THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, June 4, 1971
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Fridoy, June 4, 1971
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CContinued from Page 3)
that a bumper sticker readin
"Free Berrigan" would be ac
ceptable for employes' cars, on
reading Berrigan, "or anybod
else," for Pope would not be.
Gabriel Kaimowitz, an attor
ney for Merrier, yesterday warn
ed, however, that "if mny clier
fails to gain relief in the admin
istrative hearing we may b
forced to go to federal court.'
Kaimowitz claimed that as a
agency which is partially fund
ed by the state, CSS has no le
gal right to dictate to its em
ployes what type of bumpe
stickers they might or migh
not stick on their cars.
Mercier had worked at CS
for a year. He was involved wit;
marriage and family counseling
youth work and drug educatio
projects in Ann Arbor an
Ypsilanti. He holds a master
degree in personnel service fror
the University of Colorado.
'U', state officials discuss budget plans
(Continued from page 1)
University officials have esti-
mated the need for a minimum
increase of $10 million in the
expenditure of general fund
monies for fiscal 1971-72. This
increase would be required to
-A $1.8 million increase in
non-salary expenditures, caused
-A $1.3 million increase in the
Opportunity Awards Program,
which provides scholarships for
many students admitted in the
University's minority admissions
-A $1.2 million expense for ex-
penditures budgeted during the
last fiscal year and being car-
ried over into the next; and
-A 6.5 per cent pay raise in
faculty salaries costing about
$6.2 million. This increase had
been suggested by Milliken as
opposed to a University plan
calling for larger pay raises.
Milliken's proposed austerity
moves would perhaps save the
University $3.3 million, which,
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Mayday investigations persist
S (Continued from Page 3) mote, encourage, participate and
h arrest cases w i t h o u t "alling carry on a riot."
g them for trial. According ca un- The grand jury is still in sos-
n official estimates, some son investigating allegations of
conspiracy against Rennie Davis
s cases could still be prosecuted, and John Froines and other al-
n Wednesday, Abbie Hoffman, legations against Hoffman, who
Yippie leader, pleaded innocent was not charged with con-
to federal charges that he in- spiracy-
cited and took part in a riot Hoffman said his indictment
d ur i n g the Mayday -antiwar was part of a plan by Attorney
demonstrations. General John Mitchell "to tie
Hoffman was indicted May 1s3 up" prominent radicals. with
on charges of crossing state lines grand juries and prevent them
with intent torganize. 'c- from disrupting the Republican
convention next year.
On the second day of hear-
ings conducted before the House
THE Internal S e c ur i t y Committe
FOLKLOREI. (HISC May 1. Lawrenc Cott,
billed as an expert on domestic
SOCIETY revolutionary groups testifid
that he leadership ol the Arl
'IS A \i'sG A PI( NI( 24 antiwar demonstrations in
I RIDAY, JUNI 4th Washington were dominated by
4 P.M.-BURNS PA RK Trotskyite Communists.
On the fourth and final day
BRING FOOD-BRING of HISC hearings on May 21.
INSTRUMENTS committee investigators clamed
FOR INFO CALL that dozens of strategies of the
NANCY 761-3125 Peace Action Coalition and the
People's Action Coalition for
Peace and Justice (PCPJ), two
of the major peace groups or-
gatiitng the Washigton dem-
' I otstrations were knoan Com-
In a press coference foioss-
ing the hearing, Jerry Gordon. a
Peace Action Coalition coordi-
nator, announced a lawsuit
against the committee, charging
invasion of privacy inspired by
WMARSHALL WhatUisAMERICAN Ito?
with special student fares to
"Bert & I" and throughout Europe . . . dis-
Maine stories counts on lodging, meals, en-
tertainment . . . AUS service
humorous tales centers in maor cities and much
AND AMERICAN UNION
BARRY OF STUDENTS
O'NEILL 400 S.DIVISION, ANN ARBOR
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1411# 1111Noll ETDIAL
of State &
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HELD OVER -
NUITXN IIROI OLY
added to his proposed $2.8 million
increase in state funds, would
still leave the University $4.2 mil-
lion short of its estimated mini-
mum requirements for the cam-
Thus, the Regents were, in ef-
fect, forced to raise tuition a
hefty 16 per cent last monto to
make up for the expected defici:.
It is unclear at this point if the
legislature will concur with the
$2.8 million increase in the state';
appropriation to the Universi y
proposed by Milliken.
In past years, the Democratic-
controlled state Senate has added
to the appropriation, while the
Republican - dominated House
has cut from it. What generally
follows is a Senate-House con-
ference committee that re-worets
the bill until it is back to the
governor's original request.
This year, however, almost
anything could happen. While the
state is in great financial trou-
ble itself, a substantial state tax
increase could free new funds for
increasing the University's ap-
Basically, what happens at ths
time of year in Lansing is a
"guessing gamte" in whicht te
appropriations committee and the
taxation committee collabo. a'"
to determine state and fiscal oli-
cies. while the taxation cont
mittees try to determine v-It
tax raises are needed. the tp-
propriattris corntnittees try i:)
sotteipate the amount of resen.
available for state uses.
This "guessing game is cio-
cial. For example, last year. ttt-
calculation of revenues and tt
tax losses stemming from itte
General Motors strike forced i t'
state to cut the University it-
propriation two per cent in t'te
middle of the fiscal year.
This year. a $50 million in-
crease in welfare payments
state-wide. cottled witht ineras-
ed state aid to both secondos y
schools and the growing numbvr
of community colleges (currently
over 30 of them -with many mot e
in the planning stages) has great-
ly drained state resources.
Everyone in Lansing seems to
be talking about increasing Mich-
igan's three per cent state per-
sonal income tax, but no one is
sure exactly how high it will go.
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