Page 10-Thursday, April 5, 1979-The Michigar Daily
Parr rofessor of English
and Comparative Literature
at Columbia University
Thurs., Rpril 5, Aud. 4, MLB, 4:10
On Critical Consciousness:
Gramsce and Lukdcs
The Program in Comparative Literature
Union hotel to be
(Continued from Page 1)
deadline in March, about 50 students
applied for leases to the new rooms.
The Union residents will pay extra for
their comparative luxury. The rates
are several hundred dollars higher per
term than those of other University
Rates will range from $2624.12 for a
space in a double suite to $2129.26 in a
double. Single room and double oc-
cupants will pay $2322.21 for the fall and
winter terms. These rates are com-
parable to those charged for Lawyer's
Club rooms, according to Snustad.
SNUSTAD SAID $220,000 has been
budgeted to convert the hotel rooms in-
to a "suitable residence hall." Hotel
desks will be replaced by student desks
and the double beds will be substituted
by singles. There are also plans for the
installation of a new fire alarm system.
Lounge areas will also be furnished for
The new dorm will be co-ed by rooms,
and supervised by a resident advisor
and a resident director.
The fourth floor of the Union will still
contain 12 guest rooms but next year
there will be no hotel operation tied to
the Union, according to Snustad. The
guest rooms will be administered
through the front desk at West Quad.
' " n
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Richard Butchko, number 2 seed and Julie Fitzpatrick, Big Ten Champ
competing in -the Intercollegiate Billiards Tournament starting today.
Michigan Union Ballroom. Finals will be held Saturday.
Teamsters strike persists,
economic threat unclear
WASHINGTON (AP)-The nation's
most extensive trucking shutdown,
already hurting the auto industry, is
likely to stretch at least into next week
and raise the prospect of widespread
economic disruptions, government of-
ficials said yesterday.
In the third full day of a lockout of
striking Teamsters by major trucking
firms, administration officials said the
impact was limited mostly to the auto
industry. The government had no im-
mediate plans to seek a court-ordered
end to the contract dispute. "The
government still doesn't see that the
situation merits any action," said one
Labor Department official.
NEGOTIATORS FOR the Teamsters
and a group representing 500 of the
largest trucking firms planned to
resume talks with federal mediators
today for the first time since
negotiations broke off last weekend.
Sources close to the talks who asked not
to be identified saw no likelihood of
The two sides were close to an
agreement before the talks broke down
Saturday over industry fears that union
wage demands could not be met without
exceeding President Carter's 7 per cent
anti-inflation guideline for wage in-
Because there has never been a
prolonged nationwide trucking shut-
down, government and industry of-
ficials say they cannot predict how
severely the economy would be hurt.
The consensus, though, is that worker
layoffs and interuptions of commerce
eventually would mount sharply.
The Labor Department estimated the
lockout of 235,000 Teamsters would not
create serious shortages of food and
other critical consumer goods for seven,
to 10 days. Labor Secretary Ray Mar-
shall said he hoped the two sides would
settle soon and avert a crisis.
But an administration official close to
the situation, who requested
anonymity, said yesterday, "I think I
would expect it to run at least into next
L5 Society plugs space
colonization with slides
By TIMOTHY YAGLE
More than 40 space enthusiasts
gathered in Alice Lloyd's Blue Carpet
Lounge last night to see a slide show on
colonizing in outer space as a means of
alleviating food shortage and over-
population problems on earth.
The program was spionsored by the
Pilot Program and the Ann Arbor L5
New Med School deans
The Regents, at their March 15-16
meeting, appointed two new assistant
deans in the Medical School.
Alan Price, Ph. D., was named
assistant dean for research develop-
ment, a one-third-time appointment,
and Jane Schultz, Ph.D., was named
assistant dean for curriculum, a 40 per
cent appointment. Both were recom-
mended by Dean John Gronvall, M.D.
of the Medical School.
Price will supervise the Medical
School's Office of Biomedical Resear-
ch, foster new research projects and
advise the dean and Executive Com-
mittee on research matters.
Society Chapter, a group named
erroneously after the point in near-
Earth space where members thought
the first space colony should be built.
L5 EVENTS Coordinator Scott Muto
said the purpose of the presentation
was to "get the general public informed
about this (space colonization)."
After Muto presented the slide show,
Dr. Gerard O'Neill - a Princeton
University space physicist and perhaps
the best known space colonization ad-
vocate - spoke to the gathering by
Literary College freshwoman Becky
Thomas had written a letter asking
O'Neill to attend last night's session.
But since his schedule wouldn't permit
a personal visit, he answered questions
L5 Society members maintain that
the idea of living in space isn't as
strange and unfeasible as many
believe. Members say that the United
States has the technology to construct a
colony and such a project could be
achieved with the help of public support
and, most importantly, congressional
RCI Q prsent
SATURDAY, APRIL 7
RV CEQ presents
in EAST QUAD
7:30-9:30: Welcoming remarks, creative
8-9:30: "Between Women: Faces of
Friendship" RC Players-
RC Auditorium $2
9:30-11: Film and Discussion on Rape-rm 126
11-12: Self-Defense-rm 126
12-1: Lunch and Discussion with Right to Life people-rm 124
1-2: Sexism in Language-rm 126
2-5: Self help workshop with Ann Arbor Women's Health Collective-
rm 126 $1.50
2-5: Men's Awareness
-A. Film on Smeal Orientation and Discussion