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July 07, 1971 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-07-07

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Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, July 7, 1971
~.pYa6Y*3DYM.Y.o Officials seek increased funds
TONIGH T:- (Continued from Page ri require the University to pay an governor a' b i11 authorizing
T The funding sources were: a additional $460,000 in social se- emergency interim spending by
I h Ethree per cent budget cut in all curity benefits for its workers. the state during the first fiscal
V V departments and programs of and an estimate that increased month.
the University ($2.7 million), in- utility costs will amount to The action came as House and
0 I creased student tuition fees $370,000 for the University dur- Senate committees continue to
I' I $5.1 million) plus the governor's ing the current fiscal year. hold back key spending and tax
proposed $1.7 million appropria- Meanwhile, six days after the bills, pending commitments of
9:30 P.M.-1:30 A.M. tion increase. start of the new fiscal year, the partisan leaders to support of
University officials suggested Legislature yesterday sent to the tax issues.-
featuring ...d the following changes in the -
BUDDIES IN THE S ADDLE governor's budget proposal to
provide the needed $3.8 million: F acu lty 9om en cite-a2is
208 W. Huron 44% ~~-The continuation of fundsFa ly wo e cieb s
208 W H u on a to maintain the prevent enroll-
ment levels, rather than de- (Continued from Page 1) University male professors made
creasing enrollment by 294 - This made the University the a monthly average of $101,50
Y YY . Y 5 Y. which Milliken contends would only such institution is _,i s -t more than female professors.syi
save 715,f~l:tionnavie bak no to its to- the University of Colorado,

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-The adjustment of f u n d s
for "non-existent surplus, de-
partmental revenue and indirect
cost reimbursement" anticipated
in the governor's budget mess-
age at $442,000;
-The improvement of the
dental school program and in-
creasing the school's enrollment
at a cost of $320,000;
-The continuation of the
University's payments to the
city of Ann Arbor for police and
fire services which would re-
quire $641,00 in addition to the
$500,000 allocated for those serv-
ices in the governor's proposai;
and
-The adjustment of funds
for what University officials
contend was an over-estimation
by the governor of the revenue
which could be expected from
out-of-state students-amount-
ing to $1.2 million,
According to Smith, the ad-
justments total $3.3 million,
f e a v i n g $529,000 unaccounted
for. "Obviously some needs will
be delayed or cut back if rev-
enue cannot be found," he said.
Smith also noted possible ad-
ditional needs including legisla-
tion pending in Congress would-

male employes.
At Harvard $3 million i)
tracts was withheld until it char,
ed its hiring procedures. Th sri-
versity hired six women faculty
members, and agreed to "C
op and implement a university-
wide salary and wage anaoysis
program that will recornize pay
for comparable work."
Evidence of sex discriinrat: na
has been mounting rapidliy it e-
cent years.
Government and pri,te statis-
tics indicate that worti do it
advance as rapidly as met in in-
stitutions of higher 'earring, titd
women's salaries generanty
lower.
The U.S. Office of Eduirs
reports that women make 'p
about a fifth of the nation'sr-
000 college and university fac-
ulty members. Of these, 35 pe
cent hold the rank of instructor,
the lowest in academia, whi'
only 9 per cent are full profes-
sors, top rank for teachers.
Among men, 16 per cent are in-
structors; 25 per cent full pro-
fessors.
The American Association r
University Professors reported
in a 1969 study that at Indiana

professors in the College of A"
and Sciences made $1,552 more -
year than their female col-
leagues.
Pottinger states one of his
toughest jobs is to decide when
the federal government is jus-
tified in investigating a univer-
sity's inner workings.
"We're constantly trying to be
vigorous, but fair," he said.
'We're not going to try and draw
judgments where we're incapable
of doing so."'
So far, he said, a major result
of his division's investigations
has been to make "many of the
universities involved aware that
the women on their campuses
take these matters very serious-
ly-"
Daily Official Bulletin
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7
U-M Scientology: "Freedom," UGLI
Multipurpose Rm., every hour, 11
a.m.-noon.
U-M Audio-Visual Education Center:
'Painting Is Loving; Search for te
Lost Self; Hey, Lola at He," UGtLI
Multipurpose Rm, 7-9 p.m.
Summer Concert series: Earl wild,
piano, Rackham Aud., a:30 p.m.
CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT
3200 SA.B,
Interview today. Tis afternoon a
rep, from Limo State Hosp. will be
on campus to interview HOW's for
social work positions. He will also talk
to Master's in psych people f or jobs
as psychologista. A limited nmber of
people with Bachelor's in psych. may
also be interested in these jobs. He will
be here in the afternoon, so call right
away for appt. 763-1363.
Jobs in AA area: Quite a few jobs
in this area in the office, so stop
in and look. For more info on follow-
leg jobh-,roll o-tfr or come 1n.
Research Asst., for Univ. dept., BA
with major in the social sciences, more
exper. the better.
Mini-Computer Programmer, R e a 1-
time assembly lang., prefer with large
machine exper. and some super. or
time-sharing caper. MTSaimo helpful.

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