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March 06, 1985 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-03-06

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Universities may face more state control

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 6, 1985 -- Page 5

(Continued from Page 1)
are somehow tied to funding of
educational programs."
Sen. William Sederburg (F-East Lan-
sing) shared McKinney's thoughts.
Sederburg is chairman of the commit-
tee, formed to look at the commission's
recommendations, revealed last
December, and to make proposals for
their implementation to the Senate.
He said that there is a critical need
for the state to clarify what it is asking
state institutions to accomplish. But he
added that "recognition must be given

to the multiple missions given to each
institution. All institutions participate
in varying degrees, in instruction,
research, and public service."
YESTERDAY'S hearing was the
seventh in a series examining the
commission's report. After listening to
the.testimony of McKinney and another
citizen, Sederburg drew up a rough
outline endorsing all of the recommen-
dations in the report except those
calling for separate role definitions and
the special funding formula.
His outline is not final, however. The

committee is scheduled to release a
complete report of its findings in June
with a tentative report in April con-
taining budget suggestions for the
Senate.
In general, Sederburg said there was
"vast support for the report." The roles
and missions recommendations has
received the brunt of criticism thus far,
he said.
But the $25 million research excellen-
ce fund is widely supported, he said.

The state Office of Management and
Budget is due to release its recommen-
dation on how the fund should be
divided in the next few weeks.
USE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

IS NOW HIRING
Account Executives
for the Spring and Summer.
Applicants must be available to work full time
both Spring and Summer terms.
- PAY IS BASED ON COMMISSION
- HOURS ARE FAIRLY FLEXIBLE
contact Mary Anne Hogan at
764-0554 for further information

U

Auto analysts want 'intra-preneurship'

(Continued from Page 1)
worker and equality between
management and staff.
"WE ALL WEAR the same white
uniform," he said. "We all park in the
same parking lot without reserved
spaces, we all eat in the same
cafeterias, we all share locker rooms,
and my desk - like every other desk -

is in the same large room with no
walls."
If Japanese managers have a
problem in design or manufacturing, he
added they walk out onto the production
floor and ask their "associates" to
come up with a solution.
"There is a saying at Honda that

there is more knowledge on the factory
floor than in the office," he said. a
The other speakers were Edmund
Carpenter, executive vice president of
International Telephone and
Telegraph, and Donald Ephlin, vice
president and director of National
General Motors Department, United
Auto Workers.

Popcorn is good for you and the sellers

(Continued from Page 1)
poppers during the Christmas shopping
season.
HOT AIR popcorn makers, which do
not require oil for popping, appear to be
the most popular, Clemons said.
"People are trying to stay away from
grease and oil," he explained.
Some students, however, find that it's
more convenient to buy popcorn than
make it themselves.
Tice's on State Street pops an
average of 50 pounds or $300 worth of
"Certified hybrid-guaranteed to pop"
kernels a day, according to Sascha
Knoblich, a store salesperson.
MOST OF IT is sold between noon and
4 p.m. on the hour when classes get out,,
he added.
Otto's, located on Liberty street, pops
about the same amount, said Glenn
Sun, an Otto's manager. Sales peak
during lunch time and on Friday and
Saturday nights, he said.
But selling popcorn day in and day,
out can get pretty tiresome. At least
that's what sales clerks in popcorn-
selling stores say.
"I GOT VERY sick of it six years
ago," Sun said. He added that he rarely
eats the fluffy stuff now.
"I like throwing it at customers bet-
ter" than eating it, said Knoblich, a
salesperson at Tice's. He added that he
does eat it - sometimes.
And why eat popcorn in the first
place?
NELSON offered one explanation.
Popcorn's popularity is related to the
fact that many people have kicked the
smoking habit, he said.
"A lot of people are not smoking
anymore and popcorn helps them to
keep their mouths busy," Nelson said.
'U' hospitals
begin study
of measles
policy change
(Continued from Page 1)
There have been no new reportings of
the disease this month and officials are
cautiously optimistic that no. more
cases will surface.
"I'm reasonably confident that we've
got it under control," said Dr. John At-
water, director of Washtenaw County's
Health Department.
JUST OVER a year ago, a similar
outbreak in Markley dormitory
sparked an intense inoculation drive in
the dorms. This time, however, fewer
people were inoculated as a result of the
outbreak. There has been no massive
inoculation drive.
Atwater said the less frantic response
'occurred because many people were
inoculated' last year and since most
people already received the vac-
cinations.
Atwater said that people who are un-
sure of their inoculation status should
be sure to get a vaccination. There is
nothing wrong with getting a repeat
vaccination, he said.
People born between 1957 and 1968,
Atwater said, have a higher risk of con-
tracting the disease because the vac-
cinations used then were not widely
,distributed and were often ineffective.
People who have already had measles
are not susceptible, he added.
Characteristics of regular measles at
first appear to resemble cold sym-
ptoms, but an itchy rash develops soon
afterwards. German measles is
characterized by a less intense rash,
and often is not accompanied by even a

fever.

A coordinator at the People's Food
Co-op on Packard offered one ex-
planation. He said his store sells pop-
corn kernels for people who are already
hooked on organic food.
Its primary difference is that it is
grown without the, help of herbicides
and pesticides. It is also more expen-
sive than the popcorn kernels bought in
stores.
THE RELATIVELY low cost of pop-
corn compared to other snack foods is
another reason for its popularity.
And it's nutritious.
"It is a low calorie food, contains
thiamine and a small amount of fiber,"
according to Eleanor Pearsall, a
nutritionist at Nutrition and Food

Systems Inc. on Mt. Pleasant St. "It's a
good snack because it does not cling to
the teeth and does not contribute to
tooth decay," she added.
"We also recommend it to children
and people who want to lose weight,
Pearsall said. She cautioned, however,
that once butter and oil is added, its
calorie count can double. Three cups
of unbuttered popcorn that is not
cooked in oil contains about 60 calories,
she said.-
"Popcorn is a lucrative business ven-
ture because it's an established snack
food and not just a fad," said Michael
Tines, an Otto's manager.
"This is strictly business. My favorite
snack is potato chips," he said.

You've thought about it.
You've tried to inagine
what it would be like.
You know it would be
exciting. And a
challenge. And quite
possibly the most
rewarding experience of
your life .. .
Three Americans overseas in Asia, Africa
and South America speak frankly on what
Peace Corps life is like for them.
It isn't easy and it isn't for
everyone-they'll tell you that up front.
But if you've ever considered going
overseas in the Peace Corps, then now is
your chance to see and hear for yourself
what could be "the toughest job you'll
ever love."
Note: Former Peace Corps volunteers will
be on hand to answer questions following
the 25 minute film. And it's free!
Tonight! Wednesday, March 6,
7:30 p.m. International Center
764-9310
1-226-7928, ext. 108
U.S. Peace Corps
The Movie
"The Toughest Job You'll Ever Love"

i

0

CAMPUS CORNERS

818 S. State St.

665-4431

PEPSI
1/2 Liter Bottles 1.89 1 8-pack
Good thru 3/20/85
Just buy two multi-
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get a certificate
for a Free
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Burger King.
rBUY TWO MULTIPACKS AT CAMPUS CORNERSI
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READING & LEARNING SKILLS
CENTER
Reading and Study Skills Classes
Cost: $50
Registration: March 6th & 7th
CLASSES BEGIN WEEK OF MARCH 11
1610 WASHTENAW AVE.
Phone 764-9481
ME r
The 1985-1986 Michigan Student Assembly
ELECTIONS G
Make your voice heard, and get
the eXperience of a ifetime.
RUN FOR AN MSA OFFICE

IDETm I

GIVE T
)URI

u~s

U

If you've gone to cQllege on a National
Direct Student Loan, a Guaranteed Student
Loan or a Federally Insured Student Loan
made after October 1,1975, and your loan is
not in default, here's a way to get your loan
repaid.
Use the Army's Loan Repayment program.
Each year you serve on active duty reduces
your indebtedness by one-third or $1,500,
whichever amount is greater. In a three-year
enlistment, you eliminate your debt.
Additionally, you could learn a valuable
skill and take advantage of many other Army
opportunities. If you have the time, we have
the money.
Check it out with your Army Recruiter.
~R R - r a

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