Electrical Engineering Prof. Tom Senior and campus minister Don
Coleman will be the featured speakers at tonight's "Issues on Campus"
forum. Senior, a member of the University's Research Policies Committee,
and Coleman, a representative of Guild House, will discuss "Military
Research and the University of Michigan" at the Campus Chapel, 1236
Washtenaw Court, beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild - The Birth of a Nation, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Ann Arbor Film Co-Op-Cattle Annie and Little Britches, 7 p.m., Raggedy
Man, 8:45 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Mediatrics - M, 7 p.m., Spellbound, 8:45 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Trotter House - Guilty By Reason of Race, 8 p.m., Trotter House.
Classic Film Feature - A Fistful of Dollars, 1 p.m. & 7:45 p.m., For A Few
Dollars More, 2:45 p.m. & 9:30 p.m., The Good, The Bad and The Ugly, 5
p.m. and 11:45 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Public Health - Hope Is Not A Method and It Happens, 12:10 p.m., M2525
Musical Society - concert, Santiago Rodriguez, 8:30 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Union Arts - Music at Mid-Day Series, Barbara Weiss, harpsichord
recital of the music of J. S. Bach, Dominico Scarlatti, and others, 12:10 p.m.,
Pendleton Rm., Union.
Eclipse - jam session, 9:30 p.m., Univ. Club, Union.
Michigan Nuclear Weapons Freeze - duo recital with Sarah Sumner on
baroque violin and Edward Marmentier on harpsichord and forte piano, 8
p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre - An evening of Ionesco, presentations of The
Bald Soprano and The Lesson, 8 p.m., Main Street Theatre, 338 S. Main St.
Music at Michigan - clarinet recital, Elizabeth Campeau, 8 p.m., Recital
Saline Area Players - A Streetcar Named Desire, 8 p.m., Saline High
Society of Women Engineers - lecture, "Career Opportunities In Resear-
ch," 6:30 p.m., 311 W. Engin.
SYDA Fdtn. - Swami Girijananda, lecture on Siddha Meditation, 8 p.m.,
1522 Hill St.
Medieval and Renaissance Collequiem - Edelgard DeBruck, "The Death
of Christ in Late Medieval Passion Plays," 4:30 p.m., MLB Lecture Rm. 2.
English Dept. - Enrico Santi, "Masshu Picchu Revisited: Reading Pablo
Neruda," 4 p.m., Aud. 4, MLB.
Center for Japanese Studies - Sharon Traweek, "Tsukuba, Mombusho
and Physics: The Politics of Japanese Big Science," noon, Lane Hall Com-
Computing Center - chalk talk, Bob Blue, "MTS File Commands," 12:10
p.m., 1011 NUBS; Forrest Hartman, "IBM Personal Computer and MTS,"
3:30 p.m., .131 BSAD; Bob Blue, "Intro. to MTS-Running Programs," 3
p.m. at 2235 Angell and 7 p.m. at 131 BSAD.
Coll. of Engin. - S. R. Drayson, "LIMS Data," 4 p.m., 2233 Space Resear-
Center for Russian and East European Studies - Mary McAuley, "Soviet
Nationalities and the Stability of the System," 4:10 p.m., East Conf. Rm.,
History - Arthur Aiton and Emilia Viotti da Costa, "The Myth of Racial
Democracy in Brazil: A Problem of Social Mythology," 4 p.m., E. Lec. Rm.,
Economic Development - Lee Travers, "Rule Development in China,"
12:15 p.m., CRED Conf. Rm., Lorch Hall.
Urban Planning - Kingsbury Marzolf, "Historic Preservation," 1040
Dana, 11 A.M.
Vision - Robert Zand, "The Chemistry of Vision," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Museum of Anthropology - Mguyen ba Khoach, "Archaeology in Viet-
nam," noon, 2009 Ruthven Museums.
English - Seamus Heaney, poet-in-residence, Hopwood tea, 3 p.m., Hop-
wood Rm., Angell.
American Baptist Campus Foundation - "Informal Discussion on Abor-
tion," 6 p.m., First Baptist Church.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship -7 p.m., Union.
Med. Cntr. Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Campus Crusade for Christ -7 p.m., 2231 Angell.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Mothers Against Drunk Drivers -7p.m., Washtenaw Cnty.
Mothers Against Drunk Drivers - 7 p.m., Washtenaw Cnty. Sheriff's
Dept. on Hogback Rd.
Cedar Point - informational mass meeting for summer jobs, 9 p.m., Con-
course Lounge, Markley.
LaGROC/Lesbian & Gay Rights on Campus - 7:30 p.m., Welker Rm.,
E. European Studies Society - 5 p.m., Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Scottish Country Dancers - beginning class, 7 p.m., intermediate class, 8
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced power tools safety course, 6
p.m., 537 SAB.
Museum of Art - art break, Mary Way, "The Nude" exhibition, 12:10 p.m.
Recreational Sports - clinic, "Winter Areobic & Exercise Programs,"
7:30 p.m., CCRB.
UAC - C. J. Cherryh, autograph party with other science fiction writers, 5
p.m., Community NewsCenter, 13015S. Univ.
SOS COmmunity Crisis Center - interviewing for prospective volunteers,
114 N. River St., Ypsilanti.
Free University - First meeting of course, "Drama of Viet Nam," 7 p.m.,
Alice Lloyd Art Room.
Free University - first meeting of course, "U.S. and Central America,"
7:30 p.m., Union, conference room 4.
Cooperative Extension Service - "Lighter and Livelier" nutrition and
weight reduction course, 9:30 a.m., Ford School, Ypsilanti and 1:30 p.m.,
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
ANN ARBOR CIVIC THEATRE
Main Street Productions Presents
An Evening with lonesco
The Boald Soprano A The Lesson
January 27, 28, 29 and February 3, 4, 5
For Ticket Information 662-7282
338 South Main
By BILL SPINDLE
In early April, 1982, University ad-
ministrators announced that the
Rackham School for Graduate Studies
was about to be reviewed for possible
cuts. Nearly 10 months later, those
same administrators still haven't
decided how to. review the school and
the whole process hasn't gone beyond
the planning stages.
When the review was announced last
year, plans called for the usual review
procedure with one committee that
gathers information and advises where
cuts can be made.
BUT A NEW method of examining
units - presently being tested with a
review of University-wide counseling
services - has given administrators
second thoughts, said Robert Sauve, an
assistant to the vice president for
In the counseling review, which is
ongoing from last spring, a small com-
mittee spent almost a year gathering.
and analyzing data from the counseling
centers in all schools and colleges. With
that phase completed, several mem-
bers were added to the committee to
look at ways to save money in the ser-
That method has worked so well that
administrators are thinking of using it
for a review of support services such as
financial aid, admissions, and career
planning and placement offices, Sauve
said. Administrators think that con-
solidation of these services may save
the University a good deal of money.
SAUVE SAID that because the
graduate school's budget goes
primarily to administrative support
services, the University-wide review
could substitute for a Rackham review.
The Michigan Dailay-
In addition, the method used in the
counseling review provided so much
helpful information on counseling ser-
vices that Sauve said he would prefer a
similar review of support services to a
review of Rackham.
But Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs Billy Frye, who has the final say in
the matter, said he prefers a review
concentrating on Rackham. Since ad-
ministrative support services are a
primary part of Rackham's budget, the
review also will touch on some support
services outside Rackham, he said.
"INSTEAD OF REVIEWING the
graduate school in the context of
(University-wide) support services, we
should review (some) support services
in the context of the graduate school,"
Rackham Dean Alfred Sussman
refused to comment on the review
Thursday, January 27, 1983-Page 3
Although the Rackham review was
announced nearly a year ago, ad-
ministrators are just starting to put it
on the top of their review lists. Sauve
said that with the reviews of the School
of Art, School of Education, and School
of Natural Resources in progress, the
administration hasn't had the time or
personnel to start the Rackham review.
"We've got so many reviews going on
we can't staff them," Sauve said.
The Rackham review committee will
probably not be named for several
weeks when the review of the School of
Education is completed, Sauve said.
Sauve added that "it would be my
hope that we wouldn't start (the
Rackham review) until we see how the
counseling review works out."
$200,000 in question
in health clinic case
By CHERYL BAACKE
City officials are awaiting a court
decision on a lawsuit involving large
amount of federal funds used over a ten
year period by a health care facility for
The trial, which concluded last week;
revolves around a suit filed in 1981 by
city Mayor Louis Belcher and the Ann
Arbor City Council against the former
Model Cities Health Center and its
director, Emma Wheeler. the suit asks
that Wheeler and the center consent to
a full audit of all of the center's finan-
BELCHER SAID he believes the
federally funded center had at least
$200,000 in extra funds when it was
closed down by the city in Feb. 1981.
Belcher and the Council said the center
did not correctly represent the use of all
of its funds.
Wheeler's attorney Philip Greene,
however, said there is no evidence of
any misrepresentation of federal funds.
The Community Development Block
Grant gradually replaced the, Model
Cities Program by 1975, and the city cut
off those funds to the legal service and
the health center in 1980 when the
facilities refused full audits.
The legal clinic later agreed to an
audit and is still operating, but the
health center operated solely on its own
patient fees and donations until the city
closed it in 1981.
GREENE SAID that the health cen-
ter's contract with the city does not
require that the patient fee income be
recorded in a form that can be audited
and that the city has no right to audit
what ..the facility made in fees or
The city asks for audits from all the
agencies it funds, Belcher said.
The Model Cities Program provided
funds for a variety of facilities for low-
income families. Ann Arbor's Model
Cities agencies were started in 1970,
providing dental care, child care, and
Bruce Laidlaw, the city's attorney,
said there is no claim for damages at
this point in the case - the city only
wants the facility to consent to an audit.
If the city wins, there will be a
hearing to determine if the clinic will
have to return any funds to the city,
Near miss AP Photo
New York City police officer Richard Cronin swings into a fifth-floor window
in the Bronx, N.Y. Tuesday morning to save a teenage girl who was
threatening to leap to her death.
Deserae '' eniors
jam placem--ent off ice
By CARL WEISER
More than 1400 students packed the
University's Career Planning and
Placement Office last week, and with
good reason - the latest studies show
that this year's seniors will need all the
help they can get to find a job.
A Michigan State University study
last November found that hiring of
students with bachelor's degrees will
decline 17 percent compared to last
year, while owners of master's degrees
face a 12 percent drop in hiring.
Liberal arts majors will have a par-
ticularly hard time in the job market,
with a projected 9 percent hiring
decline, the study reported.
"MOST LIBERAL arts majors might
have a tough time finding that first
job," said Deborah May, director of
Career Planning and Placement.
"There's no job called 'history.'n
Students seem to be aware of the
tighter market: there has been heavier
traffic through the office than in
previous years. "They've had to sit on
the floor," May said.
"I'm worried a little," said My
Nguyen, an LSA senior. "With a BA in
American Studies, I'm not sure I can
get a job."
WENDY GULD, an LSA senior
working toward her BA in economics,
conceded that "it might take a while"
to find a job this year. "I'm looking for
a job in banking, but so far I haven't
gotten any offers," she said.j s
Even sophomores and juniors are
visiting the office,preparing for what
could be an even worse job market in
the future. "I'm not sure I can get a job
that I'd like," said one sophomore who
hasn't declared a major, "but I'm op-
timistic about a menial labor job."
Liberal ars majors aren't the only
ones who may have trouble marketing
their talents - the outlook is just as
grim in fields that previously were
COMPUTER science majors face a
12 percent drop in hiring, according to a
study released in U.S. News and World
Report, along with 16 percent decreases
in chemical and electrical engineering.
Equally steep declines are expected in
physics, business administration and
personnel administration, the report
More promising fields include
health service occupations and other
fields in engineering, May said.
To complicate the situation, May said
the number of companies coming to the
University to recruit students has also
declined. "Things are just going to be
quiet all the way around," she said.
She added that some recruiters even
scheduled interviews simply out of
courtesy this year, with no intention of
CAREER Planning and Placement
sponsors workshops, plans career days,
counsels students on interviewing and
resume writing, and contains a library
with information on graduate schook,
internships, and summer jobs.
"But we're only here to help," May
said. "It is the student who must take
the initiative in their own job search."
The toughest situation the office sees
is the senior who waited until the end of
the year to begin his or her job search.
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