The Michigan Daily-Friday, November 16, 1979-Page 15
(Continued from Page 1
University already has on
highest tuition rates in the cou
state school, he said. "There
we can raise tuition 10 per cen
to increase faculty salaries 5 p
When Roach asked about th
faculty salary disclosure,
replied, "Our opinion is that w
informed by counsel that we d
a choice," He added that SACT
take action if it believed
possible to challenge the new s
SACUA member John R
professor in the School o
Health, said, "While I re
passage of the law, I do not
such a devastating thing."
THE REGENTS and SACL
bers also discussed the search
tee's progress in recommen
e of the didates for the vice president for
ntry for a academic affairs. Nominations for the
s no way post closed yesterday, and the search
in order committee, which consists of SACUA
er cent,' and two student members, now must
sift through well over 100 applications,
e issue of Naylor said.
Naylor Members of SACUA stressed they
e've been will be looking for candidates with both
on't have scholarly achievements and business
UA might administration ability. The academic
it were affairs vice-president is the chief
tate law. academic officer on campus as well as
omani, a the chairperson of the University
f Public Committee on Budgetary Affairs.
gret the The Regents and SACUA members
think it's seemed to agree that the current
faculty grievance procedures urgently
UA mem- need revamping. Naylor conceded that
commit- the present system is in "disarray" and
ding can- added, "We need a new method. We
know it's going to involve the Regents."J
TONIGHT AT 8:00
4' * .' ; Theatre & Drama
Tickets available at the PTP
Ticket Office-Michigan League
10-1 & 2-5pm Mon-Fri. OR at
Trueblood Box Office prior to
performance. INFO (764-0450)
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Daily Photo by DAVID HARRIS
A DISCUSSION OF THE effects of inflation on faculty salaries was one item on the agenda last night as the Regents
met with the faculty Senate Advisory Committee on University Affairs. Pictured left to right are Regens Robert
Nederlander, James Waters, David Laro, and Sarah Power.
Tr.31 'I r) 7f .d / I U nWI 3b 3 /W7%7 r C U 3 ATk 7 Wi k 3Tmv
I H (ALA 1 A1VILIIA1 N 1VIJAUU :
"Millions end nonsmoking vigil
Prom the Associated Press their cigarettes into a bonfire set in an Tean-nicotine. A posse of
Millions of Americans tried to go
4'cold turkey" yesterday, giving up
cigarettes for 24 hours in the third an-
nual "Great American Smokeout."
There were pledges and parades,
eelebrities and slogans. Anything to
keep from puffing.
"STOP SMOKING FOR a day and
you can stop smoking for the rest of
your life," said Bob Smith, the Buffalo
Bob from the old Howdy Doody
television show and the Florida state
chairman for the smokeout.
-. Smith, who quit cigarettes 12 years
ago on his doctor's advice, stood on the
steps of the courthouse in Dade County
(Miami) yesterday, asking passers-by
to sign no-smoking pledges.
The American Cancer Society, which
sponsored the smokeout, estimated that
15 million people-a little more than
one-fourth of the cigarette smokers in
the country-planned to participate in
yesterday's program. The society also
estimated that 5 million people would
make it through the day without
SOME 14 MILLION people joined last
year's smokeout and a survey for the
cancer society showed that 3.6 million
of them went without cigarettes for the
full 24-hour period. No figures were
available on how many people kicked
the habit for good as a result of the
smokeout, but the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare
estimates that 20 million people have
given up cigarettes since 1964.
Activities in Washington, D.C., were
;highlighted by a noon rally at Lafayette
'Park, opposite the White House, but
only a few dozen persons turned up.
They listened to speakers, including
Suregon General Julius Richmond, and
;some accepted an invitation to toss
"People who smoke are sick more of-
ten than people who do not," said
Richmond. "Today, if yop will quit
smoking cigarettes you will start on the
best time of your lives.".
SMOKEOUT ORGANIZERS in
Waukegan, Ill., staged a mock hanging
to mark the day. The victim was a 6-
foot cigarette named Nicholas Oliver
resident, dressed like cowboys led the
paper and wire cigarette, on horseback,
to the hanging tree.
"Nicotine has been convicted of doing
in the residents of the community for
years," said Jean Jordan, the local
cancer society field representative.
"The American Cancer Society doesn't
want to alienate people who smoke. But
cancer comes wrapped in a cigarette
and we fight cancer."
JACOB HIATT E
What does it offer you?
" a semester of study in Israel in the Fall term
* coursework in English on the poliical, economic and
social development of Israel and in its language,
history and archaeology
* a strong program of Hebrew language study
* important internship opportunities in social service
agencies in Jerusalem
* field trips, study trips, interviews with prominent
Israelis, a kibbutz visit
* financial aid is available
Application deadline: March 15
For further information, see your Study
Abroad advisor or write:
Office of International Programs
Waltham, MaSsachusetts 02254
y Z ;
Brandeis University admits students of any race., color. national
or ethnic origin, sex, age or handicap to all its programs and
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Tchaikovsky: VOlin Concerto No. 1
Verdi: Don Carlow Carreras. Freni. Ghiaurov.
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"Divine Giuliani" - guitar works. A. Romero
Great Opera Choruses - Butterfly. Faust, etc
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Prokofiev: Peter & The Wolf. Ustinov/Karajan
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