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February 09, 1973 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-09

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Friday, February 9, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Fr----- Februay-9,--73-THEM-CH-G--DAIL

TONIGHT
" SQUARE DANCE
Friday, Feb. 9-8:00 p.m.
DAVE PALMER, Caller
First Presbyterian Church
1432 WASHTENAW
50c DONATION
I
BILL SAM
BILL & SAM FIGHT TO KEEP PRICES DOWN {
FOR THEIR CUSTOMERS
EAT AT STADIUM RESTAURANT
AND PIZZERIA
PLEASANT DINING IN A CAMPUS ATMOSPHERE
Enjoy our fine charcoal broiled steaks, chops,
seafoods, pizzas, and shish-kabobs.
WE ALSO FEATURE A GREEK MENU
EVERY TUESDAY AND THURSDAY
OPEN 7:00 A.M.-2:00 A.M. DAILY
B1IEAKFAST SERVED ALL DAY LONG

ENDS MANY PROGRAMS

Nixon

budget

to

(Continued from Page 1)
Many of these programs are
aimed at children with special edu-
cational needs and took a long'
time to develop. "If any are wiped
out," Cappaert says, "it will be an
awful long time before they come
back."
Programs now funded in whole
or in part with federal money in-
clude vocational training, adult
education, and driver education as
well as work-study projects for

University students,
library programs for
tionally deprived."

and school
the "educa-

The schools also may lose a
$100,000 subsidy they have been
receiving under the Impact Pro-
gram. The program gives money
to school systems with a signifi-
cant number of students who live
on federal property and who are
therefore not subject to local taxa-
tion.
Assistant City Administrator for
Finance Kenneth Sheehan is hope-
ful that special revenue sharing
funds from the federal government
will allow the city to fund some
social projects which have been
cut or are due to be cut.
However, he noted the. proposals
"haven't even gotten to Congress'

yet," and that any aid would there-
fore not be coming soon.
Furthermore, the jobs of some
200 people hired under the Emer-
gency Employment Act may also
be in jeopardy if the aid doesn't
come.
The Nixon budget stipulates cuts
amounting to over half of the cur-
rent expenditure for emergency
employment assistance nationally.
Dave Biggers, chief of the coun-
ty emergency employment pro-
gram, said some jobs lost through
federal cuts may be absorbed by
local employers.
The Nixonian budget cuts would
have other less critical side effects
on the University and the city's
public library.
Competitive grant programs in
scientific research may be cut in

urt loca
half, making it more difficult for
Uiiversity researchers to obtain
new grants outside of such glamor
fields as cancer and heart research.
Local
Poets-
The Michigan
Daily Arts
Page is now
acepting
s, poetry for
pub lcation
is Submit work
to Arts Editor
c o The Daily,

The Ann Arbor Public Library
stands to loose $1,000 annually in
grants for the purchase of periodi-
cals. This, however, represents onlya
a small part of the library's over-I
all one to two million dollar bud-
get.

Taken as a whole, the Nixon
cuts, while not exactly a disaster
for the county, will certainly take
the wind out of the sails of many
forward-looking social programs
which have aided the area's poor
and disadvantaged.

programs

MICHIGAN UNION
rI

National Guard called in
after Indian violence
CUSTER, S.D. (,)-Gov. Richard said he had ordered the unit into
Kneip ordered a 100-man unit of three undisclosed areas near this
the South Dakota National Guard southern Black- Hills community.
into the Custer area yesterday, a I also have other Guard units
few hours after a 13-car caravan o lertadassmbled ardCam
of American Indian Movement on at and Csmy at Camp
(AIM) members and followers was ;Rapid at Rapid City in case they
turned back about 20 miles north are needed," the governor said.
of here. Rapid City is about 45 miles north
of Custer.
Kneip, who placed the National Cs
Guard on alert Tuesday after a The Indians were en route .from
bloody fight in downtown Custer, Ranid City to Custer, site of Tues-
---dav's battle between about 50 po-

«r on

FREE PARKING
BOBO PRODUCTIONS
PRESENTS
WILSON PICKETT-IKE & TINA
ROBERTA FLACK-SANTANA
$1 ADM.
IN
SOUL TO SOUL
SAT. & SUN., FEB. 10 & 11
1-3-5-7-9 PM.
STRONG AUDITORIUM
Eastern Michigan University

I

NOTICE
Non-Native Speakers of English
All Speakers of English as a Second Language* Are
Invited to Take Part in an Experimental Test of
English Language Proficiency to be Given in RACK-
HAM LECTURE HALL AT 7:00 P.M. ON THE 15th
OF FEBRUARY. You will receive $5.00 for Approxi-
mately 1 1/2-2 Hours of Your Time. If Interested You
Must Call and Register at the Following Number:
764-2416 on or before February 14th.
,No ELI Students Currently Enrolled in the Intensive English
Courses Are-Eligible for the Test at This Time.

Orientation
Activities
Committee

i
i
. i
unces
I
i
3
1

lice and 200 Indians. Twenty-six of
the 36 arrested were charged yes-
terday with riot and arson in the
melee that left at least eight per-
sons injured and three buildings,
including the court house, burned.
Tuesday's confrontation grew out
of the Jan. 21 stabbing death of
Wesley Bad Heart Bull, 20, outside
a bar in nearby Buffalo Gap.
On Tuesday, AIM leaders asked
authorities to change the charge
against Darold Schmitz, 30, of Buf-
falo Gap, from second degree man-
slaughter to murder. The request
was denied and the Indians tried
to storm the county courthouse.
The South Dakota Highway Pa-
trol asked all available law en-
forcement officers in the state yes-
terday to report to Custer. Patrol
Capt. Arlo Mortimer said the
message was sent at the request
of Custer County Sheriff Ernest
Pepin. The .roadblock that turned
the caravan back was near Her-
mosa on U.S. Highway 79.
All Custer businesses were or-
dered closed about 2 p.m. by the
sheriff. An official said the closing
order was for yesterday afternoon
only and "for everyone's safety."
Weapons were visible in almost
every downtown business and one
resident, who asked not to be
identified, described the commu-
nity of 2,100 as being "armed to
the teeth."

anno

I

a ---- --- _ __.

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