich. vs. Minnesota, Fish-
er Stadium, I p.m.
Tennis: Mich. vs. Northwestern, Ferry
Field, 1 p.m.
Annual Spring Practice Game: Intra-
squad football, Mich. Stadium, 1:30
p.m.
PROBE: B. Abzug. U.S. Congress-
woman, 19th District, N.Y.C., 331
Thompson: 2 p.m.
z r&hert . O& fvn-19R~* iUU5'irivrnr.J3~v

'U'gets neI
(Continued from Page 1)
dicated. Final approval for the pro-
posal is still pending.
Knauss commented on Kidd's
appointment.
"He has a fine record, both in
his academic area of environment-
al health and in his contributions
to Black concerns here at Michi-
gan." He will work with me and
with the OSS Policy Board on gen-
eral administration and policy de-
determination within the office,
and will represent me in all as-
pects of the office when theaocca-
sion demands.
Kidd was chosen by a student-
faculty search committee fromI
over 30 candidates. Knauss said.
Kidd was chosen, Knauss said,
because of his general approach
and attitude. He feels, Knauss add-
II

w asst, VP
ed, that the University has tot
great deal more than it is doin
a constructive environment fo
students, especially black and
nority students.

ferent groups.
But with the addition of each
successive freshman class, the
do R staff grew proportionately smaller,
- fi and thus busier.

g for
r- all
mi-

"We never used the term 'ad-
ministrators' around here until
this term," says one senior in a
sour tone.

Kidd could not be reached last ! 'u "' net&*iivn ''ucyoe'L
idd comld nt In the hopes of reviving some Eatio the Ra courtyarda Mendelssohn, 2, 8 p.m.
.cof this lost spirit, John Laswick, SUNDAY, APRIL 18
Kidd, 34, earned a B.S. degree in 72, next year's resident fellow co-
civil engineering from Case Insti- ordinator, hopes to form a social School of Music: Rosemary Russell,
tute of Technology in 1958. He holds unit on each of the college's HA YES TU CESSOR. mezzo-soprano, Rackham Lecture Hall,
three degrees from the Univer- houses and then expand the social * 4:30 p.m.
sity-an M.S. in sanitary engineer- group to include the entire college
ing, M.S. in environmental health community. twGeneral No1 es -
sciences, and Ph.D. in environ- Because almost all of next year's I 1 Graduate School Deanship Search
mental health. resident fellows are RC students, Commnittee: Requests nominations for
He was a highway-bridge engi- Laswick feels RF's will be more the position of Dean of the Horace
neer with the state of Ohio from able to identify with the incoming LlH. Rackham Sch. of Graduate Studies
1958 to 1960 and a bioenvironmental; freshmen students and bring them Please furnish background info on
engineer with the Air Force from into the community. candidates: nominations may be sub-
1960 to 1963, with such duties as in- "Hopefully we can organize mitted to the Search Cbmm. Chairman,
dustrial hygiene, health physics, group things like carnivals for (Continued from Page 1) ing to make the appointment for Prof. W. J. M Keachie, Dept. of Psy-
and sanitary engineering. a the whole college or something tion about the nominees, and all a term of five years with a re- senate Assembly Meeting: Mon., Apr.
"One of the major concerns of like an ice cream party to get newal option, rather than the un- 19, Rackham Amph., 3:15 p.m.
anyone appointed dean." one com- people more together," says Las- members have refused to com- limited terms of previous deanship, Museum on Anthropology: A. Ron-
mitemmbrsi,." ha e ik.ent on questions relating to theI en, Tel-AViv Univ., "Recent Phehis-
mittee member said, 's that he wick.candidates.appointments. toric Discoveries in Israel," Aud. A,
carry sufficient weight with the We will also be working with Comniittee members said that Angell Hall, 4 p.m., Thurs., Apr. 22, 4
higher administration. This is individual students," Laswick adds. However, zoology Prof. Lewis they were looking for a person p.M.
necessary to ensure that the liter- "It's important to get them to Kleinsmith, said th'at the group
ary college receives a good share feel unique as individuals, "s well' agreed to all candidates on the who was dynamic and who'had a Foreign Visitors
of the budget for faculty salaries as part of the community.' original list unanimously. view on how to make the collegeo g
and educational programs." tFollon community a more unified body. Fg individual can be reached
-------_ Philosophy Prof. Abraham Kap-n Of the 90 candidates origin ally commiie body thru Foreign. Visitor Div.,. in, 2-24,
F IIanwil beawadedan onoarynominated, 40 were from within Other qualities committee mnem- Mich. Union, 4-2148: Dr. G. Winkler,
doctorate at the June commence- the University, while the remain- hers felt the new dean should have University of Vienna, AustrIa, Apr. 18
f tarehtn respetvoi i itinA c-

Woman, n.-adult human female
Psychology, n.-the scientific study of
the mind, its activities and behavior

Put them together and what do you have?
The Psychology of Women
Judith Bardwickj
Now available at Follett's, Salter's,
Ulrich's and other fine stores
HARPER AND ROW, PUBLISHERS
.. We Serve You
BREAKFAST
LUNCH DINNER
Specializing in Pizza
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OPEN 24 HOURS
RESTAURANT
221 N. MAIN
Across from Old Post Office

BABY CLINIC
SATURDAY, APRIL 17
I P.M.-4 P.M.
at Free People's Clinic
302 E. Liberty

SALE ON
SHERWOOD
PRODUCTS
at
HI Fl STUDIO
121 W. WASHINGTON
Downtown across from
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NO 8-7942

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NOW 4 SHOPS
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The Dascola Barbers

wient exercises of Hebrew Union 11Jg 5 were from oLner univers iies.
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t

are the respect of the LSA fac-
ulty, a concern with undergradu-
ate education, a sensitivity to cur-
riculum reform and an openness

:
ii:
is
:
I:

, ":

: i" ....... ................

Placement
3200 S.A.B.
General Division
We willcontinue to get in Ann Ar-
(Continued on Page 1A)

When the goo-goo-eyed spinning of this mortal coil has
dizzied your comprehensible foot-locker; and when the grin-
and-bear-it bus driver has caught you in an empty-bottle
stage of dramamine; and when the 4-ply tires of the ice-
cream truck have iUst run over the tiny diane of your inno-
cence, you may feel that there is nothing to do, no one to
find, nowhere really, in the end, to turn. But lol and slow,
they do appear, this one last time, a final glance at you all,
and then gone, the cosmic slipshod rockers of those gene
pool rhythm pals, glistening silent this splendid Sunday night,
at 8, in Smitty's of Southern Quad.
gene pool rhythm pals
final concert -Sunday, 8 p.m.
Smitty's South Quad

3
I . _ _ r M-. wa . w . «. i. - y-----
I FESTIVALS U
GEORGE WEIN Presents the 18th Annual
NEWPORT JAZZ FESTIVAL
JULY 2, 3, 4, 5, 1971
SFestiv al 1 ield N port, Rhode Island L3
F NEWPORT FOLK FESTIVAL
Back after a one-year vacation
JULY 16, 17, 18
Festival Field, Newport, Rhode Island
OHIO VALLEY JAZZ FESTIVAL
JULY 30, 31
Ohio Riverfront Stadium, Cincinnati
1 HAMPTON INSTITUTE JAZZ FESTIVAL
3 JUNE 25, 26
Hampton Roads Coliseum, Hampton, Virginia
u Full information for all events, artists,
prices, ticket order forms, free on request.
NEW THIS YEAR - Greyhound Festival Excursions U
full package price including transportation, hotel and tickets.
All details . . . write . . . NEWPORT FESTIVALS
P.O. Box 329 - Newport, Rhode Islend 02840
Lm.. aMrt wrwwe. rmrnwJ

Liberty Inn Lounge
PIANO BAR}
112 W. Liberty-Ann Arbor
ny
FEATURING THE INCREDIBLE
Dave Alexander
Blues Pianist
FRI. AND SAT. NIGHTS
.:::*"r?"L ... .r....:". : ::::: . ..,:"" .. . ..r
G u e s s T h e y D i d n 't N e e d D ry *
'V
NeedDryCleaning
in Those Days
II
Now people use clothes occasionally
but mainly during the winter.
During the summer leave your
clothes with us. We will clean
them and then store them for
you
FREE
Just drive in and drop them off with-
out getting out of the car.
A & POne Hour Cleaners
312 E. HURON, across from city hall

.
i
'i
'^

I-'

CONTRACEPTIVES
privately?

to student suggestions.

We believe your private life should be your own. And when it
comes to buying contraceptives, the hassle in a crowded drug-
store isn't exactly private. So we've made it possible for you to
get nonprescription contraceptives through the mail.
We specialize in men's contraceptives and we offer two of the most
exciting ones available anywhere-Fetherlite and' NuForm condoms.:
They're better than anything you can get in a drugstore. Imported
from Britain, they're lighter, thinner, more exciting to use; and
precision manufacturing and testing techniques make them as ro-
liable as any condom anywhere. Made by LRI, world's largest manu-
facturer of men's contraceptives. Fetherlite (the best) and NuForm
not only conform to exacting USFDA specifications, but are made to
British Government Standard 3704 as well. We think you'll like them.
Our illustrated brochure tells you all about Fetherlite and NuForm.
And about seven other American brands which we have carefully
selected from the more than one hundred kinds available today.
And we explain the differences.
We also have nonprescription foam for women and a wide variety
of books and pamphlets on birth control, sex, population, and
ecology.
Want more information? It's free. Just send us your, name and
address. Better still, for one dollar we'll send you all the inforrda-
tion plus two Fetherlite samples and one NuForm. For four dollars
you'll get the brochure plus three each of five different condom
brands (including both Imports). All correspondence and merchandise
is shipped in a plain cover to protect your privacy, and we guarantee
your money back if you're not satisfied with our products. Why wait?
POPULATION PLANNING ASSOC.
Box 2556-G, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514
Gentlemen: Please send me: . .. Your free brochure and price
list at no obligation, .......'Three sample for $1. ...... Deluxe
sampler package for $4.
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I
WALLA BEES*
i Nandmad
...make concrete
feel ike grass
These amazing shoes were designed by an engi-
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distinctive good looks. They are an entirely new
kind of shoe featuring improved moccasin con-
struction, elasticized laces, plantation crepe
soles and a radically different last that assures
superb fit and exceptional comfort. Try a pair -
you won't want to take them off.
Sand or brown suede. black or brown

I

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