The University of Michigan
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
Third Distinguished Senior Faculty Lecture Series
Professor Emeritus Gerald Else
in a three-part series, will discuss
The Humanities, Past,
Present, and Future
Page 2-Thursday, April3, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Senate panel says
no Saturday mail
April 4, 1980,
The Humanities That Were
The Humanities That Are
The Humanities That May Be
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate
Budget Committee, having raised
spending for defense and water projec-
ts in the 1981 federal budget, voted
yesterday to save $600 -million by
eliminating Saturday mail delivery.
By voice vote, the committee
recommended a $600 million cut in the
postal service subsidy, more than twice
the $250 favored by President Carter.
THE DEEPER cut in the postal sub-
sidy came on an amendment by Sen.
Henry Bellmon (R-Okla.), who
specified that the cut was targeted at
Saturday mail deliveries.
On Monday, Carter submitted a
revised 1981 budget that called for, a
$250 million cut in 4the subsidy, an
amount that would have permitted con-
tinuation of Saturday mail.
The House Budget Committee, in
recommending a balanced 1981 budget,
also urged an end to Saturday mail
deliveries. The recommendations by
the two committees, however,. even if
approved by the full House and Senate,
do not necessarily mean Saturday mail
A reception in Rackham Assembly Hall will follow the final lecture
Rackham Amphitheatre - 8:00 p.m.
All lectures are open to the public
i - '
deliveries will be ended.
THE U.S. Postal Service could make
other reductions in service or raise
mail rates to compensate for the sub-
The vote on mail deliveries came as
the Senate budget panel searched for
domestic programs to cut in order that
it could balance the 1981 budget. w
Sen. Ernest Hollings (D-S.C.), who
led the fight to boost military spending
$5.8 billion above Ca er's request,
proposed slashing $50 million for
sewage and pollution control programs.
The panel also increased money for
water projects by $300 million above the
$3.4 billion recommended by Sen. Ed-
mund Muskie (D-Maine), committee
Daily Official Bulletin
Thursday, April 3, 1980
Center for Human Growth & Development: M.
Michael Cohen, "The Cranofacial Component of
Human Developmental Biology: Syndromologic
Perspectives," Ctr; Conf. Rm., noon.
Resource Policy & Management: Stewart
Marquis, "Ecosystems, Societies and Cities," 1028
Museum of Anthropology: James Wood, "How
Gianj Babies Kill the Elderly: Density Dependent
Mortaility and Demographic Equilbrium in a Small
Human Population," 2009 Museums, noon.
Center for Japanese Studies: Jane M. Bachnik,
"The Japanese Household as a Micro-Social
System," Lane Commons, noon.
IPPS: Abraham Katz, "U.S. Trade Policy in the
Post MTN Era," W. Conf. Rm., Rackham, 12:3 p.m.
English Language & Literature: Martha Vicinus,
"Helpless and Unfriended;" W. Conf., Rackham, 4
Physica/Astronomy: B. Nickle, U-Guelph,
"Evidence for Scaling and Universality from Series
Expansions," 2038 Randall, S. M. Kahn, U-
California, "Time variability of the Black Role Can-
didiate CygnusX-1," 1041 Randall, 4p.m.
Romance Language & Communications: Peter
Bondanella, "Fellini at 60: The Evolution of the Ar-
tist," Aud. 4, MLB, 4 p.m.
Chemistry: S. Krimm, "How Do Macromolecules
Fold in Polymer Crystals?," 1200 Chem, 4 p.m.; W
R. Heineman, "Optical Transparent Thin Layer
Electrodes Tudies of Inorganic and Biological Com-
pounds," 1300Chem, 8p.m.
Guild House: Poetry readings, Linda Silverman,
Anca Vlasopols, 802 Monroe7:30 p.m.
('AREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
FEDERAL INTERNSHIP: Outdoor Recreation
Technician. assist in the coordination of the policy
updates for the management of the National Wildlife
Refuge System. Requirements: Must be returning to
school in the fall. Must have completed sophomore
year as a minimum. Grad student preferred. See
Vicki Lawrence, 3200 SAB, for details and ap-
plication materials. Deadline: April 9.
ON CAMPUS INTERVIEWS:
THE INN ON MACKINAC, Mackinac Island, MI.
All types of positions in the hospitality Industry. Sign
up now for interviews on April 2.
OHIO EASTER SEALS CAMP. Still has openings
for males in camp for handicapped children. Sign up
beginning April 1 for interviews on April 7.
CAMP FIRE GIRLS OF DETROIT. All types of
camp positions. Sign up beginning April 1 for inter-
views on April 8. Work-study funds available.
CAMP TAMARACK, Ortonville and Brighton, MI.
All types of camp positions. Sign up beginning April 1
for interviews on April 9.
CAMP NATCHEZ, West Copake, NY. All types of
camp positions. Sign up beginning April 1 for inter-
views on April 10.
CAMP TANUGA, Kalkaska, MI. All types of camp
positions. Sign up beginning April 1 for interviews on
SIGN UP PROCEDURES: On Tuesdays, you may
come to Room 3529 SAB and sign up in person to In-
terview with organizations scheduled to visit during
the following week. Beginning on Wednesdays and
continuing throughout the week you may sign up in
person or by phone. Call 764-7456.
For more details about these organizations and
others offering summer employment, check the in-
formation in the Summer Jobs section of Career
Planning and Placement, 3200 SAB.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Bay City to lay off half its
teachers after millage defeat
BAY CITY -Stunned by the surprise defeat of an all-or-nothing millage
proposal, school officials Wednesday prepared to lay off 300 teachers and put
classes on half-day sessions to cut an immediate $14 million from the budget.
"I was looking for a victory so much. It hurt," said dejected
superintendent Ray Duch following Tuesday's special millage election.
Voters rejected by a 3-to-2 margin a 25.7 mill package that included a 4.3
mill increase along with a 21.4 mill renewal. The final vote was 8,929 opposed
to 6,273 in favor. School officials said they would put a new millage request
before voters June 9 and, if that one is rejected, again in August. If that fails,
they said they would ask the state to run a four-hour-day emergency
Dozens hurt in train wreck
LAKEVIEW, N.C. - An Amtrak train carrying about 300 people rolled
past a stop signal and smashed head-on into a Seabord Coast Line (SCL) ;
freight train yesterday, sending 102
people to a nearby hospital for 4&"
treatment. Most of the injuries were
minor cuts, bruises, and burns, of-
' The engineers of both trains jum-
ped from their posts just before the
collision, but were unable to warn"
passengers, railroad spokesmen
Spokesmen for Amtrak and SCL
said the Amtrak train's crew should
have been warned that another train
was approaching, but that elec-
tronically operated signals failed or
the engineer did not see them. The
visibility at the time was only 100
yards, a county official said.
SCL officials said teams from the
Federal Railroad. Administration
and the National Transportation
Safety Board were expected to in-k
vestigate the accident.'°"
have more fun
Take it from Bass. Fashion can be a lot more fun in the
comfort of Bass Buddies. Soft- supple leather from heel to
toe. Classic styling, unmistakably Bass.
Only 19 Iranians deported
WASHINGTON - The U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service
(INS) has deported only 19 of the 6,906 Iranian students it could act against
under a November presidential order, INS chief David Crosland - told
Crosland said another 1,067 students chose to leave voluntarily, but only
58 of those departures have been verified by the government. He added the
INS is also considering 514 requests for asylum. When asked why the process
of deportation is taking so long, Crosland explained that anyone ordered
deported gets a hearing, can hire lawyers, and has the right to various
Of the 6,906 students subject to deportation, Crosland said 43 have
completed hearings and appeals, 321 have completed hearings that may be
appealed, and 5,019 cases are still in the hearing process.
Study study wins final
LANSING - A resolution allowing engineering work to proceed on the
controversial Detroit subway won final legislative approval yesterday,
squeaking through the Senate without a vote to spare. The Senate version of
the resolution was adopted 20-15 after more than an hour of debate during
which senators were locked in the chamber following an initial negative vote
and two lawmakers traded veiled threats of a physical confrontation.
The measure releases $950,000 for preliminary engineering studies on a
scaled-backtrail system running about 4.6 miles from downtown Detroit
north to the city's New Center area.
Aide predicts Kennedy will win
529 E. LIBERTY
majority of delegates in Mich.
DO YOU HA VEAAI INTEREST?
If you do, we want
you to work for the
New Staff Meeting:
Tues., April 8, 7:00 p.m.
at Student Publications
LANSING-A top aide to Massachusetts Sen. Edward Kennedy said
yesterday he thinks the presidential candidate will win "a majority" of the
Michigan Democratic delegates because of rank and file support.
Joseph Crangle, Kennedy's director of party affairs, said'Michigan and
Pennsylvania are key states for the campaign.
The United Auto Workers union, as well as 35 state lawmakers and
Democratic leaders have already endorsed Kennedy. Crangle said Kennedy
was strong in all parts of the state, not only in the Detroit area but in
northern Michigan as well.
G Je Ificigan ifluig
Volume XC, No. 145
Thursday, April 3, 1980
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