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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.

January 27, 1974 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-01-27

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, January 27, 1971

SKI--SKI-SKI with A2 AYH
SKI:
America's finest snow-packe~d and powder. Alta, Snowbird,
Park City, Steamboat.
SPRING BREAK-SKI 7 DAYS

The Jewish Community Centers
of Chicago
Offer Summer Employment
Opportunities-Social Work
Oriented Country Camp
CAMP CHI-Located 50 miles north of Madison
and the University of Wisconsin

LOOKING

BACK

THE WEEK IN REVIEW

$224-$252,
FOR:

ALL LIFTS
ALL LODGING
ALL FOOD
ALL TRAVEL

INFO:
BRAD
444-2668

SKI: X-COUNTRY
* SLEEPING BEAR DUNES
Feb. 22-24
$28 (Lifts extra for downhill)
Lois 663-6282, Brad 449-2668

" CHEAP EQUIP. RENTAL
Linda 665-0701
* AU SABLE RIVER AREA
Feb. 1-3-$21

POSITIONS:

SKI: Canadian Rockies-April 30-May 12
Ski 10 days, ski by helicopter
(Brad 449-2668)
SKI: Michigan-
Cheap lodging at two hostels
$6 weekend, cooking facilities
(Lois 663-6282)
SKI: Meeting-Wed., Jan. 30-Union
LEARN MORE- -Join fast-moving Ann Arbor group featur-
ing inexpensive outdoor adventures-camping, canoeing,
skiing, sailing, biking, hiking, European tours; etc.

Counselors-Male
Female
Supervisory

Specialists-Waterfront, Campcraft,
Arts & Crafts, Nature, Athletics
Outdoor Education, Tennis, Drama
Music, Sailing, Water-skiing,
Senior Adult Workers
INTERVIEW DATES: WEDNESDAY, JAN. 30th
Please call Mrs. Cooper (SAB Rm. 211) atr
764-7460 for an appointment with Mr. Burt
Friedman, Director, or Mr. Marty Trachten-
berg, Assistant Director.

Typical SGC
Student Government Council
held another meeting Thursday
night, marked by the usual con-
troversies, walk-outs and gener-
al lack of leadership.
At stake at Thursday's meet-
ing was the question of SGC sup-
port for Local 1583 of the Amer-
ican Federation of State and
County and Municipal Employes
(AFSCME) - a University em-
ploye union currently bargaining
for a new contract.
To avoid the possibility of SGC
actually reaching a decision, on
an issue, Jim Hudler and Rick
Spillman of the Screw S G C
Party conveniently left t h e
meeting. That left SGC without
a quorum and the meeting at an
end.
David Faye presented Council
with a new constitution - which
on close examination proved to
be arseries of amendments to
the present constitution. But by
calling them a new constitution,
Faye could have them become

ANN ARBOR AREA AYH CLUB

efective immediately. Usually
they would have to be ratified by
referendum. Very clever, no?
Smith profiled
University Vice-President for
Academic Affairs Allen Smith
who recently announced his re-
signation, was the subject of a
lengthy profile by Daily staffer
Rebecca Warner last week.
Warner shows Smith to be a
firm administrator who became
the University's official no-sayer
as well as President Robben
Fleming's right-hand man. Some
of Warner's observations:
O Smith characterizes himself
as only a faculty mem-
ber who spends a thankless 50
to 70thours a week doing t h e
faculty's dirty work.
" As for students, Smith claims
that power is not the key to
a voice in University governance.
He welcomes student participa-
tion in committee decision-mak-
ing.
0 Although Smith denies that
he plays hatchet man for Flem-
ing, his role as a financial offi-
cer has involved saying no to a
vast aray of financial requests.
And, finally, Smith comes off
as a man who likes being nice.
"I have to say no quite often but
that's not a contrived role," War-
ner quotes Smith as saying in
response to being asked if he is
President Fleming's hatchet man.
"I say a lot of yeses too that
make people happy."
'Whether any student believes
it, the University is the great
one of the world, and I love it,"
Smith said.
* * *
Japanese gift
"This is humble assistance to,
the study of Japanese language
and culture at the universities of
the Universities of the U n i t e d
States."
Thus with the traditional Orien-

Allan Smith
tal phrasing, Japanese -Consul
General Tateo Suzuki presented
a gift of $1 million to the Uni-
versity's Center for Japanese
Studies.
The University was chosen as a
recipient of one of the ten $1
million gifts the Japanese govern-
ment gave to ten American uni-
versities. The recipients w e r e
selected on the basis 'of past
academic record, and the scope:
of the Japanese studies pro-
gram at the prospective universi-
ties."
Prof. Richard Beardsley, direc-
tor of the Center for Japanese
Studies, was, of course, delight-
ed. "With the ctrrent financial
pinch at the University, t h e
Japanese gift comes at just the
right time," he said.
* * *
Quaalude
program flops
Dr. Rodney Eiger may have to
call off his research program.
That's the way it looked 1 a s t
week when Eiger, the director

,

Dr. Eiger

of a university treatment re-
search program for methaqual-
one users, admitted that the pro-
gram had failed to attract a sin-
gle patient. Not even one.
The program, which officially
opened at University Hospital in
September, was designed to study
the possible addictive effects of
the drug methaqualone - usually
referred to by one of its brand
names, Quaalude.
Dr. Eiger tried advertising,
getting the program nationwide
publicity. Patients would be paid
to be hospitalized for two weeks.
But his efforts have been to no
avail.
Dr. Eiger is not ready to give
.up quite yet. He thinks that fear
of entering a psychiatric hos-
pital' has deterred many poten-
tial patients from entering the
program. He would like to re-
assure them. But perhaps Dr.
Eiger should consider another
possibility. Maybe, just maybe,
quaalude users don't want to
be cured.
-Laura Berman

i
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I
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iCLE R NCE
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