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November 18, 1980 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-18

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 18, 1980-Page 3

Protestors arrested
at Mormon temple
3ELLEVUE, Wash. (AP)-Police THE ARRESTS came after police
sterday arrested 21 pro-Equal Rights used bolt cutters to cut chains and wires
nendment demonstrators who mar- that had bound some of the protesters to
ed or chained themselves to gates at three temple gates since Saturday
ni ht. Witnesses said at least two
aew $12 million Mormon temple being women were shoved to the ground by
dicated in this Seattle suburb. onlookers
Dozens of pro-ERA demonstrators But Sonia Johnson, who was excom-
id marched near the temple gates municated by the Church of Jesus
th signs that read, "Down With Christ of Latter-day Saints a year ago
ormon Oppression" and "Mormons after criticizing Mormon teachings on
ave No Right To Stop ERA." They women, and several other protesters
ere protesting the church's opposition admitted certain actions without ac-
the proposed amendment to the U.S. tually pleading guilty and allowed a
onstitution. judge to sentence them.
HAPPENINGS
FILMS
Pu4. Health Student Assn.-John, Mary, MERV, and Mary, film, disc.,
┬▒noon, SPH II.
AAFC-Blue Collar, (Schrader), 7, 9 p.m., Aud. A., Angell.
Cinema Guild-The Jazz Singer (Crosland), 7 p.m, Lorch Hall Aud.
Cinema Guild - Singin' in the Rain (Donen) 9 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
PERFORMANCES
School of Music - Campus Band, Robert Everdon, cond., 8 p.m. Hill Aud.
School of Music-Guest Piano Rec., Guadalupe Parrondo, 8 p.m., Recital
Hall.
Ark-John Roberts, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Eclipse Jazz-Jam Session, David Swain, 9:30 p.m., Count of Antipasto.
SPEAKERS
Zoology-Sem., Charles Straznicky, "The Positional Specification of.
Retinal Ganglion Cells in Xenopus," noon, 2115 Nat. Sci.
Bioengine-Sem., Gardner Quarton, "The Brain as a Computer," 4 p.m.,
1084 E. Engin.
Center for the Study of Higher Ed.-Dr. Kenneth P. Mortimer, "Gover-
nance and Management Strategies for Institutional Vitality in the 1980s,"
3:30 p.m., 4th floor W. Conference Rm., Rackham.
Chemistry-Coll., -,Melvin Churchill, "Structural Studies of Transition
Metal Complexes Containing Hydride, Carbyne, Benzyne, Formyl, and
Dinitrogen Ligands," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Great Lakes and Marine Env.-Sem., John Lehman, "Computing
Seasonal Population Dynamics of Phtyoplankton," 4 p.m., 165 Chrysler Ctr.
CREES, Judiac Studies-Lec., , Mordechai Altshuler, "Social and
Demographic Trends Among Soviet Jews in the 1960s and 1970s," 4:10 p.m.,
Rackham E. Lec. Hall.
Ind. amd Operations Engin.-Sem., Alan Pritsker, "Application of
Simulation," 5:30 p.m., 229 W. Engin.
Inst. for Values and Science-Lee., Victor Weiskopf, "What Science Can
Explain and What It Cannot," 4 p.m., MLB 4.
CRLT-H. W. Hildebrandt, "Making the Class Lecture More Effective," 7

WILL MEET WITH CARTER
Reagan invited to vsit in
Force's presidential
LL.4 ~~..,. ~ t ~ v in~I~With th.e4I Q ,nak T. nin dh s g Air F rce Bas t

fleet. From An-.
se, Reagan was

At that HMO thprP were %ignals from

of

From UPI and AP At tnat ""me t"ere '' ia 611210---VAI
PHILADELPHIA - Vice President- the Reagn campaign that the former o
elect George Bush disclosed yesterday California governor favored a return to
that Ronald Reagan has been invited to the two-China policy - a move that-
visit China after he assumes the would have prompted a far more dif- d
presidency next January. ficult relationship with mainland c
Bush, speaking to the Republican China.e
Governors Conference, cited the in- The Chinese Embassy told UPI it had c
vitation to the president-elect as a not received any information about an n
prime signal the next administration invitation.
will be able to deal with the world's "I AM VERY encouraged by all kinds s
major pbwers dof signals from abroad since the elec-a
major powers. tion of Governor Reagan," Bush said. y
"THREE TO four months ago, even ting Goer Ragn," Bush sad
the smartest pundits would have found "During the campaign, there were all
that unlikely to predict," Bush said of kinds of allegations by the opposition
the invitation. that we were going to be stalemated in f
Auditors find city in
goodfinancial shape
m a a e e n s in g P u u i

)r relatonsnips wim e zuvif ii
Meanwhile, President-elect Ronald
Reagan was flying to Washington
yesterday for a week of meetings, in-
luding a face-to-face session with
President Carter, discussions with
congressional leaders and a tour of his
new home - the White House.
Reagan also planned his first public
speech since his election two weeks
ago, a brief address by telephone
yesterday to the Republican Governors
Conference meeting in Philadelphia
REAGAN WAS flying from California
for the first time on a jet from the Air

being flown by helicopter to his tem-
porary Washington residence, a gover-
nment-owned townhouse overlooking
Lafayette Park, across Pennsylvania
Avenue from the White House.
Before boarding his blue and white
Air Force plane at Los Angeles, Reagan
told reporters he had "kind of mixed
emotions."
"There's a great deal of happiness
and anticipation of the opportunity to do
some of the things I talked about,"
Reagan said. "But at the same time,
you recognize there will be a lot of
changes in your life."

f

By ELAINE RIDEOUT
An audit of city funds and operations
show that Ann Arbor is in good financial
shape for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1980, spokespersons for a local accoun-
ting firm told City Council members
last night.
"The city is in good financial con-
dition," Dell Dunbar, senior partner of
Icerman, Johnson, and Hoffman, cer-
tified public accountants, told the city
council yesterday. "The general fund
enjoyed an operating surplus in the past
fiscal year."
DUNBAR SAID "1,607,404 in general
fund revenues is available for future
appropriations..
According to City Administrator
Terry Sprenkel, the city is required un-
der state law to conduct an independent
audit of its financial records.
Icerman, Johnson, and Hoffman have
compiled the annual audit for the past
five years, Sprenkel said. The audit
cost the city approximately $35,000 this
year.
"WE HAVE to conduct an audit of all
the city funds and operating expenses
every year to make sure they conform
to generally accepted accounting
procedures," Sprenkel added.
Dunbar said this year's report is sub-
stantially different in format and ap-
pearance from previous reports. For
example, he said, the report is more
comprehensive in that it highlights in-
dividual funds and links them to an
overview of the general fund.
The change, Dunbar continued, was
made to comply with federal
requirements to go into effect next
year.
"WE COMPLIED one year ahead of
time," Sprenkel said, "because the city
plans to submit these reports to the
Municipal Finance Officers Associatior
to see if we can qualify for a certificate
of conformance."
A certificate of conformance, accor
ding to the audit report, is the highest
form of recognition in the area of
governmental financial reporting.
"If we are awarded the certificate o
conformance, it tells people our city

Sprenkel said. He said standards for
receiving the certificate are very
rigorous, and that half the cities that
apply for the certificates do not receive
them.
COUNCILMAN Kenneth Latta (D-1st
Ward) blasted the city council for
failure toresolve a budget deficit in the
city's retirement fund-a still-
unresolved problem that appeared in
last year's report.
Latta suggested that this deficit be
subsidized by general fund;monies.
"We have been told by the auditors con-
sistently that we have a problem that's
not going away," he said.
According to the audit report, the
city, as of June 30, 1980, owed more than
$17 million in non-paid past retirement
fund costs.
Councilman Earl Green (D-2nd
Ward) said he sees a tax assessment as
the only solution to this deficit. "We'll
have to bite the bullet and levy a
millage," he said. "Short of that, I can
see no hope for this fund coming into
balance."

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p.m.

MEETINGS.

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Call for Amity's free brochure
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Botticelli Game Players-noon, Dominick's.
Biological Research Review Comm.--4 p.m., 3087 SPH I.
American Studies Undergraduate Assn.-First formal meeting, John
King, 7 p.m., Lrch Hall.
Women in Communications-Denise Gray, 7 p.m., Conf. Rm. 6, Union.
Study Abroad-Info. meeting for Junior Year in Freiburg, W. Germany, 7
p.m., 3201 Angell.
HisHouse Christian Fellowship-7:30 p.m., League Rooms D and E.
Gargoyle-Organizational business staff meeting for Michigan's student
humor magazine. 7 p.m., Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard St.
MSA-7 :30 p.m., Couzens Hall.
PIRGIM-Energy Task Force meeting, 7:30 p.m., Union.
MISCELLANEOUS
ECC and IC-Luncheon lee., slides, Richard Milford, "Mother Theresa:
Light in -the World of Darkness," noon, Int. Ctr.
Computing Ctr.-Chalk Talk, "Magnetic Tape Utility Programs," 12:10
p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Computer and Communication-"Detonational Semantics and Semantics-
Directed Generation of Implementations, noon, 2050 Frieze.
SWE-Pre-Interview Program, Naval Shipyard, 1 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Ext. Service, Library Science-Sem., "On-Line Searching: Lockheed
DIALOG Data Bases," 1 p.m., Winchell House.
American Diabetes Assn. - Free blood tests to detect diabetes, 1-3 p.m.,
University Hospital.
English Comp. Board-Sem., Barabra Morris, Frances Zorn, John Reiff,
"Simplicity and Complexity in Junior/Senior Writing," 4 p.m., 1025 Angell.
PWIC-Dinner, lee., Helen Greenway, 5:30 p.m., Weber's Inn.
Rec. Sports-IM Wrestling Meet, 6:30 p.m., Coliseum.
Int. Folk Dance Club-Teaching, beginning folk dance, 7 p.m., Bell Pool
Mezz.
UAC-Workshop, Impact Dance, 7 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Michigan Journal of Economics-7:15 p.m., 301 Econ. Bldg.
TM Program-Intro. lee., 8 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library Muehlig
Room.
ECKANKAR-Formal Book Discussion, Paul Twitchell, "The Spiritual
Notebook." Asml
Printers and Typesetters Fair-'U' Editors Forum, 2 p.m., Assembly
Hall, Rackham. "eeto
Northwest Medical and Family Planning Clinic-Workshop, "Detection
and Management Hypertension," 10 a.m., 1 p.m., 17555 James Couzens,
Detroit.
Office of Studies Abroad-Informational meeting on the junior-senior year
program in Freiburg, West Germany. 7 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.

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