The Michigan Daily-Saturday, July 25, 1981-Page 5
MSU adopts budget
for next fiscal year
EAST LANSING (UPI)-The
Michigan State University Board of
Trustees formally adopted a 1981-82
budget yesterday 5 percent over
previous austere levels, but new state
aid cutbacks could throw it out of
The new budget of $252 million, an in-
crease of $12.5 million, was adopted
INCLUDED IN the budget are $214.2
million for the university general fund,
$21 million for the cooperative exten-
sion service and $17.2 million for its
famous agriculture experiment station.
Trustees are concerned, however,
that the state may cut budget aid as it
did in the current fiscal year, leaving
MSU about $7.8 million short.
"THE UNIVERSITY can handle a
small cut," MSU Trustee Carole Lick
said, "but if it is too large, it will not
only affect MSU but all state univer-
"It's important to be prudent at a
time like this," said Trustee Elizabeth
THE BUDGET includes a $1.8 million
incentive plan designed to encourage
tenured faculty to voluntarily leave the
university in an effort to avoid
The layoffs of 100 tenured professors
The MSU biophysics department,
Justin Morrill college, business and of-
fice administration curriculum will
begin to eliminated. Other programs
have been dropped or merged.
Waiting for the Big DayA
Prince Charles and Lady Diana tour a British military camp yesterday, only
four days before the wedding frenzy culminates at Westminster Abbey.
Meanwhile, Nancy Reagan sent her wedding gift to the royal couple yester-
day - an $80,000 cut-glass bowl.
appear at 'U'
to help with
(Continued from Page 3)
department's workshop, about 300
scholars from the United States and
abroad are enrolled in two four-week
sessions to learn, among other things,
applications for microcomputers.
The University's Institute of Social
Research, sponsor of the workshops, is
the headquarters of the "Inter-Univer-
sity Consortium for Political and Social
Research," which contains about 250
member colleges and universities.
The use of computers will also be a
feature of a library technology con-
ference here early next month. "There
is extremely powerful computer sup-
port here," said ISR research James
(Contined from Page 3)
store - State Discount, just across the
street - in that area was having a sale,
and he said he feels his store has a
bigger selection. "We have no com-
petition," he said.
DeFord said his store does about 30
percent of its July business during the
four days of the Art Fair.
He added that extra merchandise is
bought especially for those days,
because of the almost certain guaran-
tee that it will sell.
THE FIRST DAY of the fair is
generally the best for storeowners.
DeFord said the first day is the
"traditional shoppers' day." Leonard
said he, too, would place Wednesday as
number one in sales, followed by Satur-
day, Friday and finally Thursday as the
least successful selling day.
urC t P UtCE
FIRST UNITED METHODIST
120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
Sermon for July 26-"Afterwords: The
Word for the World," by Dr. Donald B.
9:30 am-Morning Worship in the
Church School for all ages at 9:30 am.
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Education Directors: Rose McLean
and Carol Bennington
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
Serving the Campus for LC-MS
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Sunday Worship: 9:00 am (Summer
1226 Washtenaw Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the Christian
Rev. Don Postema, Pastor
10 a.m.-Morning Worship.
6 p.m.-Evening Service.
Rev. Ken Verhulst
Re main s
ST. MARY'S CHAPEL
331 Thompson-663-0557 H
Sunday-8:30 am, 10:30 am, 12 noon,
and 5 pm.
Mon., Tues., Wed.-5:10 pm.
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
(The Campus Ministry of the .
Gordon Ward, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship Service at 10:30.
Choir at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday.
CHURCH OF SCIENTOLOGY
Huron Valley Mission
301 North Ingalls
(two blocks north of Rackham
Sunday Service-2:30 p.m.
Rev. Marian K. Kuhns
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
OF ANN ARBOR
1917 Washtenaw (corner of Berkshire)
Sunday Services at 10:30 a.m.
Coffee Hour and conversation after
Sermon for July 26-"Bertrand
Russell," by Art Ratcliff.
Kenneth W. hilfer-Minister 665-6158
'WHY DO THE HEATHEN RAGE?'
Psalm 2:1 and Acts 4:25
It is the testimonyof thiscolumnland writer thatthere be many who call
themselves Christian, claiming great spiritual experiences and that they have
been "born again," yet don't hesitate to run rough shod over some of the Ten
Commandments - which reveal the very character of the Almighty -
making the Law void, and then "pass the buck" to the Lord Jesus Christ,
saying He kept the Law for them and paid their penalty for sin, and made
them free with the liberty to do as they please!
My answer to folks with such a faith can best be made by quoting a few
verses from the 119th Psalm: 53, 70 and 115: "Horror hath taken hold upon me
because of the wicked that forsake Thy Law... Their heart is as fat as grease:
but I delight in Thy Law... Depart from me, ye evildoers; for I will keep the
commandments of my God." God grant that my heart in its attitude towards
God's Ten Commandments might be in perfect accord with every statement
of the 176 verses of the 119th Psalm.
Near the very close of the Bible we read: "BLESSED ARE THEY THAT DO
HIS COMMANDMENTS, THAT THEY MAY HAVE A RIGHT TO THE TREE OF
LIFE, AND MAY ENTER IN THROUGH THE GATES INTO THE CITY."-
Primarily what the Apostle Paul was speaking about concerning the Law in
his Epistles had to do with circumcision in the flesh - there were those who
taught a man could not be saved unless he kept the law of circumcision given
Abraham and his offspring. Am willing to leave the matter of any man's
circumcision in the flesh up to the physician of his choice.
However, unless you receive "circumcision of the heart" at the hands of
the Great Physician, the Lord Jesus Christ, you are still in your sins and a lost
soul! So I testify because I don't want "your blood to be on my hands."
Doubtless an evidence of "circumcision of the heart" is discipline in life and
P.O. BOX 405 DECATUR, GEORGIA 30031