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May 06, 1982 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1982-05-06

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Page 2-Thursday, May 6, 1982-The Michigan Daily
New department
heads to stress
program quality

Retaining quality faculty members
and maintaining high, academic stan-
dards will become top priorities for
political science administrators over
the next year, chairman-elect John
Kingdon said yesterday.
Kingdon is one of two University
professors recently approved by the
Board of Regents to head departments
with chairperson vacancies. He will
succeed current chairman Samuel
Barnes and begin a five-year term July
"THE BIGGEST issue facing the
department over the next couple of
years is hiring and recruiting quality
faculty members," Kingdon said, ad-
ding that he will also focus on main-
taining the quality of graduate students
admitted to the program.
According to Kingdon, political
science is the third largest elected
major by students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, and
consistently ranks among the top ten
political science departments in the
"I'm pleased and flattered to have
been selected to chair it, and I plan to
do everything I can to see that the
quality-is maintained," Kingdon said.
THE REGENTS also approved Art
History Prof. Joel Isaacson to head the
history of art department. He will suc-
ceed current chairman Nathan Whit-

man for a three-year term also begin-
ning July 1.
"I'm delighted to be selected,"
Isaacson said. "I basically feel we have
a strong department. It is committed to
undergraduate teaching and resear-
ch," he added.
Isaacson said that during his chair-
manship, he hopes to "foster closer ties
with other units on campus,"
specifically the School of Art and the
Museum of Art.
PROFESSOR Nathan Whitman,
outgoing chairman of the history of art
department, said his successor should
make the planned $2 million Tappan
Hall addition a top priority. The ad-
dition is expected to house a fine arts
library and slide collection.
"This has become a top priority in
light of the recent Economics Building
fire," Whitman said. "It should cer-
tainly be the major preoccupation of
my successor," he added.
"That's (the addition) something that
I'm terribly interested in and hope that
before my three years are up, it will be
completed," Isaacson said.
A fire virtually destroyed the
Economics Building and items of
historical value were unsalvagable.
The Tappan Hall addition will be
especially designed to resist fire and
preserve irreplacable items held by the

The Weather
Temperatures will rise to the 80s today, with only a slight chance of thun-
dershowers and scattered clouds. .Q
Position open
STUDENTS WHO want to become part of the University's administra-
tive doings now have a good opportunity. A position currently is
available for a graduate or undergraduate student representative on the
University's Budget Priorities Committee. Those interested may pick up
applications until May 17 at the Michigan Student Assembly's offices in the
Union. MSA representatives stress that the student representative will play
an important role in upcoming school and college reviews. w .
Stay hungry
T HE TABLES have turned for Jesse White, a convicted murderer
who staged a hunger strike last year at the West Virginia Penitentiary.
White, who shunned solid food for four months to protest his living con-
ditions, has now become the prison's cook. "Jesse's doing a fine job," says
Warden Manfred Holland, who gave White the culinary position im-
mediately after the hunger strike ended. During his fast, White's weight
plummeted from 240 pounds to a svelete 124. White's new job is sure to give
the former faster ample food for thought. ut
Drive with medicare
N ELDERLY couple in Hastings, Mich., decided to sample life in
the fast lane yesterday by taking a 50-mile joyride. Jack Wilson, 70, and
Gertrude Cremer, 65, strolled out of their senior citizens home, stole a car,
and took an illegal spin. "I think they just got together and decided to go for a
ride," said Hastings Police Chief Mark Steinfort. "There was no criminal in-
tent and we do not intend to prosecute them." Police, however, did put out an
alert for the pair, who were described by officers as unarmed and "very
senile." The couple was found eight hours later parked in a driveway. The
two were then returned to the home, slightly shaken from their automotive
CFT - Top Hat, 4 & 7:45 p.m., An American in Paris, 5:45 & 9:45 p.m.,
Michigan Theater.
Cinema Guild - West Side Story, 7 & 9:45 p.m., Lorch.
Women of the University Faculty - Marvin Eisenberg, "The Artist in Old
Age," 6p.m., 1830 Washtenaw.
University Sailing Club - open meeting, 7:45 p.m., 170 Dennison Bldg.
Canterbury Loft - "Treats," 8p.m., 332 S. State.
Ark -Robin Flower Band, 8 & 10 p.m., 1421 Hill.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
The Michig an Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 2-S News room (313) 764-0552, 76-
Thursday, May 6, 1982 DAILY. Sports desk, 764-0562; Cir-
culation, 764-0558; Classified Adver-
The Michigan Daily is edited and tising, 764-0557; Display advertising,
managed by students at The Univer- 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.
sity of Michigan. Published daily
Tuesday through Sunday mornings
during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Mn*,giGg Editr.. ... JULIE INDS
Michigan, 49109. Subscription rates: Opinion Page Editor ..............KENT REDDING
$12 September through April (2 Ats Editr...............RICHARD CAMPBELL
semesters); $13 by mail outside Ann RONPOLLACK
Arbor. Summer session published
Tuesday through Saturday mor- NEWS STAFF: George Adams, Lou Fintor, Bill Spindle
nings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Satt Stuckol, CharlesThomson, Fannie Weinstein
Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at DBusineManager...............JOE BRODA
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Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, MI. Cary Noti.s Snslaughter
SPORTS STAFF: Joe Chapelle, Richard Demk, Jim
The Michigan Daily is a member Dworman, Rbin Kopilnick, DOan Newman, Jim
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Angeles Times Syndicate and Field ARTS STAFF: Sarah Bassett, Jill Beiswenger, Jry
NewspprsSyndicate. mbo s uJ ,E Ca, Mark Dghton, Mauern



Senate'committee kills
Reagan's budget plan
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate $73 billion in higher taxes over the next
Budget Committee unanimously rejec- three years.
ted President Reagan's budget for the Kasten said anything more would
next fiscal year yesterday in what jeopardize the one percent cut in per-
amounted to formal burial of an sonal income tax rates, scheduled to
already dead spending plan. take effect ii July 1983.
The 18-0 vote came after the commit- Without action by Congress, officials
tee demonstrated a strong willingness say the deficit will rise to $182 billion in
to back far higher tax increases over 1983 and $233 billion in 1985.
the next three years than Reagan in- The president says his budget would
cluded in his budget. produce a deficit of about $102 billion in
ON A VOTE of 17-4, the Republican- 1983. But the Congressional Budget Of-
controlled committee rejected a fice, using figures accepted by mem-
proposal by Sen. Robert Kasten (R- bers of both political parties, says the
Wis.) to make room in the budget for deficit would be $132.4 billion.
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