The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, December 10, 1980-Poge 3
delay S.Quad renovations
By DAVID SPAK
Long-awaited renovations for South Quad will
likely be put on the back burner for yet another year
due to budget constraints, according to University
Housing Director Robert Hughes.
The housing department, which has pondered
revamping the dorm for several years, is currently
looking at renovational options, said Assistant
Housing Director Norm Sunstad, adding that
"nothing is firm yet."
ONE GROUP THAT plans to make suggestions to
the department is the Public Area Renovation Com-
nittee, which is composed of South Quad residents.
The current members of the committee - which was
founded and quickly disbanded two years ago - are
looking for ways to improve conditions in the dorm
and better use wasted space, according to committee
chairman Bill Stokel.
Stokel, a resident advisor in the dormitory, said the
group, re-formed last week, will examine three
specific changes: puttipg booths into the snack bar,
increasing semi-private areas in the ninth-floor
elevator lobby, and centralizing the location of pin-
ball machines and vending machines.
While the housing department has not been able to
thoroughly examine the quad's renovation
possibilities, Sunstad said one of his priorities would
be to combine the two front desks to centralize their
The same economic difficulties that have kept the
department from allocating money for the quad's
renovation may continue to do so for quite some time,
according to South Quad Building Director Mary An-
tieau. "None of us know what will happen," she said.
Despite the uncertainty of the project, however, she
said preliminary plans should be formulated in case
the department approves the project.
SUMMER STUDY PROGRAMS
IN FRANCE AND SPAIN
Sponsored by the
Department of Romance Languages
Earn U of M credit for second or third year
French or Spanish Courses
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10
2002 Modern Languages Building
All interested persons are welcome
Two men arraigned for
Ann Arbor bank robbery
Two men charged in Monday's armed
robbery of the Broadway branch of
National Bank and Trust were
arraigned yesterday in 15th District
W Detroit resident Wilks Clemons, 37, is
being held without bond in Washtenaw
County Jail, along with Edgar Fields
who is being held on a $10O0O bond.
CLEMONS ALLEGEDLY entered
the bank at approximately 3 p.m.
displaying a handgun, Ann Arbor
Police Sgt. Harold Tinsey said, and
demanded money from a teller.
Clemons allegedly fled from the bank
toward the Maiden Lane Apartments
with several hundred dollars in cash.
Staff Sgt. Gerald Miller was working
in the area and spotted a car occupied
by two men and one woman leaving
Neilson Court. While following the car,
Miller requested help from the
Washtenaw County Sheriff's Depar-
tment. The suspect's car was stopped
near M-14 and Gottfredson Road.
Tinsey attributed the apprehension of
the suspects to "good police work" by
Miller. The suspects "just looked right
to him (Miller)," Tinsey said.
Incidentally, Tinsey said the only un-
Klansman walks out
of hearing in protest
WASHINGTON (UPIY - A Ku Klux
Klan "imperial wizard" shouted, "This
is a lie!" during congressional
testimony about the Klan's role in
rising racial violence yesterday and
stalked from the hearing before police
could eject him.
The outburst flAred as Arthur Kinoy
of Rutgers University, vice president of
the Center for Constitutional Rights,
cited a growing list of incidents in
which he said members of Klan groups
were guilty of violence.
"This is a lie!" shouted Bill Wilkinson
of Denham Springs, La., who lists him-
self as "Imperial Wizard of the In-
REP. JOHN Conyers. (D-Mich.), had
already warned Wilkinson he would be
ejected if he interrupted the hearing.
"I won't stay and listen to lies like
that," Wilkinson said. He walked out of
Conyer's House Judiciary subcommit-
tee on crime before a Capitol policeman
could escort him out.
Wilkinson, confronted by a circle of
black reporters outside, said his Klant
group was being blamed for actions of
"self-avowed" Klansmen who were not
members of his national organization.
He said his members oppose violen-
ce, support minority rights, pledge to
defend the Constitution, do not train
guerrillas and do not call for a racial
"No, I'm not a racist," he said, but
added that the Klan believes in "racial
purity" and restoring "free enterprise
and equal opportunity" for whites.
solved bank robbery in recent Ann Ar-
bor history was the 1963 hold-up of the
Liberty Street branch of the Ann Arbor
Bank and Trust.
Cianciola rejects charter
The director of the Michigan Union,
Frank Cianciola, has rejected a
proposed charter for the Union, ac-
cording to Joe Daniels, a student
member of the Union Discussion
Daniels told the Michigan Student
Assembly in their meeting last night
that Cianciola felt the discussion
group should play only an advisory
role in control of the Union. Since the
proposed charter granted the
discussion group some control over
Union operation and programming,
Daniels said, Cianciola would not
agree to the document.
The proposed charter, approved by
the Assembly last week, was drafted
bythe discussion group and offered an
outline for Union management and
Daniels said the discussion group
would continue to work with Cianciola
in hopes of reaching an agreement on
a new charter.
The Assembly last night also ap-
pointed MSA member Janice O'Neal
to fill the position of Student General
Counsel, a role vacant since Reid
Butler's resignation last month.
Student general counsel acts as the
Assembly's advisor on parliamentary
procedure and defends MSA in any
student lawsuits brought against it.
condbuted by the publisher
Juveniles sought in
A 16-year-old was apprehended
and two others are being sought in
connection with an attempted lar-
ceny of a Graduate Library office
Monday night, police said yester-
At approximately 9:30 p.m. a
female employee returned to her
eighth floor office and surprised
three youths rummaging through
her purse. They rushed past her out
of the office, pushing her against a
wall, police said.
Security guards caught one youth
and recovered the employee's wallet
and a transistor radio.
The employee was taken to
University Hospital where she was
examined and released.
The juveniles will either be war-
ned and released or petitioned to ap-
pear in juvenile court, Tinsey said.
Be an angel. .
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_ 7 -.
tv r ii [ ' I it
e What's up after college? That question is enough to
get a lot of young people down.
Air Force ROTC college graduates have that worry,
too. But their immediate future (and longer if they choose)
is much more secure. As a commissioned officer, there's a
good job....Travel. Graduate level education. Promotions.
Financial security. And really, lots more.
If you have two academic years remaining, there's a
great 2-year AFROTC program still available to you.. Look
into the details. We think you'll be pleasantly surprised.
And pleasantly rewarded.
AAFC-Pink Floyd, 7, 10:20 p.m.; Sympathy for the Devil, 8:40 p.m., Ad.
Cinema Guild-Bonnie and Clyde, 7,9:05 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema II-Why We Fight, 7 p.m., MLB 3.
Max Kade Haus-DIe Flucht, 8 p.m., Haus Conference Room.
Ark-Hoot night, 9p.m., 1421 Hill.
School of Music-University Choir, Wind Ensemble, and Philharmonia, 8
School of Music-Piano Recital by Fernando Garcia-Torres, MM, 8 p.m.,
American Friends Service Committee-Richard Sobel, "Was the Red
Squad Watching You?", 7:30 p.m., Friends Meeting house, 1420 Hill Street.
CAAS-Obika Gray, "State Power and Formats of Opposition: Post-
Independence Jamaica, 1962-1974," noon, 246 Lorch Hall.
Center for Russian and East European Studies-Mary Buckley, "Conduc-
ting a Questionnaire in the Soviet Union: Ideology and Soviet Women," noon,
Lane Hall, Commons.
Minority Student Services/Psychology Dept. /Counseling Services/Trotter
House-Herbert Wong, "Community Mental Health Services for Asian and
Pacific Americans and Other Ethnic Minorities," 7:30 p.m., Trotter House.
International Center-Brandeis study program in Israel informational
meeting, noon-1:30 p.m., Int'l. Center Recreation Room.
LSA-SG-Meeting, 6:15 p.m., 3909 Union.
PIRGIM-Project Community meeting, 7 p.m., 1439 Mason Hall.
Revolutionary Communist Party-forum on "Mao's Revolutionary
Comrades on Trial,"7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. 1, Union.
Sailing Team-Meeting, 3-5 p.m., 212 UGLI.
Stilyagi Air Corps-Meeting, 8p.m., Union COnference Rooms.
Residence Hall Council-Meeting, 9p.m., 3909 Union.
Ann Arbor Karma Thegsum Choling-Meditation,7-9 p.m., 734 Fountain.
Campus Chapel-"Wednesday Evening Prayers," Campus Chapel, 10
Dratman Theater Co.-casting for "The Curse of the Starving Cross," 2-7
p.m., Frieze Bldg.
156 North Hall
Put it all together in Air Force ROTC.
Resident Staff Application Forms
for 1981-82 Academic Year
Available Starting December 1, 1980
In Ms. Charlene Coady's Office,
Action Sports Wear
This comfortable shirt of
Chamois Cloth is ideal for in-
door/outdoor wear in all
seasons. The double-brushed
fabric is wooly-warm and
POSITIONS INCLUDE: Resident Director, Assistant Resident
Director, Resident Advisor, Head
Librarian, Resident Fellow, Minority
Peer Advisors and Graduate Student
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate credit hours by the
first day of employment for the Resident Fellows in, Residential College, Resident Advisor and
Minority Peer Advisor positions: Graduate status for Graduate Student Teaching Assistant in
Pilot Program, Head Librarian, and Resident Director positions. However, qualified undergrad-
uate applicants may be considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first day of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants who have
lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Undergraduate applicants
must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or college in which they are en-
rolled by the first day of employment. Graduate applicants must be in good academic stand-
ing in the school or college in which they are enrolled by the first day of employment. (5)
Preference is given to appalicants who do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who