100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 19, 1978 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

No EMU classes
until strike ends

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 19, 1978--Pag
Council OK's transportadton plan

By MITCH CANTOR
Eastern Michigan University -(EMU)
Acting President Tony Evans
" =announced early Sunday evening that
all classes on the Ypsilanti campus will
be suspended until the college's 630
professors end their walkout.
The strike, which began last
"W.ednesday, did not involve the school's
"?37 teaching assistants. However,
participation in the strike by 60 to 80 per
cent of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) t EMU
forced Evans and the five vice-
presidents to call for the school's
academicdshutdown.
4 ACCORDING TO John Fountain, ex-,
ecutive director of EMU's information
services, the school has shut down "in,
fairness to the students. There was
much confusion as to which classest
were open and which weren't.
fUnion and university bargainers, who
'negotiated all day last Tuesday,
Thursday, and Friday, were all
unavailable for comment as they met
-again yesterday for closed bargaining
sessions.
Fountain said Michigan Employment
Gov't troops
enter last
Nicaraguan
strongholds
(Continued from Page One)
anew to take Penas Blancas, establish a
provisional government and invite
international recognition.
An investigative team from the
Organization of American States was in
Costa Rica to examine Costa Rican
claims that Nicaraguan forces crossed
the border last week and fired on Costa
Rican civilians.
Somoza complained that Costa Rica
gave shelter to what he says are
communists trying to overthrow him.
Nicaragua also said a Venezuelan
fighter plane on temporary assignment
in Costa Rica supported,, rebels in their
Qunday foray against Penas Blancas.
In Caracas, Venezuelan President
Carlos Andres Perez said yesterday the
charge is "absolutely false."
There are no reliable reports on
casualties in the fighting which erupted
throughout the country Sept. 9. But
those who visited the recaptured cities
say the toll was high. Residents of the
towns claimed the national guard was
executing people suspected of being
snipers. Somoza declared martial law
throughout the country last week.
Estimates vary as to the strength of
the Sandinistas. Some put the figure
near 400, but Somoza says there are
between 1,000 and 2,000. Thousands of
Nicaraguans back the guerrillas and
have joined them or support them with
food, information, shelter or money.
The Somoza family has ruled this
Central American country of 2.3 million
for more than 40 years.
- +--
DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR
114 East Washington
'* A* *********************
The best lunches and dinners
at a very modest price.
HUGE SALAD BAR!

Over 30 items plus
two fresh soups daily!
LUNCHEON 11:30 til 2 p.m.
1/3 lb. hamburger........$ .95
All you can eat smorgasbord$2.95
including soup, salad, relish
bar and daily entree
DINNER
Full line menu of Italian and
American food.
ALL YOU CAN EAT SPECIALS
Adults Children
f Under 12
SUN. Italian buffet.. $3.95 2.25
MON. Spaghetti.... 2.95 1.75
with meatballs . . . .1.00 extra
TIES. Smorgasbord. 3.95 2.25
WED. Seafood buffet 4.25. 2.75
THURS. Smorgasbord 3.95 2.25
includes unlimited trips to salad bar,
plus soup and bread.
*. * ** *** ** ** * *** *
ENTERTAINMENT
For the whole family
Friday and Saturday
from 6 p.m. on
we EQA £

Relations Commission (MERC)
mediator Frieda Mills has ordered
university bargainers to stay at the
table until an agreement is reached or
until union bargainers feel they have
reached an impasse.sMills arrived at
the campus Thursday.
THOUGH Fountain said three ofvthe
ten points of controversy in the
negotiations are tentatively resolved,
he cautioned that bargainers "may
have to reopen (a certain) issue when
talking about another."
Fountain added that bargainers have
come to a tentative agreement on the
major stumbling block: "governance,"
the issue of faculty participation in
decision-making in areas which
directly affect the, such as promotion
and tenure. However, Fountain said he
did not know details of the agreement.
Though the 19,000 students attending
EMU will not be attending classes over
the remainder of the strike, all non-
academic programs and activities will
remain in operation.

(Continued from Page One)
. The University is negotiating the
UATS in a number of areas in 'this
transportation package. UATS outlines
the need for some type of fixed people-
moving system between North and
Central campuses. UATS estimates
that the University moves 16 thousand
people each'day aid hopes this can be
done more efficiently.
CURRENTLY, commuters between
North and Central campus must either
drive or rely on University-provided
buses.
UATS also urges the University to
expand the commuter parking on North
Campus and by Crisler arena where
about 700 cars per day park.
The University is also encouraged to
try to reduce the number of its
employees who drive to work through
car pool incentives and other methods.
A MAJOR and controversial
provision in the plan would
dramatically increase downtown
parking prices for both University and
city parking to discourage people from
driving downtown. Parking prices in

the range of $25 to $70 per month for
University staff members would
encourage those drivers to park in the
cheaper, peripheral lots and use public
buses to shuttle into the city.

Polen said the roads between North
and Central campuses should not be
expanded or upgraded by the city, but
that the University should carve any
new roads out of the relatively

Recount begins for

undeveloped North Campus.
Mayor Louis Belcher concurred w
the UATS finding, especially in view
the historic stonewall barricade alo
Fuller Road.
OTHER PROVISIONS of the pl
include :
" Better traffic management att
U.S. 23 ramp *areas, includingt
creation of turn lanes.
*Plans to widen Glenn Avenue
four lanes.

GOP Sena
(Continued from Page 1)
November election.
Trowbridge said yesterday he is
confident the recount will maintain his
slim one-vote margin. But although he
has continued to campaign throughout
the last few uncertain weeks, he admits
the recount has benefitted the
Democratic opponent.
"OBVIOUSLY Pierce has received a
great advantage from all this, but I still
think I can win," said the City
Councilman.
Colburn said he will alter his
campaign style if the recount gives him
the nomination. He said the long delay
would force him to concentrate more

te seat
heavily on a solid advertising campaign
and forego the traditional mailing
drive.
"I'm going to have to use more of the
television and radio media so that
people can become informed quickly,"
he said.
Washtenaw officials will first recount
the county's absentee ballots. Then,
they will start rechecking county voting
machines.
Washtenaw County Clerk Robert
Harrison said he expects the recount to
take more than a week. But McCo van
warned that anything could still further
delay the recount process.

BILLIARDS
at
REDUCED
RATES
to 6 P.M. Everyday!
$1.25 per hour
at the
UNION

,

I thrifty acrec.

".

A
I K

1 ' I

PRICES GOOD THRU SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1978. MEIJER RESERVES THE RIGHT
TO LIMIT SALES ACCORDING TO SPECIFIED LIMITS. NO SALES TO DEALERS, IN-
STITUTIONS OR DISTRIBUTORS.

1-STOP SHOPPING SAVES MONEY, TIME, ENERGY

I kre

I

f
x/11 a
Q

MASTERBILT
COOKWARE SET
Silverstone non-stit:k interior. Ultra-
smooth, scratch resistant. Foods cook in
their own juices, low heat is required with
minimum water cookinig.' Mirror-bright
polished aluminum exterior. 7 pc. set in-
cludes:
" 1 qt. covered saucepan
* 2 qt. covered
sauce pan
" 10" fry pan
" 5 qt. dutch
oven (cover $1 88
fits fry pan)
REG. $24.771
Housewares Dept.

PROFESSIONAL 'MAIR
DRYER/STYLER
1200 watts. 2 speeds, 3 heat
selections. Air nozzle. Model No.
EHK-RAR-88.
REG. $15.88 00

LONG SLEEVE
BRUSH TOPS
100% Acrylic
brushed big tops
with plaid trim.
Assorted colors.
Sizes S-M-L.
AFTER AD $10.97

SAVE
$4

9 1 Pl D

$888

MEIJER
WINDSHIELD WASH
ANTIFREEZE
Auto Supplies Dept.

Jewelry/Small Appliance Dept.

Women's Sportswear Dept.

j=@l -FULLY COOKED WHOLE
"THE
LEAN BM L
ON"

SLICED FREE!
JUST RING
OUR BELL

ss

j48lb

WATER ADDED
BY PROCESSOR

,--mow 1

L.

...-- --

Sol. 4'

Dolor

IT
thrdn
'S MEIJER
)PPING
AT LEAST
IRTN OF
..GET
COPY
IRE!

i U21

V&L 'WA igsos

13.

)frr

ONE OF AMERICA'S FAVORITE FRUITS
BAHAMAS,

LUNCH
BOX
SPECIAL

GRADE A
EKIRALARGE EGGs 49Dozen
KRAFT CHEESE FOOD SWISS OR SAVE 14
AMERICAN SINGLESw 98
REGULAR OR SUGAR FREE SAVE 60
8 pack
7 UPn 16 fl. oz.
non-returnable bottles

1 7~

mn
MEIJER

1

r 2S _1

I
MEUER

1V,
COUPON

LLOYD J. HARRIS Oa
FROZEN COUPON
APPLE OR
DUTCH
APPLE PIE-
26 oz. wt. pie

I

SHEDDS
UGHT SPREAD
32 oz. wt. bowl

Ifl 28~
EJER CUPON
NORTH ERN
TOILET TISSUE
2 ply - 4.5" xr .
400 sheets - 4 roll pkg.
* L

mfEtiERJ

1

S HUNT'S
TOMATO
KETCHUP
32 oz. wt. bottle

2O14

Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan