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February 11, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-02-11

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There will be a "state of emergency" conference held by University
students protesting proposed federal cuts in higher education programs at 10
a.m. in the Henderson Room of the Michigan League.
Mediatrics-Pardon Mon Affaire, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Public Health-A Day in the Life of Bonnie Consolo and Gravity is My
Enemy, 12:10 p.m., SPH II.
Cinema Guild-Jazz Shorts, 7 p.m.; Stormy Weather, 9 p.m., Angell HAud.
AAFC-"12th Annual 8MM Film Festival"; 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Theatre/Drama-"The Time of Your Life", 8 p.m., Power Center.
Canterbury Loft-"Jelly-Filled: A Portrait of a Paranoia," 8 p.m., 320 S.
Hillel/Russian & East European Studies & Judaic Studies-"Jewish Story
Telling, Humor, and Music," 8p.m., Mendelssohn Theatre.
The Ark-Stefan Grossman & John Renborn, 8 & 10p.m., 421 Hill St.
School of Music-Trumpet Recital, Robert Sullivan, 8 p.m., Stearns.
Union Arts Programs-Recital, "Music at Midweek"'series, Carolyn
Bybee, trumpet, 12:10 p.m., Union Pendleton Rm.
Les Harvey Productions & Kappa Alpha Psi-Sigma chapter-Slave in
concert 8 p.m., Second Chance, 516 E. Liberty.
Medicinal Chemistry-Sem., Norman Ho, "Specific Liver-Site Delivery
and Enhanced Intestional Absorption by the Drug-Bile Acid Carrier
Mechanism," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Cision/Hearing-Lunch Sera., Beth Burnside, "Photoreceptor Elongation
in the Teleost Retina: Mechanism and Regulation," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Great Lakes and Marine Environment-Sem., John R. W. Kelso, "Sym-
ptoms of Fish Communities in Acidic Environments," 4 p.m., White Aud.,
Cooley Bldg,
Biological Sciences-Sem., Jimmy Spearow, "Physiological and Genetic
Control of Ovulation," 12 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
Urban Planning-Lee., Harry Frank, "Disaster Preparedness Planning,"
11-noon, 1040 Dana Building.
Syda Foundation-"An Evening with Swami Nigurananda," 7:30 p.m., 902
Chemistry-Sem., G.D.J. Phillies, "Light Scattering Spectroscopy as a
Probe of Molecular Motion in Fluids," 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry.
Japanese Studies-Brown Bag Talk, Paul Berry, "Obaku Zen: Chinese
Style Temples in Japan," noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Sch. of Mus./Sch. of Art/Hist. of Art-Richard Field, "Tradition and In-
novation in Contemporary Printmaking," 4 p.m., Sch. of Art Aud.
Computer Info. and Control Eng.-Lec., Mike Killian and Tom Lovett,
"The BELLMAC-32 Microprocessor: Chip Architecture & User Architec-
ture," 4p.in., 2084 E. Eng.
Computing Center-Counseling Staff, Chalk Talk: "File Sharing in
MTS," 12:10 p.m., 1011 NUBS; Lee., Forrest Hartman, "Intro. to Pattern
Matching (ii)," 3:30-5 p.m., B114 MLB; Lec., Bob Blue, "Intro. to MTS Ad-
vanced Aspects of MTS," 3:30-5 p.m., Or 7-9 p.m., 2235 Angell.
Mechanical ,Eng.-Sem., Charles Gray, "Methanol-The Fuel of the
Future," 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
ILIR-Lec., Dave Hetrick, "MICRO (Session 5)," 7:30 p.m., Sem. Rm.,
CC Little.
Dept. of Statistics-Weekly Sem., Professor Kam-Wah Tsui,
"Multiparameter Estimation for Discrete Exponential Families," 4 p.m.,
.443 Mason Hall; 3:30 p.m,., 1447 Mason Hall; Probability Sem., Professor
James Wendel, "Kingman's Paper," 11 a.m., 4003 Angell.
Institute of Science & Technology-Soap Box Series, George Gamota, "A
Report on the Economic Role of the University of Michigan," 7:45 a.m.,
Mantels, Briarwood Hilton, State St. & I-94.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February ]1, 1982-Page 3
Ann Arbor's snow
troubles continue



Last week's snow storms threatened
to bring Ann Arbor to a standstill, and
the city agencies responsible for
keeping the streets clear still have a
long way to go before the roads are dry.
With more snow predicted, officials
of these agencies say they find them-
selves battling both poor weather con-
ditions and inadequate budgets. Car
owners are not much better off.
According to city Transportation
Director John Robbins, 63 percent of
the-$336,000 allocated to clear ice and
snow from city streets had been spent
by last Wednesday. Storms later in the
week forced road-clearance crews to
work overtime to clear major streets,
and many side streets are still covered
with snow.
DRIVERS WHO park their cars on
the streets in areas designated for snow
removal during a snow emergency are
fined $20 by the city, accoridng to Steve
Hendel, deputy controller.
The city plows the side of the streets
with odd-numlered houses on odd
dates, and the even side on even-
numbered days. Cars in the way are
towed from their parking places - in
which they have often been buried by
mounds of build-up from previous
plowing - and then returned when
clearance is completed.
s "I'm having a good time," said Larry
Cooch, while working as a lift operator
on the road-clearing crew. "Doesn't it
look like fun?"
Michael Scott, manager of the city's
.parking system, said the system nor-
mally operates within its budget, but
this year some expense overruns may

According to Scott, extra revenue
should be generated by the city's-'
parking structures, which will be used .'
more often by car owners who normally,
park in the street. "We've cleared the',
roofs of the parking structurs, worrying.
about the weight problem, so there's
plenty of room for parking there," he
Transportation Director Robbins
suggested "people get their cars off the
streets. That sure makes our work a lot
easier." He added that it would save
drivers the $20 fine they would other-
wise be charged every other day under
the snow emergency conditions, which
are still in effect.
Up to five tow trucks, one large,
double-bladed snow plow, and several
parking enforcement officials compose
the snow-clearance unit. Officials direct
the removal of parked vehicles and
handle traffic flows.
Last year, there was a great deal of
confusion over what side of the street
was being plowed on which day. Even
Mayor Louis Belcher managed to
misquote the ordinance on one oc-
casion. This year there have been very
few complaints, Robbins said.
Long or Short Haircuts
by Professionals at ...
Liberty off State.........b68-9329
East U. at South U....... xb3-0354
Arborland .............91-9975
Maple Village...........761-2733

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWD
MARIANNE SWENSON (left) and Bob Jobe register people to vote in West
Quad lobby yesterday.
to ents organize
voter registration



Med. Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hosp. w
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2003 Angell.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., Union.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning Class, 7 p.m.; Intermediate Class, 8
p.m., Union.
Folk Dance Club-Ballroom Dancing, 7-8:30 p.m., Union.
Pigs with Wings-Readings, 9:30 p.m., Halfway Inn, East Quad..
Nutrition & Fitness Connection-Injury Rehabilitation & Prevention, 8-
9:30 p.m., CCRB.
PIRGIM, MSA, LSA-SG, Tenant's Union, College Democrats-Non-
Partisan Voters Registration Drive, East Quad, West Quad, South Quad,
Alpha Phi Sorority-Sucker Sale, all day, Diag. and Fishbowl.
Tau Beta Pi-Free Tutoring in lower-level math and science courses, 7-11
p.m., 307 UGLI, & 2332 Bursley, 8-10 p.m.
Michigan Citizens' Lobby-"Petition Drive to Stop Automatic Utility Rate
Increases," 7:30 p.m., 206 S. Main, Rm. 202.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-Interview Program, Scientific Atlanta,
7 p.m., 140 Bus. Ad. Bldg.; 1-4 p.m., 144 W. Engin.
IEEE--Joe Gersh, "Gate Array Technology," noon, 1042 E. Engin.
Housing Special Program-"Reaganomics & the Black Community," 7:30
p.m., Coman Lounge, Baits I; "Black Women in the Media," Liz Daily &
Nikki Giovanni, 7-9 p.m., Lounge, Mosher Jordan; CAAS, Robben Fleming,
9-10:30 a.m., 102 Lorch Hall.
GEO Membership meeting,8 p.m., Rackham East Lecture Hall.
Ann Arbor Advocates for Safe Alternatives in Childbirth-Diana
Slaughter, "Cesareans: Avoiding the Unnecessary and Coping with the
Necessary," 7 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 602 E. Huron.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
"Gimme a D
Gimme anA
Gimme an 1 ... L ...Y *
that old college try.
CALL 764-0558 to order your subscription
The College of Literature, Science and the Arts is currently in-
+amriawinn stuAnts interestA in nnrticinntinn in an alumni

Having won what they said was a battle
with City Hall, a group of students
spred across campus this week in a
drive to register students to vote.
Organizers of the massive
registration drive, which is being held
in campus dormitories and buildings,
say they hope to increase the political
clout of students by increasing the
number of students who can vote in the
city in time for the April city elections.
student groups, including the Ann Ar-
bor Tenant's Union and the LSA-
Student Government, met last month
with city officials to ask that classes
held by the city to deputize students so
that they may register other students to
vote. City officials had cancelled the
classes because they said the city could
no longer afford to offer the training.
But City Administrator Terry Sprenkel
agreed to reopen the classes last month
after meeting with several student
. But, though the changes at City Hall
delayed the students' plans to register
voters this year, the student organizers
say this week's drive has been very
"IT WAS A long battle, but we got
what we asked for," said Gwynne
Kostin, a member of the AATU who
helped plan the drive. Kostin said the
turnout so far has been very good.
"We're cranking it out, said David
DeVarti, one of the student registrars
and a former staff member of the
Public Interest Research Group in
Michigan, one of several groups coor-
dinating the drive. "We will do more
than the city expects us,"DeVarti said,
and "we're easily going to do 1,000."
"It's better than I expected," said
senior Chris Kolb, who was also
registering students at Markley Mon-
day night. He said that a group of the
student registrars also plans to go door-
to-door in low-income neighborhoods on
(Saturday mornings in coming weeks in
an effort to register other city residents

Finest Pasta Dishes
2 PM -6 PM
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who might not otherwise vote.
Winifred Northcross, a city official
who coordinated the city's classes for
the new student registrars, said the
classes this year went well despite the
changes, and "the students seemed at-
tentive and interested."

Responsible for management and organization of campus-
wide MSA General Election in April.
Responsible for assisting the Election Director with the
"wBallot preparation and counting
0 Hiring and scheduling poll workers
*" Preparing facilities and equipment
9 Preparing and distributing publicit
SALARY-$150 (each)
Intereted students should complete applications at the
For other information call 761-5982 or 665-9688.
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You have the chance to grow within a talented group
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Take Your Place
If you're graduating with a degree in Electrical Engi-
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you with us. Check the Fairchild binder in your Place-
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with our representative.
Discrete Interviews
We1ll be on campus
February 1,982
Or, send a practical and academic resum to Fairchild
Discrete Division, Attn: C. Stewart, 4300 Redwood
Highway, San Rafael, CA 94903.
As an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer,
we encourage women, members of minority groups.
and the disabled to apply.
Put Yourself I n Ou r Place

Sprin8 coniesc early at casuaro
fbloomning _planit, /
Tulip C1 lank fog cain 1 'Lt


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