THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thursday, May 6, 1971
Page Twelve THE MICHIGAN DAItY Thursday, May 6, 1971
(Continued from Page 3)
are likely to be phased out,
as are positions vacated by re-
-A six per cent cut in most
city department's expenditures
with an emphasis on holding
down new capital investment
and reducing administrative'
and secretarial help; and,
-Curbs on expansion of the
police department accompanied
by limits on police overtime. If
forced to deny police requests
for more manpower and equip'-
ment and introduce cutbacks,
city officials are more inclined
to lay off regular policemen,
while Police Chief Walter Kras-
ny would first fire his civilian
Though there is sure to be
more opposition to these moves
by Republican City C o u n c i1
members before the Monday
(Continued from Page 5)
rendition of the University fight
song that had many in the audi-
ence humming and singing along.
The first half of the fourth con-
cert on Sunday afternoon includ-
ed the Bruckner Mass No. 3 (the
Great) performed by the orches-
tra, chorus and Maralin Niska,
soprano, Eleanor Felver, con-
tralto, John Stewart, tenor, and
Donald Bell, bass. The second
half featured Christopher Park-
ening on the guitar playing Fan-
tasia para un gentilhombre for
guitar and orchestra by Rodrigo.
The Bruckner Mass is one of
the outstanding masses in the
reportoir and is often compared
to Beethoven's Missa Solemnis.
The mainstay of this perform-
ance was conductor Thor John-
son. In a complex work such as
this mass, coordination of all the
elements is vital for a successful
performance. Johnson did a bril-
liant job and therefore afforded
the opportunity for the soloist
to shine. Niska, Stewart and Bell
sang exceedingly well and wer
able to Capture the solemn mood
of the mass. Eleanor Felver was
to my ears the most satisfying be-
cause she was able to project
fine combination of tone, tech-
nique and dramatic intensity.
Christopher Parkening's per-
formance of the Rodrigo Fanta-
sia was superb.
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y~ee yr t
Ghs '5 Ot
for city now
deadline for budget approval,
the board's make-up will dis-
courage any changes in the
budget developed by City Ad-
ministrator Guy Larcom an d
City Auditor Kenneth Sheehan.
With five Republicans and five
Democrats on City Council,
neither side is able to muster
the seven votes necessary to
alter the proposed budget.
In Larcom's original draft,
severe cutbacks were proposed
in nearly all recently establish-
ed programs. No money was al-
lotted for summer youth em-
ployment or the day care center.
In addition, the grievance office
was to receive only $10,000 -
down $3,000 from last year.
Both Larcom and Mayor Har-
ris deny such cutbacks were ever
seriously planned and s ay ori-
ginal drafts were intentionally
cautious because of a "lack of
information." Harris says that
by reallocating "small sums of
money" these programs are as-
sured of continued support.
Thus, the example of the angry
mothers appears likely to be
repeated in many other c i t y
departments as the effect of
austerity measures weighs more
heavily on city services. As
Harris puts it, "They always
come in six months after the
decisions have been made. No-
body comes in and screams when
(Continued from Page 1)
statement will be sent to the
Charbeneau declines to specu-
late on possible suggestions of
the report, but emphasizes that
it would contain a number of
Other CRC members contact-
ed declined to make statements,
citing an agreement among the
group that the chairman would
be their sole spokesman.
Meanwhile, RPC is continuing
its probe of current research
guidelines. RPC Chairman Prof.
Isadore Berstein says his com-
mittee has been "hearing the pro-
ponents of various points of
view," and is "looking toward"
a possible presentation of their
findings to the Assembly in June.
Bernstein declines to name in-
dividuals who have already tes-
tified before the committee, but
says that members of the Facul-
ty Reform Coalition, a group op-
posed to classified research, have
Bernstein offers no comment
on a possible outcome of the
probe. I'm trying to avoid crys-
talizing opinion in the group in
the absence of complete informa-
tion," he says.
University researchers have
been performing about $10.4 mil-
lion of military research annual-
ly, about half of which is clas-
an original musical by JERRY BILIK
Ann Arbor Civic Theater presents
May 5-8; May 12-15
Box Office Open 10-8 Daily Wed. and Thurs.-$3.00
668-6300 Fri. and Sat.-$3.50
Read and Use Daily Classifieds
1T' k COLEGE CONTET, GALS!
- Ii IIU%3 I I~m- 3
A PAIR OF SC1CLLEXERCISE ADALS
Could you be walking around on the Great Gams of 1971?
Could yours be the great-looking legs worth $2,500 cash, for
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Could you be one of the 50 co-eds (one from each state)
whose legs win you Second Prize, two great hot pants outfits
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Runners-up from each state get Third Prize, a pair of Scholl
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CONTEST RULES: Send printed name, home address, signature and full-figure
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New York 1003. Entries must be postmarked no later than midnight, July 31,
1971. Only girls enrolled full- or part-time in an accredited two- or four-year
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