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May 30, 1975 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-30

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Friday, May 30, 1975

THE MJCHIGAN DAILY

Rage Nine

~riday, Mdy 30, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Peoge Nine

I a 'ds get the job done

Commission rejects
grooming comp laints

(Continued from Page 8)
USED CARS
CHEVROLET convertible, 1967, Su-
pe Sport, V-8, runs good. $300 or
best offer. 973-2220. 26N531
171 DATSUN 1200Coupe - A C,
snow tires, 30 MPG. 763-646 oter
6 p.M. 9N531
1968 VALIANT, stick, 100,000 miles,
runs wel. 973-1943 $250. 66N531
YAMAHA 1973 NO350,. rxe. cond.
2700 miles, henets, saddebgs.
$700. 1-229-2616. .. 51N530
HELP WANTED
CHILDREN'S HEALTH FAIR, June
7-8, needs volunteers. Medical ex-
perience helpful but not necessary.
Must like kids, will be working with
tber health are people as pot of
on-going program. Call Free Peoples
Clinic, 761-8952. dH603
STUDENT with work-study finan-
cial aid wanted 15 hrs./wk. for
co-op office. 663-0889. 1411531
rEN PERSONS needed as part of
a national grant study on inter-
personal communications. Three
days work-$100. Times flexible. Call
62-2803 mornings, 665-4381 after-
0000s.0and evenings. 911604
HOUSEKEEER-Live-In, Part-time
-Starting July 20. I need some-
one who loves children and who
can be firm and kind. Two young-
sters, 7 and 8 years old. Room,
board, sy and weekends off.
Near campus. Lovely room and ter-
race of your own. 994-1013. 95H610
SALES MANAGEMENT TRAINEE
We are interviewing for a manage-
ment trainee program, which will
allow you to earn $25,000 or more in
5 years within the financial service
industry. Applicants familiar with
the Flint or Tel Cities area prefer-
red. Send resume to Henry Zuilof,
1232 N. Michigan, P.O. Box 2023,
Saginaw, Michigan 48605. 85H610
VOLNTEERS NEEDED. U of 81
Allergy section will be testing a
new drug for ragweed hayfever.
Volunteers needed 18 or over who
will be in Ann Arbor area from
August 4-Sept. 4. An initial short
visit will be needed to determine
suiablity and a $5 fee will be
paid. Further financial compensa-
tion for volunteerr chosen for study
is planned. Call 23-3141 or 764-6141
from 8:30-4:30 week days. 76H531
SECRETARIAL SKILLS - Flexible
arrangements. Summer with possi-
bility of full-ime. 994-8077. 610531
PART-TIME ADVERTISING sales
position. For information call 663-
0569. 38H531
BIG BROTHERS
4 you hvoe somertree time, why
it voluneer as a big broler?
Contact the Ann Arbor Y, 663-053.
930-53
MISCELLANEOUS
REFRIGERATORS. SINGLE BEDS.
desks, mirrors and chairs. 761-19032.
cMO3
......-.----_--.
PHOTOGRAPHERS-The Ann Arbor
Art Assn. needs photos for the lt
Annual Art Fair Calendar. $5 will
be paid and credit given to the
photographere for each photo used.
rheme: anything related to the
Ann Arbor Art Fair or Art In Ann
Arbor. Format: any size, emphasis
is o blackand whites: cole will
be considered. Deadline: June 7,
1975. 1464 Cedar Bend Dr.. Ann
Arbor, 4105. 98M5
A PROGRAM is now bing offered
in Ann Arbor to help combat alco-
hal and drug abuse among gay
swamen. For further information,
i 63-4186. Allhcommunicato
eld in strict confidence. 22M328
REGENCY
TRAVEL
601 E. WILLIAM
ANN ARBOR 48104
665-6122
SUMMER CHARTERS
ABROAD,
BUSINESS INTERVIEW
TRIPS, HOLIDAY TRIPS
HOME
Corner William & Maynard
cMtc
READ and USE-
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Small, black PUPPY. 3 mos.
Red collar, answers to Sam. 5/27
vicinity S. Uiersity and Forest.
Prasr call 54-000. 13A31
FOUND - Black and brown puppy,
Spring Street, 5 27. Robin, 994-4776.
dA53l
FOUND Last week, small, blck,
female puppy ills yellwstlg
around neck. Call 763-6360. A530
PETS AND SUPPLIES
LOVEABLE DOG needs loveable
owner. Medium-sized miu. 65-7603.
17T63
FREE KITTENS - Gray, gold, very
affectionate, sqts 668-8809 eve-
nings. 09T531
PERSONAL
TOIl CAN BOWL for -free. 0 Pi
bowling at the Union. We open at
11 a.m. Mon.-Sat., 1 p.m. Sundays.
cF531
VISITING LONDON? House avail-
able, August, September, $000
monthly. 662-8788. 23F63
MAY WE HELP YOU with your
non - prescription n e e d s? Village
Apothecary, 1112 S. University. cFtc
WANTED-A man who has a little
sunshine to share, good conversa-
tion to grow from, someone who can
appreiate silence, anothe set of
eyes to see the world from. I am
23, friendly and sincere. Corres-
pondences to Constance, Daily oB
1. 18F1
DIRECT PURCHASING volume sell-
ing and marginal profits assure you
that your diamond will be an in-
vestment at Austin Diamond, 1209
S. University, 663-7151.D cFtc
Applications accepted now
MOSCOW SUMMER 1975
CENTER FOR
FOREIGN STUDY'S
4-wk. Russian Language seminar-
Moscow, USSR, July 5-August 1.
$1690 Program Fee INCLUDES all
costs for round trip jet (NY-MOS-
COW-NY) Pan Am. All connections
1st class, Intourst hotels, Room &
Full Board, Russian Language Semi-
oar, Sightseeing, Leningrad all in-
cuded.
Call 313-662-5575. Dr. Glen R. Gale,
Executive Director, Center for For-
eign Study, 216 S. State St., Ann
Arbor, Mi. 48107. CF531
IF YOU ARE uncertain on how to
plan for your future perhaps we
can help you with our knowledge of
Numerology and Astrology as it
applies.to you. For complete char-
acter and iife analysis and this
year's forecast, send full name given
at birth, birthdate, $10. Astro-Nu-
merology Service, Post Office Box
408 (G), Muncie, Indiana 47305.
52F603
ARE YOU intrrsted in helping to
develop financial resources for grad
students-helping to establish funds
for students, research and publica-
tion? Beginning I June a new
Advisory Council fr the Deelop-
Aent of Grad Student projects will
convene to provide advice and ac-
tive ledrship to broaden academic
funding potential for gradstudeats.
Five nominations for 2 positions on'
this Council are now open. Council
amembers will serve a one yr. term
beginning in June and will be ex-
pected to serve on subcommittees.
Applications area vaiable in 2006,
Rackham ldg., M-F afternoons,
May 26-June 1, 763-5272. Only grad
students registered fr'75-76 U-M
school year need apply. 91F531
ALL NEW STUDENTS-
WELCOME TO CAMPUS PINBALL
ARCADE, 1217 S. UNIVERSITY
OPEN EVERY DAY
Ftc
THE ADMINISTRATIVE COUNCIL
of the Rackham Graduate School is
now accepting applications for 1
Grad. Student Membership fo sum-
mer term. All fully etriuatd
U-M Grad students are eligible for
nomination. The Council will focus
on administraton-admission policy,
graduate records, fellowships, and
procedures and policy. Applications
for nomination are available M-F
afternoons May 26-Month of June.
763-5272). - 7F604
Albert's Copying
Dissertation quality. Location: In-
side David's Books, 529 E. Liberty.
994-4028. et
LSAT-GRE-MCAT-DAT
Money Back Guaranteed
Test Preparation
Free First Leon-June a
THE TEST CENTER-602-3700
cF611

PERSONAL
NUTCRACKER-Only four days to
go! Love, F.B. 47F530
WE GET SERIOUS about your hair.
UM Stylists at the Union. Open
0:36 a.m. sF530
ARE YOU interesed in serving as
a graduate student member of the
new Advisory Commitree for the
Deanship of the LS&A Colege?
Rackham Student Government is
soliciting five graduate student
nominations for one position on
the Advisory Committee. Wiomn
and minority graduate students are
encouraged to apply. The new Com-
mittee will assist and counsel Pres-
ident Fleming and the Regents first
in determining qualities and exper-
ience necessary for a new Dean of
the LS&A College, seoond, compile
a list of austable candidates, and
third, help determine a final panel
of candidates for the position. Ap-
plications for graduate nomination
ca this Committee are available in
Room 2006 Rackham Building, Mon-
day-Friday afternoons, May 25-30.
f763-5272). Only graduate students
registered for '75-76 U-M school
year need apply. 62F530
PAPERS
NOTES
TH ESES,
FLIERS
COPIED
WH I LE-U-WAIT
High Quality at
LOW Cost
The COPY MILL
211 B So. State
(near GINO'S)
662-3969
rFtc
NEXT
COMES SUMMER
CENTER
FOREIGN
STUDY
Still has openings
slmmer/academic year abroad
Applications
Accepted Now
EUROPE'75
* FRANCEe SPAIN e
i VIENNA@ eITALY@.
* RUSSIA GENEVA@"
LANGUAGE ART THEATER
FILM COOKING DANCE
For new '75 program catalog
and Application
Contact
CENTER
FOREIGN STUDY
216 So. State St.
(Above Marti-Walker)
662-5575
cFtc
Crush
all smokes
dead out.

LANSING (UPI) - The
Michigan Civil Rights Commis-
sion will no longer accept sex
discrimination complaints filed
against employers who apply
different grooming standards to
male and female employes.
The decision, a n n o u n c e d
yesterday, was made in re-
sponse to recent federal court
decisions that different stand-
ards of grooming do not violate
the sex discrimination provision
of the 1964 Civil Rights Act.
THE commission said it had
previously accepted complaints
from men alleging unfregarding
appearance, particularly hair
length, to men and women em-
ployes.
"In light of this direction from
the courts, we do not believe it

appropriate to continue accept-
ing or processing such cases,"
the commission said.
"While we believe that there
may be certain other rights
which can protect persons in
this area, we are not a prner
fortm for their enforcement."
THE commission directed the
Department of Civil Rights staff
to terminate 11 comnlaints cur-
rently nending in this area and
to notify cloimants and respon-
dents of the reason for the ac-
tion.
The U. S. Fifth District Coirt
of Appeals said employers may
not discriminate againSt em-
ployes on the basis of "immuta-
ble" characteristics such as sex,
race or national origin. Hair, it
said, is not immutable since it
can be altered.

Candidates debate

(Continued from Page 3)
platforms in brief opening and
c l o s in g statements and re-
sponded to written questions
from the audience. Many stress-
ed an urgent need to focus on
teaching children basic skills,
while others outlined new pro-
grams or called for expansion
of old ones.
J e r o m e Epstein suggested
more attention be devoted to
children with learning disabili-
ties and urged expansion of vo-
cational education programs. "I
think there are needs on an
individual level that are not be-
ing met," he said.
MAXINE HENSON called for
stronger remedial reading pro-
grams, especially for college-
bound students. She also cri-
ticized the schools' discipline
policy, which she says empha-
sizes punitive, not corrective
measures.
Charles Moody, Sr., called for
more alternatives in education.
"Options ought to be available
in every school for every kid,"
he said. He mentioned the open
classroom concept as an area
in need of expansion.
While she supports the addi-
tional millage request, Bernice
Sobin said "peripheral non-
learning services" offered to
students should be the primary
area for cutbacks in the school
budget. Sobin also emphasized
the need for discipline in
schools. "Children no longer
fear their teacher or principal,"
she said, "they fear other chil-
dren."

ETTINGER strongly criticized
the present discipline policy as
"inequitable" and "racist." She
said any discipline policy should
be written by the students
themselves, who should also
determine the appropriate pun-
ishments. The HRP candidate
also proposed "community con-
trol" of the school system by a
board which would consist of
one-half students, one-quarter
teachers and other staff and
one-fourth administrators.
Addressing the issue of teach-
ers' strikes, Moody commented:
"We have a compulsory attend-
ance law for students. One day
students will withhold their serv-
ices if things are not done for
them."
Wright supported the right of
teachers to strike, but said
teachers should not be allowed
to draw their reglllar pay while
off the job.
When you make French toast,
try adding a little sugar to the
egg-and-milk mixture in which
you dip the bread. The addition
helps the bread brown well
when it is fried.
RENT IT!
TV's
Stereos
Air Conditioners
HI-F ISTUDIO
215 ASHLEY-668-7942

SUMMER (JULY-AUGUST)
CO-OP CONTRACTS
AVAILABLE
* 1 or 2 month contracts
" single or double rooms
" room & board, room only or board only
" laundry, telephone & utilities included
" low cost
" democratic control
COME TO TH E
INTER-COOPERATIVE
COUNCIL OFFICE
RM. 4002 MICH. UNION 662-4414
Price information available
at office
WE STILL HAVE JUNE ONLY CONTRACTS

Please: help prevent forest fires.

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