Saturday, July 30, 1977
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, July 30, 1977 fHE MICHIGAN DAILY l'age Five
Two Planning employes
reject bias setement
(Continued from Pase 3) role in the proceedings. have the opposite stance of let-
T H U R S D A Y'S settlement IF THEY REJECT the settle- ting attorneys see investigative
granted Morton $4,369.69 in back ment they can appeal the matter files," she said.
pay from the time he was laid to Federal Courts or through the King remained confident of
off last fall until the city offered Civil Rights Commission. winning the racial discrimina-
him a job in March. The other King said she is taking steps tion case against the city. She
two employes, Blake and Weath- to force the Department to re- claimed that by making conces-
er, were to have. disciplinary veal the contents of its findings. sions to the Planning Depart-
actions removed from their em- She claimed that the Depart- ment employes the city was ad-
ployment records. ment is going against federal mitting its guilt.
According to MCRD proce- policies by not divulging its con- "I've never seen anybody re-
dure, the complaintants have tents. spond to make an offer unless
the option of rejecting the settle- "The MCRD is connected with they were convinced the MCRD
ment between the city and the the EEOC (Equal Economic found a reasonable cause," she
Department since they had no Opportunity Program) and they said.
Minority counselor explores 'U' maze
(Continued from Page 1) reading and what I have been in a specific problem area. Ly-
Education Psychology at Iowa seeing it looks like there are ons and her counterparts will
State and was a high school people who perceive barriers meet \ and decide which area
counselor for two years., She when there isn't someone of each wants to be responsible
has also taught English and the same ethnic group they for.
Speech. can turn to. Whether the bar- "We see ourselves more as a
Lyons said she is still ex- riers are there or not, if they team rather than individuals
ploring the mood of the campus are perceived by someone then locked into one ethnic group,"
to determine what, is available that person is not going to she said.
for students in general and mi- seek help," she said. But, she added, "the import-
nority students in particular. The new program will have ant thing is I'm here for any-
"From what I have been four persons, each specializing body who needs help"
Basebali hts a home run
An Assortment of interesting facts
Domestic fuel consumption is Circe, ,according to Greek
expected to leap from 8.9 b'it- mythology, had the power to
tion gallons in 1976 to 15.6 bil- change men into beasts. When
lion in 1988, says a recent re- the Greek hero Odysseus resis-
port by the Federal Aviation edther spell, she fell in lkve
Administration, with him. L
ANN AUiUCIU [U[AtCC-CI
TONIGHT, SAT., JULY 30
(David Lean, 1965) 8 ONLY'-MLB 3
In his Nobel Prize-winningnovel Boris Pasternak wrote of the
Russian Revolution with love and great sorrow. In the magnifi-
cent film version, David Lean has recr.,ted the chaos of history
and its splintering effect on the individuals caught uo in it.
History and love story. "At once generous vet austere, huge but
never out of human scale, gently unfolded vet full of power, it
is a work of serious genuine art."--Richard Schickel, LIFE.
Omar Shariff, Julie Christie, Rod Steiqe, Geraldine Chaplin,
ADMISSION: STILL ONLY $1,25
CINEMA 1I ANGELL HALL
SAT., JULY 30, 1977
BODY AND SOUL.
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
DIRECTOR, ROBERT ROSSEN 1947
The gutsy story of a boxer. Rocky fans can revel
in this film which predates the current rage for
Sylvester. John Garfield is fantastic and BODY
AND- SOUL is Rossen's first big triumph. Aca-
demy Awards for Best Picture and Best Actor
Starring John Garfield.
7:30and 9:30 $1.50
with parents and
(contued frorn Pase 3)
their children in baseball by en-
rolling them in AARB's program
or by attending the games, they
don't e nv is i on their young
Johnnie heading off to fame and
fortune because of a glove or
Mrs. Bacon, whose son John is
a catcher, believes America's
familiarity with the game of
baseball eliminates the pressure
by parents on young players.
"THEY KNOW t h e i r kids
won't be m a k i n g the big
leagues, where in hockey or
football you might think of them
playing it at the college level,"
A few parents agreed that in
the long run that what they tell
a child will have little outcome
in how they swing their bat or
stand at the plate. "I don't
think they listen to us for better
or for worse," one mother said
Still the parents cheer the
children on. Shouts of "Straight-
en it out Billy" or "Run, Doug
run" ring in the ears of the
young players during the games.
"I NEVER really got into
baseball before but watching
Dan play I'm beginning to enjoy
the game very much. I'm even
beginning to enjoy professional
games," Mrs. Pettit said.
And there is a humorou' side.
"Don't slide -- I j u s t washed
those white pants," yelled one
In the stands mothers and
fathers often compare ways to
whiten and brighten the easily-
dirtied w h i t e uniform pants.
They try pre-soaking and La
France blueing, and just like a
television commercial, the chil-
The mother of Chris, the
catcher lamented, "I just wish
he would notice how clean the
rest of his clothes are."
The uniform doesn't make the
player but the players do like
their uniforms. One team even
b e g a n a two - game winning
streak once they got their uni-
"THE KIDS just love any-
thing that's official-a hat, a
belt-especially a t-shirt," Mr.
A batting helmet is also part:
of the uniform and the coaches
do the best to remind the play-
ers to keep this protective de-
vice on. One coach, in his final
words before the game, said,
"Don't take the batting helmet
off on your way to first base.
That's an error. We almost got
burned on that last week."
Beyond s a f e t y protective
items, regulations also protect
a pitcher's arm. A young pitch-
er is allowed to pitch only nine
innings a week.
BUT SOMETIMES a parent
along the sidelines will still try
to protect his or her child. One
unidentified father firmly com-
manded his son to sit down on
the bench while his team was
up at bat. His son obviously
would have preferred the free-
dom to stretch his legs and play
a little catch, but he obeyed his
Other fathers also coaching
from the sidelines offer needless
advise. to-their sons, often em-
barrassing the youngsters. In a
typical conversation father ad-
vised, "Swing the bat level and
straight." His young son said
through clenched teeth, _"But I
AARB ISN'T ittle League
"This is more casual. Little
League is so highly organized
with their lists of rules. I under:
stand girls can't play," Mrs.
Peggy Hiss said.
This year approximately 2000
boys and girls are participating
in AARB. According to Larry
Dishman of Ann Arbor's recrea-
tion department, more children
are involved than last year.
There is a fee for the AARB
program that covers the cost of
the uniforms but that doesn't
stop many youngsters from play-
ing, "Every kid who wants to
play with a team can-I don't
think we turned any away,"
Robber fumbles his
way through holdup
CLINT EASTWOOD as 1972
DIRTY HARRY 4
Inspector Harry Callahan's hard-nosed
persona, violent encounters and colorful
methods earn him the nickname "Dirty
Harry." His job is to get a sniper named
Scorpio. With a slam-bang finish.
SUNDAY FREE SHOWING
"WINGS" (1 st Oscar Winner) at 8
CINEMAGUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH.- AUD.
7:30 & 9:30 Admission $1.50
(Continued from Page 1)
into his car, which was parked
in front of the bank.
The bank declined to disclose
the exact amount of money
taken. Ouimet said it was "un-
Seconds after the man reach-
ed his car, the device concealed
in the money exploded, cover-
ing him with red dye, and'emit-
ting tear gas. The car then
crashed into a Michigan Bell
van, also parked in front of the
bank, according to the police.
The man fled from his car,
leaving the money behind,
"MONEY MUST have been
flying when he got out of that
car," one of the police officers
on the scene said.
The suspect was apprehended
at his residence on Chelsea
"They (police) almost beat
him to his house," said Ouimet.
The man in custody is also a
suspect in other robberies. Po-
lice are trying to obtain a war-
rant to search his home for
other stolen items they suspect
may be located there.
"WE KNOW he had been stak-
ing us out," said Ouimet. "He'd
done other similar robberies
from what I gathered."
Several attempts have been
made to rob the bank before,
but according to Ouimet, "This
was the first time anyone got
money out the door, and he
didn't get very far."
The bank recovered all the