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March 17, 1979 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-03-17

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Page2-Saturday, March 17, 1979-The Michigan Daily
Regents meeting halted again

(Continued from Page 1)
wit~h the meeting of the Board and those
expressly invited to attend.
the judge added that the Board is
"authorized to relocate its regularly
sclheduled and noticed meetings . . .
from the usual meeting place on the fir-
st floor of the Administration Building
to the Regents Room on the second floor
of said Building or . .. to some other
lochtion safe and secure from the ac-
tivities apd threatened activities of
defendants."
lDomelan's order allowed the Regents
to.ar the public from its meetings with
the exception of press representatives.
THE ORDER IS in effect "pending a
heairing on said Verified Complaint and
until further order of this Court." It is
untlear whether the Regents may hold
aiother semi-private meeting next
month if both parties don't go to court.
When the first 125 demonstrators
aried at the meeting at 9:30 yesterday
morning, they had their hopes set on a
motion to be introduced by Sarah
Power (D-Ann Arbor) on behalf of
James Waters (D-Muskegon), who was
unable to attend the meeting. Waters'
resolution would have asked that a vote
orb the University's South African in-
vestment policy be incorporated into
the day's agenda.
-Power, however, opted not to offer
the motion after Regent Thomas Roach
(D-Grosse Pointe) had introduced
amother resolution which Power felt
"goes even beyond the intent of Mr.
Waters' resolution.,"
.ROACH'S RESOLUTION, which
passed unanimously, called for an up-

dated report from the Senate Advisory
Committee for Financial Affairs (SAC-
FA) "at a lter date." The motion also
requests that the Michigan Student
Assembly (MSA) appoint two students
to be added to SASCFA's ten-member
body.
After passage of the resolution the
crowd of spectators reacted with chan-
ting of '.'We want action, and we want it
now!"
As the group settled down, Smith fir-
mly reiterated that the meeting was not
open for students to "debate on poten-
tial decisions. The decision today would
be to reaffirm the present policy, and
you would be all through."
THE BOARD then passed a motion
stating it would divest from Black &
Decker and G. D. Searle and Company
if it doesn't receive affirmation that
both companies are taking "reasonable
steps" toward eliminating
discriminatory practices in their firms.
A strong appeal from the crowd
asking the Regents to listen to protester
Anne Fullerton led to a twenty-five
minute recess. When they returned, the
Board agreed to hear Fullerton for five
minutes.
The graduate student, in her 22-page
report, attacked the Regents for their
South African stance, noting
specifically the weaknesses and
inadequacy of the Sullivan Principles.
She insisted that several factors, in-
cluding South African laws, keep the
University from discovering whether

the businesses in South Africa are truly
attempting to discourage
discrimination..
"FOR HALF of the corporations
down there, you don't know what
they're really doing," she said.
Following the report, however,
protester chants led to the second
Regental recess, followed closely by the
scuffle in the doorway.
After being notified of the injunction
allowing the Regents to reconvene
semi-privately, the demonstrators left
the Regents' room within 30 minutes.
Several of the protesters saw the bat-
tle as a victory, despite the court injun-
ction.
"I THINK we were very successful. it
shows how out of touch, they (the
Regents) are with the student com-
munity," said Jemadari Kamara, the
group's official spokesman. "Their
inability to deal with the students is cer-
tainly a victory."
Kamara said he couldn't yet say what
the demonstrators would do at the next
meeting, but he added that they will
definitely attend, whether or not the
report from SACFA is ready.
"We have the verbal promise from
Smith that they (the Regents) will try
to get it (the SACFA report) on the
agenda as soon as they can," said WC-
CAA member Debbie Duke.

After reconvening the meeting for the
second time, the Regents unanimously
approved a tuition increase range for
next, year. The margin, needed by the
state to compute scholarship awards,
means students next year will be
paying anywhere from 8.4 to 10 per cent
more in required fees than they are
paying this year. Tuition rates will be
finalized by the Regents this summer.
THe Board also agreed to hear more
information next month on the problem
of black enrollment, scholarship awar-
ds, and attrition.
Journal honors former prof.
The latest issue of the "Journal of
Social Service Research" has been
published in tribute to Henry Meyer,
who retired last May as professor of
social work and sociology at the
University.
Meyer, who holds three degrees from
the University, headed the country's
first inter-disciplinary doctoral
program in social work and social
sciences from 1958 to 1970 at Michigan.
During the next eight years, he directed
an inter-disciplinary training program
in family and population planning for
the School of Public Health.
The author or editor of more than a
dozen books and monographs, Meyer's
teaching, writing and research cover
such broad interests as labor relations,
behavioral science, mental health,
community organization, school-
community relations and population
policy, the journal notes in its tribute.
Meyer was 1974 recipient of the Univer-
sity's Distinguished Faculty
Achievement Award.

'U' Cellar committee rejected by union

V-.
ture acceptable to all sides, the final which they would choose the commit-
By RON GIFFORD decision on the matter rests with the tee, according to Sappington. Sap-
A committee set up this week by the board. pington said the list was composed of
University Cellar Board of Directors to THAT ATTITUDE is exactly what is employees who, in the board's opinion,
gaiin input into job positions .and upsetting the union, Industrial Workers would be articulate and helpful in
organizational structure was denoun- of the World (IWW) Locak 60, accor- achieving an agreeable solution. There
ced yesterday by the Cellar employees' ding to Bill Vargo, a Cellar employee. was no distinction made between union
union, which claims the committee "The union definitely objects to this and non-union workers, he said.
w'ould continue to circumvent the committee," Vargo said, "because it is Members of the union refused to sit
union's demands to negotiate the going outside of negotiations again." on the committee, however, because
store's managerial structure. From the very beginning, the union they felt this would undermine their
The committee, made up of em- position has been that the managerial position, according to Vargo. .He added
pl1yees, store managers, and board structure falls within the bounds of an that there were also some legal
mUia' bers, was established to "try to issue resolvable only at the negotiating questions about the members of a
bang out some solid proposals," accor- table. bargaining unit serving on an advisory
ding to board president Larry The board established a list of em- committee during contract
Pyiownik. He said that while the ployees for store managers Tudor negotiations.
coflimittee may come up with a struc- Bradley and John Sappington from THE BOARD and the union began
W, hipSv
zU J J F

negotiations Thursday on a new con-
tract for the workers, Vargo said, and if
talks go well at the next meeting
Tuesday night, there may be no need
for the committee. However,
Pulkownik was adamant in his belief
that the board will not negotiate this
issue.
An ad hoc committee established by
the Michigan Student Assembly (MSA)
has also listened to the workers' and
managers' views on the issue. This
committee is "an information-type set-
up," according to Jim Alland, one of the
seven MSA members on the committee.
The group "may or may not" give
MSA a recommendation on the
negotiations, he said, as a decision like
this "poses problems." He said this
situation raises a lot of political issues,
such as MSA's right to put mandates on
its board appointees. The Assembly has
considered giving specific voting in-
structions to its student representatives
on the board, and has threatened to
remove them from their positions if
they failed to follow those instructions.

Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBERG
AN ANGRY PROTESTOR on the diag burns a copy of the court order which
allowed the Regents to go into private session after their meeting was disrupted
by demonstrators yesterday.
-e
Tussle ends in
two student arrests
(Continued from Page 1)
way through the crowd after recessing on the scene. Ds
the meeting because of disruptions. AGI-AE licohsplc
captain stood behind Smith during mostg
Smith's path to the room exit wasap of the meeting. A plainclothes detective
paetyblocked. "I pushed him pae h rawiesvrlhlee
Smith said of one of the protestors near paced the area while several helmeted
the door. "I think I deserved to be let and uniformed officers stood outside,
out." nightsticks in hand.
Following Smith was Regent Gerald THE OFFICERS continued to block
Dunn (D-Lansing). "Someone dove access to the western entrance of the
over the crowd and grabbed me," Dunn building. After one student unsuc-
said, adding he was not injured. cessfully attempted to enter the area,
IN THE SCUFFLE that followed he referred to one of the police officers
police arrested Wilson and Kadlecek' present as a "machine."
and hustled them to a police van parked "We're machines and we haven't been
in front of the Administration Building. oiled," the policeman responded, slap-
Several witnesses to the incident said a ping his nightstick into the palm of his
policeman was struck during the hand.
struggle. Several hours later, while the
"I was roughed up," Wilson said last protestors still occupied a large part of
night. "It was very physical. I have the the first floor and the Regents had not
bruises and scars to prove it." But reconvened, rumors began to spread
Wilson added neither he nor Kadlecek that the police were "mobilizing" to
"sustained crippling injuries." clear the room.
The incident marked the only violen- POLICE SET up camera equipment
ce during the day-long protest, although in a room overlooking the chambers:
the University appeared well prepared' while a recording system put the com-
to deal with any potential problems. ments of the demonstrators on tape.
"MY INTEREST }was in avoiding a Officers fromi.a second-police van
confrontation and getting the business moved into the building, restricting ac-
done," said a weary Smith several cess to elevators and securing the
hours after the crisis ended, second floor area where the Regents
Officials said they feared trouble, were to meet behind closed doors.
especially after the protestors disrup- Although rumors have abounded that
ted Thursday's meeting and vowed to the six-story building was specially
do the same yesterday, designed to thwart takeover attempts,
When the group demanding Univer- Smith, who was a University vice-
sity divestiture from firms dealing in president at the time of the building's
South Africa arrived at the meeting construction, said as far as he knew, "it
shortly after it began, additional police was not designed for security pur-
and security personnel began to arrive poses."
Daily Official Bulletin

FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH
i20S. State St.
Frner of State and Huron)
Worship Schedule:
':30 a.m.-Holy Communion in the
spel.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning Wor-
ship in the Sanctuary.
:church School for All Ages-9:30
At. and 11a.m.
choir Rehearsal Thursday-7:15
.:-br.Donald B. Strobe
ev. Fred B. Maitland
. Gerald R. Parker
_; ducation Director: Rose McLean
lntern : Carol Bennington
,IVERSITY CHURCH OF
-HE NAZARENE
4 S. Division
j''e Bringardner, Pastor
:;iurch School-9:45 a.m.
::.ervice of Worship-11:00 a.m.
ime of Meeting-6:00 p.m.
STUDENTS
4in us for Sunday School and Worship
FACKARD ROAD BAPTIST CHURCH
Pa.ckard & Stone School Road
:unday School-9:45 a.m.
=Worship-11:00 a.m.
--or transportation-call 662-6253
VySLEY FOUNDATION
UT5 ED METHODIST
CAMPUS MINISTRY
602E. Huron at State, 668-6881
4ev. W. Thomas Schomnaker, Chaplain
Lynette Bracy, Mike Pennanen,
Sjirley Polakowski
4Sunday-5:00-Gathering for Sing-
fhg. Meal at 5:30.
Sunday-6:15-Worship Fellowship.
* * *
YRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.-662-4466
William M. Ferry
Carl R. Geider
Gaham M. Patterson
Services of Worship:
Sdnday 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Coffee hour at 12 noon.
fStudent Fellowship meets at 4:00
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.-Campus Bible

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
CHURCH
(The Campus Ministry of the ALC-LCA)
Gordon Ward, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
11:00 a.m.-Worship Service. A
luncheon will follow the Worship Serv-
ice. All are welcome to join us.
Monday, March 19:
7:30 p.m.-Lifestyle Assessment
Group-at the Wesley Foundation
(corner of State & Huron). To examine
our lifestyles in light of the world
hunger/ecology /justice situation.
Tuesday, March 20:
7:30 p.m.-Lifestyle Assessment
Group-at Lord of Light.
Wednesday, March 21:
7:00 p.m.-Choir. practice; new choir
members are always welcome!
8:30 p.m.-Bible Study; a study of the
history and theology of the Old
Testament; led by Gary Herion, a
doctoral student in Old Testament
studies.
CANTERBURY LOFT
Episcopal Campus Ministry
332 Sqith State St.
Rev: Andrew Foster, Chaplain
$(NDAY COMMUNITY EVENTS:
11:00 a.m.-Bruchand Social Hour.
12:00 noon-Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist.
Canterbury Loft serves Episcopal-
ians at the University of Michigan and
sponsors-. rograms in the arts which
have ethical or spiritual themes.
* * *
ST. MARY STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557
Weekly Masses:
Daily-Mon.-Fri. 5:10p.m.
Saturday-7:00 p.m.
Sunday-7:45 a.m., 9 a.m., 10:30
a.m., noon, and 5 p.m.
North Campus Mass-9:30 a.m. at
Bursley Hall, West Cafeteria.
Divorced Catholic Meeting Friday at
7:30 p~m.
Right of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5
p.m. on Friday only; any other time
by appointment.
S* *
CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 W. Stadium

EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH
2535 Russell Street
Sunday School-10 a.m.
Morning Wrship-11 a.m.
Thursday Bible Study and Prayer-
7:00p.m.
Sunday Evening Service, 727 Miller,
Community Room-6:00 p.m.
For spiritual help or a ride to our
services please feel free to call Pastor
Leonard Sheldon, 761-0580.
Affiliated with G.A.R.B.C.
* * *
FULL GOSPEL HOLY GHOST
BELIEVING MINISTRY
at THE SALVATION ARMY CHAPEL
9 S. Park Street
Ypsilanti, Michigan
482-4700
Sunday Worship-1:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Wednesday Worship-7:00 to 9:00
p.m.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
Serving the Campus for L(NS
Robert Kavasch, Interim Pastor
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
663-5560 and 668-8720
Double Sunday Services-9:.15 a.m.
and 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Bible Study at 9:15 a.m.
Midweek Worship-Wednesday at
10:00 p.m.
Midweek Bible Study-Thursday at
7:30p.m.
* * *
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
CENTER at FIRST BAPTIST
CHURCH-
512 E. Huron St.-663-9376
Jitsuo Morikawa, Minister
A. Theodore Kachel, Campus Minister
10 a.m.-Guest speaker: Rev.
Howard Moody. Subject: "The Church:
Self-Emptying Vessel or Worldly
Success?"
11 a.m.-Sermon: Talk-back with Mr.
Moody in Campus Center Lounge.
5:30 p.m.-Dinner-Lenten service
with Mr. Moody. Subject: "A Chal-
lenge for Christians: Spiritual Lessons
from the Native Americans."
ANN ARBOR UNITARIAN
FELLOWSHIP
502 W. Huron

Ann .arbor
man found
stabbed
(Continued from Page1)
name is being withheld pending the
possible filing of charges, was
questioned but not held.
ACCORDING TO Canada, the pair
lived at the same address but not
together. "I wouldn't say that they
were acquaintances in the sense that
they knew each other's names or were
friends," said Canada. "They may
have seen each, other before but that
was the extent-of it"
Smith, who was unemployed, was
alive upon arrival at University
Hospital, but died shortly afterward.
Canada said the cause of the fight
that left Smith dead is unclear.

SATURIDAY. MARC'l 171979
Daily Calendar:
ACLU: Forum, Bob & Guenzel, 1209 Henry, 8 p.m.
CAREE1 PLANNING AND PLACEMENT
3200 SA B 764-7.60
National Newspaper Food Editors Internship
Program-open to juniors and seniors in journalism
or home economics. Work for news editor of the
newspaper of your choice. Maximum $2.000 stipend
for 10'week internship. April 1 deadline. Entry form
and further information, contact CP&P.
Food Service Management Scholarships and
Awards available to students in dietetics and other
food service related curricula. Request scholarship
kit from the National Institute for the Food Service
Industry, 20 N. Wacker Dr., Suite 2620, Chicago, II
60606.
Undergraduate Summer Fellowships in
Technology Assessment-the 6 week summer
program is designed for students from all disciplines
to work together in the search for solutions to social
issues. Room and Board plus $100 per week.

1236 Washtenaw Ct.
(ONE BLOCK NORTH OF
SOUTH UNIVERSITY AND FOREST)
SUNDAY, MARCH 18
10:00 a.m. WORSHIP SPEAKER:

CAMPUS
CHAPEL

Madison General Hospital Recruitment Day, Mar-.
ch 31 and April 24, 1979. Nurses interested in a career
with MGH are encouraged to attend the Recruitment
D~ay. Registration cards, motel information, and
program schedule are available at CP&P, or write
to: MGH, 202 South Park Street, Madison, WI 53715.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
:3200 SAB 763-4117
Chevrolet Information Service, Detroit, Mi. Will
interview Thurs., Mar. 22 from 9 to 5. Must have
completed Sophomore or Junior year-majoring in
computer science. Register by phone or in person.
Camp Wise, Ohio, Soc. Work Camp. Will interview
Tues., Mar. 20 from 10 to 5. Openings for specialists
in arts/crafts, nature, tripping, sports waterfront
(WSI), village supervisors.
Dept. of Interior, U.S. FISH & Wildlife, Washing-
ton, D.C. GS-7 position open for a major in wildlife
management or wildlife science. Further details
available. Deadline Apr. 2.
Torch Lake Yacht & Country Club, Traverse City.
Life Guard opening. Must have passed DRed Cross
Life Saving course or equivalent training. Good
salary plus room/board. Car required. Further
details available.
KMS Fusion, Ann Arbor, Mi. Openings for-
graduate students in the fields of physics, elec. engr.,
nuclear rngr. Further details available.
Royal Oal Recreation, Day Camp Counselors
needed. Openings for specialists in arts/crafts,
games, athletics, other outdoor skills. Further
details available.
Maccabees Mutual Life, Southfield, Mi. Opening in
the acturial dept. for the summer. Students must
have Part IV knowledge and Fortran desirable. Good
salary. Further details available.
Menasha, Otsego, Mi. Openings for elec. and
mech. engrs. must have completed junior year and
up. Good salary. Further details available.
INTERVIEWS:
Camp Tamarack, Mi. coed. Will interview Weds,
Mar. 21 from 9 to 3:30. Many specialized fields still
available. Register by phone or in person.
Island House, Mackinac Island. Will interview
Mon./Tues., Mar. 19, 20. Wide range of
openings-waiters, waitresses, clerks, maintenance,
kitchens, kitchen help, etc. Register in person or by
phone.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume LXXXIX, No. 132
Saturday, March 17, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420,

MR. WILLIAM STRINGFELLOW
Attorney, Theologian, Social Critic, and Author
Topic: "The Charismatic od the Demonic"
THE AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS FOUNDATION
PRESENTS The Rev. Dr. Howard Moody, Pastor
Judson Memorial Church Greenwich Village, New York City
-prominent social activist clergy and cultural critic-
10:00 a.m. Sunday, March 17 at First Baptist Church service
"The Church: Self-emptying Vessel or Worldly Success"
5:30 p.m. Sunday, March 17 at First Baptist Church Lenten dinner and
service
"A Challenge to Christians: Spiritual Lessons from Native
Americans"

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