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April 20, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1972-04-20

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SGC CASE:
PATHETIC IRONY
See Editorial Page

L7J r

tgan

IE3 ait t

CAPRICIOUS
High-55
Low-45
Chance of
showers

Vol. LXXXII, No. 154 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, April 20, 1972 Ten Cents
omen profs' salaries lag ar behind i
By CARLA RAPOPORT sembly, the faculty represenltative of the problem." and is carefully lowest average salaries. Both these schools rank among
Executive Editor body. revising all salary adjustments in As one example of the wide dis- the lowest paying units in the
Anotyor publdationreprtyThe faculty committee, which its efforts to alleviate the wide- crepancy in salary levels between University, according to the facul-
recently released to the faculty in- PrfsosAso.PoA
dicates that the average salaries drew up the report with the help spread salary discrepancies be- the various schools and colleges, ty report. Professors Assoc. ProfAs
of womenatmeberaesalares of administrators, recommends tween men and women faculty the report points out that the However, in the wealthier de-
of women faculty members at the that "the whole area" of women's members. average annual salary of a law partments, the percentage of wo-
thantheiraemalec.6nerce rsalaries "be examined carefully in Smith said that the committee's professor is $29,162 but that a men employes is drastically lower.
than theirm counterparts. order to ascertain why "sizable tables are now outdated as some nursing professor earns an aver- The Law School faculty, for in-
Report on the Ecomonic Status of differences do exist between male $600,000 was recently allocated age of $14,043 a year. stance, includes only about 2 per Mean salary for men $21,385 $15,620 .
the Faculty shows that women - and female salaries, appointments to adjust the inequities. Looking at the distribution of cent women, the Medical School
professors make 16.5 per cent less policies and promotions." Also included in the committee's women faculty members at the has 12 per cent, and the Dentristry Number of women 28 36
than men, women associate pro- "We think this is an area some- report is a breakdown of average University, it appears that women School has about eight per cent
fessors 8.8 per cent less, and wo- body ought to be assigned full- salary levels for the University's faculty members are employed pri- women.
men assistant professors 8 per time to investigate, says the com- schools and colleges. marily by the schools and colleges In discussing the discrepanciesean salary for women $17,856 $14,50 $
cent lss.stmittee'ssrs chairmancussbusinesscrepad-e
cent less. mittee's chairman, business ad- The report states that the with the lowest average salary lev- in average salary levels between
The 30-page report was sent to ministration Prof. James Pilcher. schools, law, medicine and den- els. the various schools and colleges, % salary differ-
all faculty members last week, Vice President for Academic Af- tistry "rather consistently" show According to a table compiled the report recommends an inves- ential between men
but was not made public due to fairs Allan Smith says that action the highest average salaries for all last year by the administration, 95 tigation of the situation and asks and women 16.5% 8.8%
"tradition", according to psychol- is not likely to be taken on the professorial ranks while the nurs- per cent of nursing faculty as well for any suggested changes in sal-
ogy Prof. Warren Norman, the committee's report because the ing and music schools (except at as 48 per cent of library science ary schedules where the differ- THIS TABLE includes only those faculty members w
out-going chairman of Senate As- administration is "very conscious the professorial level) show the faculty members are women. ences "cannot be justified." pointments and spend more than half of their timei

Twelve Pages
nen's
and women
;st. Profs Lecturers Overall
304 82 1,397
$12,890 $11,065 $17,367
64 39 198
11,862 $9,900 $12,395
7.9% 10.5% 28.6%
ho hold full-time academic ap-
in an instructional capacity.

Ecologists
denounce
weak bill
By JIM O'BRIEN
Discussion continued yesterday
in the State Senate over a weak
pollution control measure, that
has been denounced by a coalition
of fourteen environmental groups.
"Senate bill 1278 is not an en-
vironmental protection bill," said
John Watts, chairman of the En-
vironmental Law Society (ELS).
"It is a badly written law which
would leave us worse off than we
are now."
The proposed bill is based on a
stronger air pollution control
package passed nine months ago
by the state House. The original,
legislation, House bill 4260, re-
ceived high praise from environ-
mental groups in the state. The
substituted measure deletes all but
one section of the stronger bill.
The new bill came out of the
Senate Committee on Health, So-
cial Services and Retirement,
headed by Senator Alvin DeGrow
(R-Pigeon). It was proposed by
Sen. Arthur Cartwright (D-De-
troit), after a closed meeting be-
tween committee members and
representatives of Michigan indus-
tries.
According to Rep. Raymond
Smit (R-Ann Arbor), the sponsor
of the House plan, Cartwright's
bill would not include citizen or
labor representation on the Air
Pollution Control Commission. He
feels that the penalties for air
polluters provided in'the amended.
version are, far too low to be ef-
fective.
"It calls for a fine of $500, and
$100 each day pollution violationsx
persist. We propose a fine of $10,-
000," Smit said.t
The one section of Smit's bill
which is retained in the Senate
Splan concerns fees levied on in-i
dustry to pay for surveillance and
monitoring of emissions. Even this
inclusion "may cause mechanical
problems" in collection of fees, be-
cause of the vague language of the
bill, Smit maintains.
A vote on the new bill is ex-
pected this Friday.
Commenting on the possibility
of passage, Watts said that ELS
would "rather have no environ-
mental protection bil passed, and
start from scratch in the next ses-
sion of the legislature, than see
this bill passed."

N.

Viets

step

up

anti - war

protests

I
I
1
1
j

-Daily-Jim Judkis
SUPPORTERS of tomorrow's class strike protesting the American
air war in Indochina plan their activities after meeting with
President Fleming yesterday.

CLASS OF '72:

Pass-faiermed rads
receive internships
By KAREN TINKLENBERG "The fact that more of the
Sixty-six per cent of the Uni- medical students got internships
versity's graduating medical stu- .and residencies at the hospital of
dents - the first class graded en- their first choice this year than
tirely on a pass-fail basis - have last does not prove the success of
received internships and residen- pass-fail," Graff said. s t
cies at hospitals of their first The Medical School institutedI
choice. students on the pass-fail grading
This compares with sixty-two system three years ago. Students
per cent of last spring's graduat- graduating this term received let-
ing class. ter grades during the first year in
Although these figures appear medical school but "the first year
to indicate that the pass-fail is not counted," according to
grading system does not affect a Graff.
student's chances to receive an in- Thirty-three of this year's grad-
ternship. Louis Graff of the Medi- uates will intern at University
cal School's Public Information Hospital, the largest number
Office says the acceptance rate is working in any one hospital.
not the important indicator of the Thirty-five of the total class of,
system's success. 191 students received, internships
Graff said a study comparing or residencies in hospitals of their
the quality of this year's gradu- second choice, and 14 were placed
ates' first-choice hospitals with with their third choice.
those chosen by previous classes F
will help determine objectively the invte shtouits were not placed
success of the pass-fail program. p ey chose,
The school's faculty is presently received internships or residencies
conducting the study. in other hospitals.

Nat'l, local
stri ke set
tomorrow
By GENE ROBINSON
President Nixon's order to
expand the air war in Viet-
nam has brought new life into
the antiwar movement, as
demonstrations and a host of
other activities have been
planned this weekend both lo-
cally and nationally.
A national student strike, called
for tomorrow by the National Stu-
dent Association (NSA), has re-
ceived widespread local support
and a coalition of local antiwar
groups will stage a diag rally and
a march in conjunction with the
strike,
In addition, an ad hoc group
of University professors, including
Mayor Robert Harris, have offered
to spend two weeks each in North
Vietnam until U.S. bombing ofI
that country ceases.
Also, at last night's meeting the
LSA Student Government came
out in favor of a university wide
strike in conjunction with the na-
tional strike tomorrow.
Local antiwar leaders are hop-
ing for a large turnout at the rally
and march to support the strike.
jHowever, in 'a confrontation
with organizers of the local ac-
tions yesterday, President Robben
Fleming refused to suspend Uni-
versity classes tomorrow in honor
of the strike.
Fleming refused to comment
last night on whether or not he
would grant the antiwar groups
the use of Hill Aud. for a memor-
ial service in honor of the antiwar
leader of the Saigon Students As-
sociation, who was reportedly re-
cently assassinated.
The group, calling itself the
Peace Hostages Committee, has
collected 15 signatures from people
willing to spend time in North
(See COLLEGE, Page 8)

attacks;
spread
attack U.S.
destroyers
From Wire Service Reports
N o r t h Vietnam's three-
week-old drive into the South
intensified yesterday along
the southern coast east of the
central highlands. Communist
troops overran a South Viet-
namese battalion headquar-
ters, Landing Zone Orange,
captured district town Hoal
An and attacked district town
Ben Cat.
The North Vietnamese continu-
ed to hold most of provincial cap-
ital An Loc, and they made three
attacks on the outskirts of Sai-
-Associated Press gon, 60 miles to the South.
ne of police keep In the first such action of the
war, North Vietnamese MIGs ear-
---ly yesterday attacked U. S. de-
stroyers off North Vietnam. One
plane was shot down, the U.S.
Command said. An American ship
was reported damaged and four
sailors were said to be wounded.
C i te e I Hoal is the sixth of South Viet-
nam's 242 district towns lost by
the government in the current of-
fensive, while Landing Zone Or-
ange is the 18th government mili-
tary position given up. Landing
Zone Pony, just south of Hoai An
was abandoned under pressure
t include: three days ago, field reports said.
g inc- e - Three American advisers were
s RC --- whose fac- evacuated by -helicopter from
sists of 70 per cent Hoai An and Orange. One of them
embers - from em- was slightly wounded.
candidates and re- A battalion of South Vietnamese
teaching fellowstbe troops from the 22nd Division fled
hiring every two from Orange under heavy fire.
"They broke up and ran," said one
ng three associate field report.
of RC, one for ap- In the air war, meanwhile, U.S.
ne for counselling, fighter-bombers returned in force
for student relation- to North Vietnam's skies- after a
two-day curtailment and flew be-
and reducing the tween 100 and 150 strikes against
centration programs fuel and supply depots in the sou-
overlap with LS&A, thern panhandle.
)RUM, Page 8 See N. VIETS, Page 8

War protesters stand on the steps of Wisconsin State Capitol yesterday, as a lin
them from entering the building.

COMMUNICATION URGED:

LSA executive commds uss Ceau

WOMEN'S NEWSPAPER
'Herself' commences publication

By MARCIA ZOSLAW
The Literary College Executive
Committee held an open forum
with LSA and Residential College
(CRC) members yesterday to dis-
cuss the recently released report
on RC.
The report, the result of a nine-
month study by a student-faculty
committee, recommends continu-
ing the 480-member college units
present four-year program but
criticizes the lack of RC-LS&A
communication. It also calls for a
permanent RC faculty.
To remedy the communication
lag, the report suggests represen-
tation from both colleges on a
joint board to serve as a liaison
between the two units, to decide
policy questions and to approve
faculty contracts.
It also recommends that 25-35
per cent of the faculty should
teach exclusively in the college in
order to give it greater stability.
Participants agreed yesterday
that greater communication be-
tween RC and LS&A is necessary
in order to increase the transfer-
ability of innovations pioneered
by the experimental college and to
better review its development.
They warned, however, against
the unwieldy bureaucracy a joint
board could create. RC Dean
James Robertson stressed the need
to avoid "an overlap of responsi-
bility."
Although students in the RC

said that the college suffers from mittee's report
"too much fluidity" because of the -Preventing
lack of a permanent faculty. ulty now cons
Robertson added that RC lacks junior rank m
enough money to make lucrative ploying degree
offers to recruit its own faculty. quiringthatrt
However, Edward Dougherty, reviewed for
assistant dean of LS&A, cautioned years;
that such a faculty would tend to -Establishin
become isolated from the rest of directorships c
the college and become "second pointments, o
class citizens." and the thirdf
The LS&A Executive Committee ships.
will study the report further and --Reviewing
make recommendations at the Oc- number of con
tober meeting of the faculty. to eliminateo
Other suggestions in the Com- See FO

By MERYL GORDON
Declaring that "our interests are not
confined to cooking, cleaning, clothing,
children, and Him," a new women's news-
paper marched onto the local media scene
this week.
The monthly newspaper - "her-self" -
is designed to remedy inadequate local
media coverage of issues relating to wo-
men, according to Belita Cowen, one of
its founders.
A front page article criticizes traditional
"women's magazines" for failing to "dis-
cuss issues of national import, or con-
troversial topics about the very role and

ing attitude toward the women's move-
ment.
In addition, the magazine offers a large
listing of women's organizations and serv-
ices in the Ann Arbor area.
The newspapers is printed in tabloid
format, similar to underground papers.
But Cowen insists "her-self is not a piece
of rhetoric."
"It provides interesting and important
information for the community that often
gets buried in other publications and seeks
to encourage the actions of women in a
wide variety of areas." she adds.
The newspaper is published by Her-
slf_ Inc._ ar nn-.ni-of it onrn$ionandi

K, :: ......... .:........... .......:ii 5i4 'i;.m c .....v'k,.a,..',....
MM

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