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April 15, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-15

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Students protest lack of cable TV

Several West Quad residents, unhap-
,y that their dormitory is one of the few
which still does not have cable ,
television, last week sent a notice
irging other residents of the dorm to let
4heir discontent be heard.
Bob Jacobs, a resident of West
Quad's Williams House, headed the
ive urging students to complain to the
Ouilding's maintenance manager,
4ohn Schaffer, abut the delay in cable

"EVERYBODY else has it, we should
too," Jacobs said. "The installation of
cable television in the dorms is a
University service that comes out of a
student's room and board (fees). We
thought it was unfair that all students
pay for it and some of us can't use it,"
he said.
But according to Alan Levy, the
dorm's building director, the students
chose the wrong target. Schaffer isn't

responsible for the delay, Levy said.
The problem is that "the job at West
Quad just turned out to be a little more
technically cumbersome than the
others," he said.
The University and Ann Arbor
Cablevision have been working
together for more than a year to bring
cable -TV to all of the dorms. In-
stallation was supposed to be finished
by last September, according to Levy,
but some dorms didn't receive the ser-
vice until the end of Fall term. West
Quad, Betsy Barbour, Helen Newberry,
and the North Campus dorms still are
not hooked up.

"I CAN understand students being
upset. They've been paying for it since
last year',' said Ruth Addis, Stockwell's
building director. All central campus
dorms have been wired she said, but
failure to get the conversion boxes from
the cable company has caused the
"I understand their concern, but the
problem is that I still don't know how
many boxes are needed," maintenance
manager Schaffer said yesterday.
He said he had received about a dozen
complaints from students who were
urged to call him.

The American Society for Public Administration, Huron Valley Chapter,
presents an evening with local government administrators. The topic of the
speakers is entitled, "Local Impacts of the Reagan Budget and the New
Federalism." Speakers include: Terry Sprenkel, City Administrator, Ann
Arbor, Van Whaler, City Manager, Ypsilanti, David Hunscher, County Ad-
ministrator, Washtenaw, and Jack Patriarch, Director, Michigan Municipal
League. It will take place at The Flaming Pit Restaurant in Ann Arbor. The
social hour will begin at 5:30, dinner at 6:15 and presentations at 7:00.
Mediatrics - Barbarella, 7p.m., A Boy and His Dog, 9 p.m.,'Nat. Sci.
Alt. Act. - Salt of the Earth, 8 p.m., RC Aud.
CFT - Straw Dogs, 4,7, 9 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
CG - The Maltese Falcon, 7, 10:30 p.m., Across the pacific, 8:50, Lorch
AAFC - Stay As You Are, 7,9p.m., Angell Hall.
Eclipse Jazz - Jam Sessions, 9:30 p.m., University Club.
Residential College Player - Against Katie Bloom, 8 p.m., East Quad
Ark -Songwriters night, Connie Huber, Ann Doyle, Cheryl Daughty, Mark
Rust, Kelly Schmidt, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Theatre and Drama - "Mary Stuart," 8 p.m., Power Center.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society - "Patience", 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn.
Markley Arts Committee - "I'm Getting My Act Together and Taking It
on the Road," 8 p.m., Markley Concourse Lounge.
Chem-Prof. Satoru Masamume, ' Stereochemical Control of the 1,3-Diol
System: 6-Deoxyerythronolide B, Rifamycin S, and Tylosin," 3:30 p.m., Rm.
1210 Chem.
Japan Center Bag Lunches - Prof. Adira Miura, "Foreign Loan Words in'
Japanese," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Center for W. European Studies - Symposium on Historical Linguistics
and Philology, Sir Edmund Leach, Rene Thom, Willi Mayerthaler, and
Herman parret will speak on "Continuity and Discontinuity: Change in
Society and Language," Mich. League.
Huron Valley Chapter on ASPA - local government officials will par-
ticipate in a discussion, "Local Impacts of the Reagan Budget and New
Federalism," 7:00 p.m., Flaming Pit Restaurant.
Great Lakes and Marine Environment - John Magnusson, "Cost Benefit
*Analysis of Temperature & Food Resource Utilization," 4 p.m., White Aud.,
Biological Sciences - David Schteingart, "Endocrine Substrate of
Obesity," 12 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
Health Psychology - Arthur Benton, "Some Neurophychological Aspects
of Aging," 12 p.m., VA Med. Ctr., Conf. Rm., A-154.
Anatomy and Cell Biology - Sanford Palay, "Cytocherhical Studies on the
Organization of the Cerebellar Cortex," 4 p.m., 5330 Med. Sci. I.
Urban Planning - Benjamin Handler, "A Capstone Lecture," 11 a.m.,
1040 Dana.
Vision/Hearing - William Uttal, "Dot & Line Detection in Stereoschopic
Space - continued," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Museum of Art - Leslie Blacksberg, "Margaret Watson Parker/ A Collec-
tor's Legacy," 12:10 p.m., Museum of Art.

Bryant Clinic closes:
victim of federal cuts

One of Ann Arbor's four low-income
medical clinics has been forced to shut
its doors by a lack of funds, according
to clinic officials. The Bryant Com-
munity Clinic will close tomorrow, af-
ter providing five years of health care
service to Ann Arbor's low-income
"We're another victim of
Reaganomics, so to speak," said Dr.
Michael Coffman, director of the clinic.
Coffman said shrinking funds from
federal development programs has
hurt the clinic's budget.
THE 'CLINIC has been operating in
the Ann Arbor area since 1977 but only
recently moved to its location behind
the Georgetown Mall on Packard Raod.
Coffman said the move may have
hurt the clinic. "It had been a neigh-
borhood clinic. When it moved, it lost a
lot of those patients," he said.
Poor economic condidtions in general
didn't help, he said. The patient load
had dropped because more people wait
until they are very ill before seeking
medical assistance," Coffman ex-
Even a last-ditch effort last week
City Council - allocation of $8,00 to let
the board of directors complete its fun-

draising efforts - was not enough to
save the clinic.
"THE CRUX of the issue is that we
have exhausted all our long-term fun-
ding possibilities," Coffman said.
"There's hardly a trick in the book we
didn't try."
Claire Noland, a member of the
clinic's medical staff, said the clinic did
not have enough time to improve its
budget. She pointed out that increased
publicity had drawn more patients.
"We are doing better patient-wise, and
that means more money," Noland said.
"I do feel if we had six more weeks,
we Mould have kept going indefinitely,"
she said.
PATIENTS who have been visiting
the Bryant clinic can still find low-
income medical care in Ann Arbor, ac-
cording to Coffman. "There are, for-
tunately, alternatives for those people,'
Three clinics remain open in the area. -
"Patients will have a place to go,"
Coffman said. "Although they may not
find the continuity of care that they
found here.
It looks at this point that the other
clinics will survive.",
But Bryant's fate is irreversible, he
said. "Short of someone coming out of
the blue and saying 'Here's $50,000,'
we're going to close."

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON'
WENDY RAMPSON, PIRGIM's new campus coordinator, expresses con-
cern yesterday about a lack of funds and student interest.

PIRGIM hurt by cutbacks,
says group's new director

(Continued from Page 1)
terned with Common Cause-another
public interest group-last summer.
Rampson said she plans to put a great
deal of effort into getting more students
involved with PIRGIM. "They (studen-
ts) know what PIRGIM is," she said,
"but they're not really aware of what
PIRGIM does-that PIRGIM is fighting
against cuts in student aid."
PIRGIM members will address
freshperson orientation groups on a
larger scale this summer, according to

Rampson, to increase campus
awareness. Also, PIRGIM will ask
faculty members who have supported
the group in the past if representatives
can speak to their classes at the begin-
ning of the fall terrh.
Along with Rampson,,a new board of
directors will take over at PIRGIM at
the beginning of Spring Half-Term. At
that time, the expanded 11-member
board will review PIRGIMs task forces
to see, Rempson said, "where our
energy should be put."



Tiseb in independent
race. for governor

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Robert Tisch, Michigan's most vocal
tax reduction advocate, announced
earlier this, week he will run for the
governor's seat on an independent
ticket if he can collect the 19,000 needed
to qualify for the August primary.
Tisch, who until last Monday's an-
nouncement had been listed as a
Democratic candidate for governor,
said that running as an independent, he
will have more time to promote two
proposals which he hopes to get on the
November ballot.
THE SHIAWASSEE drain commissioner
said he has been wasting time on the
"political mish mash" part of the
gubernatorial campaign, when he could
be working on his "chief objective of
getting the two proposals on the ballot."
The first proposal would change
Michigan's legislature from full-time to

part-time. The second, informally dub-
bed ',Tisch Three," would reduce state
property taxes considerably.
Fueled by Gov. William Milliken's
recently proposed tax hikes,
Tisch-with his standing reputation for
pushing hard for tax cuts-was con-
sidered one of the front runners in the
Democratic race before his announ-
cement Monday.
One 1poll, conducted by Market
Opinion Research of Detroit, showed
Tisch with 24 percent.voter preference,
only two percentage points behind
leading Democratic candidate William
Tisch said that if the Tisch Indepen-
dent Citizen Party cannot collect the
19,000 signatures needed to qualify for
the primary by the May 3 filing
deadline, he will run in the Democratic


4 _
. _J



Farm Labor Organizing Committee - 7p.m., 318 E. William.
The Michigan College Republicans - elections meeting, '7:30 p.m., Conf.
Rm. 4, Michigan Union.
The Michigan Review - organizational meeting, 8:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. 4,
Michigan Union.
Washtenaw County Social Services - reception to recruit black youth
companions, 3 - 5 p.m., 2350 W. Stadium.
Campus Crusade for Christ -7 -.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Mtg. Rm. F2230 Mott Childrens


Regents to debate fee hike



Precision Photographics,
830 Phoenix Drive, Ann Arbor, MI
Phone (313) 971-9100,


Scottish Country Dancers - beginning class, 7 p.m., Intermediate class, 8
p.m., Michigan Union.
Folk Dance Club - Ballroom dancing, 7 -8:30 p.m., Michigan League.
Tau Beta Pi - free tutoring, 7 -11 p.m., UGLi, 8 -10 p.m., 2332 Bursley.,
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science - Annual departmental slide show,
Perry Samson, 4 p.m., 2233 Space Res. Bldg.
SYDA Foundation - Hatha Yoga on-going practice class, 4:45 - 5:45 p.m.,
902 Baldwin.
War Tax Protestor's Silent Vigil - IRS Office, 12 - 1 p.m., State and
Michigan League - Poetry reading by the Goddard Graduate Program of
Vermont College/Norwich University, 8 p.m., Conf. Rm. 4, Michigan
American Statistical Association - New Developments in Statistical
Computing, 8 p.m., Rm. 141, School of Business Administration.
Society of Women Engineers - annual picnic, 4:30 - 7:30 p.m., behind West
Affirmative Action Office - Public Awareness Film Festival, 4 - 7 p.m.,
Lecture Rm. 2, MLB.
Latin Solidarity Committee and Committee for Human Rights in El
Salvador -rally 12p.m., Diag.
Alpha Phi Omega - blood drive, 11 a.m. - 4:40 p.m., Michigan Union

(Continued from Page 1).
The budget proposal also calls for the
hospital to reduce its overall payroll
costs by 3 percent, through attrition and
greater restrictions on overtime and
sick leave expenses.
Near the beginning of their meeting,
the Regents will be briefed on the
results of a poll bythe Committeeon
the Economic Status'of the Faculty.
The poll indicated that the University's
faculty rejected the idea of
unionization, expressed dissatisfaction
with last year's salary improvement
program, and called for a greater voice
in salary increase distributions.
During tomorrow's session, the

Regents will hear the results of a six-
month audit of the University, and a
report from Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye on the
University's 1982-83 budget.

* 21/2 hr. Ektacbrome Slide Service
* Custom Color Prints
* Portfolio Photography * Slide Duplication



To submit items for the Happenings Column, send
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann

them in care of
Arbor, MI. 48109.

1) Male/Female
2) U.S. Citizen
3) 19-27 years old
4) Enrolled in a program which will end with a B.A., B.S.,
M.S. with a minimum of two semesters of calculus
and two semesters of physics
5) An overall cumulative GPA of approximately 2.6 as
a senior; for inclusion as a junior a minimum of 3.3
First year in program
$940 per month single
$1004 per month married
Second year in program
$933 per month single
$1060 per month married



2011 S.A.B.


1982-83 Application Deadline.

For a possible total for two years of over $23,000! Plus
over $20,000 to be earned during the first year after

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