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November 27, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-11-27

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Page 2-Tuesday, November 27, 1979-The Michigan Daily
THE
GREAT ESCAPE.
You dream about it at night... the day you
can close your books, get out of this place and
forget about studying for awhile.
Well, the Great Escape is here...this
weekend, with Greyhound. Escape to the
country or go see some friends. Just decide
which escape route you want and we'll do
the rest.
We'll get you out of town and away from the
books so you can clear your head. It doesn't cost
much and it'll do you a world of good.
So make the Great Escape this weekend...
with Greyhound.
To One-Way Round-Trip Depart Arrive
Chicago 26.15 49.20 8:35am- 12:30pm
Chicago 26.15 49.20 10:40am 4:40pm
Chicago 26.15 49.20 6:05pm 10:05pm
Kalamazoo 6.80 12.95 8:15am 11:20am
Kalamazoo 6.80 12.95 6:05pm 8:40pm
(Prices subject to change.)
UNION TERMINAL-116W. Huron-662-5511
-(GOGREYHOUD _
whwe you
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Daily Class if ieds Bring Resu/ts ! Call 764-0557

Israel
to rethink
Nablus

.............
. . ... .....

JERUSALEM (AP) - Israeli spokesmen, signaling a shift
in attitude, said yesterday the government would reconsider
the expulsion of Nablus Mayor Bassam Shakaa in exchange
for a statement by him against terrorism and his voluntary
resignation from office.
A military review board which was to hear Shakaa's ap-
peal against the expulsion order postponed its meeting for
the second time to allow quiet contacts to continue.
ISRAELI SOURCES said consultations among Prime
Minister Menachem Begin's Cabinet on Sunday produced an
agreement to explore the feelers put out by Arab mayors on
Shakaa's behalf.
It was still unclear if a compromise could be reached
between the government's insistence that Shakaa be deposed
as mayor and Shakaa's refusal to step aside, sources said.
Shakaa was arrested Nov. 11 pending deportation
following a discussion he held with a top army officer in
which he allegedly condoned Arab terrorism. Shakaa said he

was misquoted and that he opposes violence, although he
blames Israel's 13-year occupation for the on-going strife.
TWO PREVIOUS attempts failed to persuade the gover-
nment to drop the deportation proceedings. Begin also
received appeals for Shakaa's- release from the U.S. State
Department and the United Nations General Assembly.
A suggestion from some Arab mayors that Shakaa might
quit apparently broke the ice in government thinking, Israeli
sources indicated. But the mayors insist that Shakaa be rein-
stated.
"We think that should he resign voluntarily, there may
be grounds for changing the situation," said Cabinet
Secretary Aryeh Naor.
ELIAS FREIJ, mayor of Bethlehem, said the mayors
were seeking a compromise, but he refused to divulge
details. The state radio suggested that Shakaa might resign
as mayor, but continue on the city council and remain active
politically.

mayor

S

expulsion

MI
2FREE 12 COKES !Faculty/staff salary
With Purchase of Any reort a 'Ot item
1 Item or More Pizza
(WIT THI AD)Continued from Page I)
1 (WITH THIS AD) - 1 The name of the department con-
OPEN SUN-THURS Ilam-lam; FRI & SAT 11am- 2am 1 salary disclosure in today's edition to ferring'the appointment;
Now Delivering to the N. Campus Area 1 be followed up with an in-depth article * The full-time annual rate of pay
11 later this week. (not including summer teaching and/or
1 research, extension teaching, awaids
BR.Detroit News reporter Stephen Cain for distinguished teaching, overtime
j B'Rsaid his newspaper requested the in- and temporary administrative dif-
S995-0232 formation only after the Regents' ferentials);
Idecision to comply with the state law. The length of time required to earn
1 700 Packard at State Street He also said the News would use the in- the full-time rate;
formation to focus, in part; on the fact " The fraction of full-time effort
. mmmImms m that the highest paid members of the devoted to the appointment, and;

University s medical staff receive Thepercentage of salary paid from
three-fourths of their salary from state appropriations and tuition
patient fees. revenue.
Articles in yesterday's Ann Arbor
News focused on the facts that ad- MOST OF THE people requesting to
ministrators, deans of schools and take a look at the report appeared to be
colleges, a few professors and the faculty members, Westin said. "We've
athletic department head were the been averaging two requests per hour,"
highest paid persons at the University she continued, "and that's a much
outside the medical school. The News higher demand than for most other
noted that Interim University items."
President Allan Smith was the highest Westin also said she would not
paid official at $75,000 per year and that request additional copies for cir-
president-designate Harold Shapiro, culation. "My guess is that by week's
currently on leave from his position as end," she said, "it will be passe.
vice-president for academic affairs, William Cash, an assistant to Interim
ranked second at $70,600 per year. President Smith, said gleaning the in-
formation from University computer
HAYES SAID he had not heard of any files and setting up a distribution
requests for the listings from individual process was a simple matter. "All you
University faculty members or studen- have to do is request it," he said, "and
ts. Copies of the computer printout there's no question about getting it, no
carry a $10.08 price plus postage. hassles."
The salary record is in alphabetical Hayes said, however, preparing the
order by name and includes the listings has consumed much of his time
following information: over the last few weeks. "There have
* Name; been people coming in here, trying to
* The title or titles of the individual's ."get their two cents in the whole time,"
appointment(s); he said.
Daily Official Bulletin

Y
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Tuesday, November 27, 1979
Daily Calendar
Chinese Studies Center: Marshall Wu, "Sneak
Preview of the China Collection at the Museum of
Art," Museum, 12:30 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: P. Maldague, Ford Research
Lab., "Real Space Approach To Positions in
Metals," 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Geology & Minerology: Anthony R. Philpotts,
Conn. "Liquid Immiscibility in Tholeiitic Basalts,"
4001 CCLB, 4 p.m.
ILIR: William F. Whyte, Cornell-U., "Saving Jobs
Through Employee Ownership," Hale Aud., Bus.

Adm., 7:30 p.m.
Ctr. Russian/E. European Studies/Psych.: "How
do American and Soviet Adolescents Differ?"
Rackham Amphi., 7:30 p.m.
General Notice
CEW is offering "Gearing Up For GRE's, LSATSs,
GMAT's" on Nov. 27 and 29, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Sejies
is designed for women who are planning to take
graduate and professional school admission exams.
People who have not recently been in school may be
especially interested.
Women now in law, business and graduate
programs will give tips on how they successfully
handled the exam and admission process Nov. 27 in
the E. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Refreshing math techniques is the focus on Nov.
29, MLB, basement rms., 114, 115, 118 and 120. Basic
math tools and concepts, story problems, and graphs
will be reviewed, and there will be anlopportunity to
practice sample exam questions.
All interested people welcome. Information and
registration, please contact the CEW at 328-330
Thompson St., 763-1353.
THE MICHIGAN DAIIY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXX, No.67
Tuesday, November 27, 1979
is edited'and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings
during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: 412 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters) ;$13,by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

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