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June 30, 1978 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-06-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'Nothing substantial'
in search for student

By R. J. SMITH Gold's moth
Ann Arbor police report they have bor Wednes
discovered "nothing substantial" in tial develop
their search for missing University Next wee
student Beverly Gold. The LSA junior the missing
walked out of her Division Street apar- - in a search t
tment June 16 and has not been seen Police sayC
since. through tha
When last seen, Gold, 20, was wearing Ann Arbor.
blue jeans and a t-shirt. She is about 5- But police
foot-4, and has hazel eyes and brown uncover an
hair. reach a cer
Police have been receiving telephone
tips, largely as a result of handbills
'I can sum
Vandals very simp
damage bar,
take cash like these, y
do somethi
By R. J. SMITH Charles Fer
Vandals broke into the Second Chan- handle the c
ce bar early yesterday morning, Ferguson
causing extensive damage. A small thorough hi
sum of money was also stolen. area, includ
Ann Arbor police received an alarm "I can sur
call yesterday at 5:13 a.m., but said the simply," sai
vandals broke into the bar through one
of the vents on the roof, and thus
avoided tripping the alarm system until BOOS
they left through one of the doors.
JOHN CARVER, an owner and
manager of the bar on E. Liberty,
estimated damages at $4-5,000.
Destruction included torn drapes,
and much damage to the upper level's
bar machinery. Police say water was
left running, and beer taps left on Only 11
poured about an inch of brew on the federal fud
bar's floor. October 197
Pieces of glass were broken off a rare National Sc
chandelier inside the front door of the The Uni
bar but most have been recovered. higher educ
Carver estimates repairs to the chan-
delier alone will cost about $2,000. NSF E
Twenty minutes after the call was education p
received, police arrested a man in the boost will be
Liberty area. Although they have Of theI
declined to give any information about sciences an
the arrest until after his arraignment, although t
Carver says the man was found higher edu
sleeping in the front door of the d
Michigan Theater, across the street eclinedbya(
from the Second Chance. sixcaegra
The man was an out-of-town resident sdevelopmer
who had reportedly been thrown out of facilities),
the bar Wednesday night after fces),f,
becoming drunk, grants, gen
Twenty dollars was taken from the activities. A
bar. and develo
-today
Exerting our independence
Tomorrow morning, when you are munching on
Rice Krispies and cursing our delivery person for
failing to bring you the Daily, stop and think a
moment about how much you've been looking for-
ward to this long holiday weekend, and you'll un-
derstand why the paper isn't on your doorstep. You
see, we like vacations too, and you wouldn't want to
begrudge us a little time off, would you? After all,
chances are nothing too important will happen
anyway, so you won't miss us much. So enjoy your-
self this weekend, and we'll be back to share break-
fast with you bright and early Thursday morning.
Happenings -..-.
. .. begin at noon today with WUOM open house
on the 5th floor of the LSA bldg... then at 3, you can
pick strawberries with the folks from the Inter-

er posted around Ann Ar-
day, but report no substan-
ments.
k, friends and relatives of
girl will join with the police
hrough Nichols Arboretum.
Gold frequently took walks
t area and other parks in
don't expect the search to
ything new. "When you
tain point in investigations
up what we've found
ly: Not a thing.'
-Police detective
Charles Ferguson
ou just feel like you have to
rng," said police detective
guson, assigned full-time to
ease. e if y
has conducted several
unts through the wooded Ah, there's nothing quite the same as the
ing several aerial searches. skunk. Three-year-old Patrick Nowacki of
m up what we've found very hesitant to acquaint himself with this your
d Ferguson. "Not a thing." his mother is raising with permission from t
T IN SHARE OFFSET BY INFLA TION:

AP Photo
eto eye
relationship between a boy and his
Milwaukee doesn't seem the least bit
ng critter. The skunk is one of seven
he state.

' 12th in federal funds

By ELIZABETH SLOWIK -
1other colleges in the country received more
ds than the University ina15-month period ending
6, according to a recently released report by the
ence Foundation (NSF).
iversity's share of the total $5,399 million federal
ation budget for that period was $76,034,000.
XPECTS THE University's slice of the federal
ie to increase for fiscal year 1979 but reports the
offset by the rate of inflation.
two major categories of funding - academic
d non-science activities - the report states that
e academic science portion of the total federal
cation budget rose by six per cent, it actually
one per cent in terms of 1972 constant dollars.
academic science obligations are distributed in
ries: research and development, research and
nt plant (including construction and renovation of
acilities and equipment for instruction in scien-
ineering; fellowships, traineeships and training
eral support, and other science and engineering
mong these categories, only those for research
ment and general support increased in terms of

the 1972 constant dollar.
HOWEVER, THESE INCREASES were not large
enough to offset the declines in other categories. Total
research and development plant obligations declined from
$45 million to $24 million in 1976.
The University received $57,920,000 in federal academic
science obligations, more than half of which came from the
department of Health, Education, and Welfare (HEW). Of
the $31,414,000 from HEW, $26,521,000 went into the research
and development category.
University expenditures in federally-funded research in
the fiscal year ending in 1977 were $54,117,585, according to
Vice-President for Research Charles Overberger. This was
71.2 per cent of the total research volume, Overberger said.
He estimated the total research volume for that year at $76
million.
THE FIGURE FOR 1977 did not include fellowships,
traineeships, and training grants, according to Dennis
Cebulski, assistant to the director of the Division of Resear-
ch, Development and Administration.
The NSF report claims that most of the 19 per cent jump
.can be credited to expansion of the Basic Educational Oppor-
See 'U', Page 6

national Center; meet at 603 E. Madison - . . and at
2 p.m. the public library will present a free showing
of John Ford's classic film The Grapes of Wrath.
Cat calls
Bob and Eda Moore were all set-to drive from
Mobile, Alabama to their new home in Birmingham
when they noticed that something was missing -
the cat. Moore and some of his friends fruitlessly
searched the grounfs for over an hour when a
neighbor's six-year-old let them in on the cat's
secret hiding place - an old sewer. And sure
enough, that's where she was, but she was too far to
reach, and refused to respond to coaxing. Then Eda
Moore remembered that the cat always came run-
ning when she heard the sound of an electric can
opener (a sound which portended that dinner was
imminent). But the Moore's can opener was packed
away in the moving van, so, as good neighbors will

do, one loaned them an electric can opener while
another found a 50-foot extension cord, and another
let them use his outlet. "I have never felt so foolish
in my life," said Moore. "A man's just not supposed
to stand in the street, with friends and neighbors
laughing at him, and operate a can opener,
especially without a can to open." But the story has
ahappy ending because as soon as she heard that
magic sound the recalcitrant cat came bounding
out.
On the outside..
If you are planning a holiday outing this weekend
you're in luck-if you like heat and sun and
humidity (you know, the kind of steamy weather
we've had all week). The forecast calls for a high of
82 today; 86 on Saturday, and possibly 90on Sunday.
The lows will be more comfortable, of the 60-65
variety, but the humidity will continue to make a
pleasant sleeping little more than a dream.

-,_ <- -- ---- --- r

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