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November 30, 1971 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

VOTE TODAY ON
BONDING ISSUE
See story below

Alit i~uu

Dait

WET AND WILD
High-3
More snow,
chance of sun

Vol LXXXI INo. 66 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, November 30, 1971 Ten Cents
'Utightens up: orkers getsqueez
By GERI SPRUNG services, increasing labor produc- will fill part-time union jobs with need for service and maintenance to one meal program at the North "While normal situations make
First of two parts tiv'ity through automation and by student workers to save money workers. Campus Commons has produced a these figures reliable,'" Daggett
"Everyone is complaining," says generally cutting down on the while at the same time seriously To compensate for this growth decrease in staffing. says, "the economy this year
one University employe. "We all need for labor power, cutting down union strength. especially in light of the tight * Renovation programs in the makes it much harder to tell ex-
know we are doing the work of As a result, University statis- The American Federation of budget situation. University of- hospital have reduced the number actly what they mean. But, he
two people and have two to three tics now show that many jobs State, County and Municipal ficials say the University has of beds being used at any given adds, "openings are definitely
times the amount of work we had have been eliminated from the la- employes (AFSCME), the union been cutting some services and time reducing staff positions, down in all areas."
last year." bor force--creating more prob- which serves as the bargaining trying to perform others as cheap- 0 The use of convenience foods Besides the crunch felt by those
With the budgetary situation lemns for the unemployed who are agent for all non-student service ly as possible. The reduction of in the dorms and other campus outside the University system by
reaching unusually tight propor- finding less places to turn for and maintenance workers at the Union membership they say is in- locales has cut down on person- these job reductions, the work-
tions, the above comment is fair- jobs. University, now finds its num- dicative of these changes. nel-especially in the area of ers themselves feel they are car-
ly typical of the dissatisfaction In addition, workers say that bers shrinking. According to Uni- The union positions which have baked goods. / rying the burden-working much
felt among service and mainten- although many services have been versity figures, the total number been eliminated come mainly from 0 The use of salad bars in the harder and getting paid less for it.
ance employes at the University. cut, they are doing more work and of AFSCME positions has gone the area of University housing dorms has cut a position which The wage increase negotiated
As the economic crunch comes t h e i r compensation, although 4own from 2532 members last and the hospital, involved dishing out the salad, by the union in the recent con-
down hard with continued infla- slightly increased, has failed to March to 2448 at the beginning * The elimination of break- The elimination of these po- tract increased the average union
tion, burgeoning unemployment, keep pace with the rapid increase of September. fast in the residence halls and the sitions in the University adds to member's wage from $2.69 an
increased technology and tighter in living costs. Although enrollment figures in- combination of the dining halls of the pressure of unemployment hour before the contract to $3.06
budgeting, the squeeze at the 10- And specific to the University, dicate that the University is try- Betsy Barbour and Helen New- that is being felt all over the an hour after the first year.
cal level seems to be critically af- another group of employes,' stu- ing to stabilize its previous rapid berry into one unit has eliminated country. According to Richard While this was a large jump,
fecting one class of people-the dents, find they are doing more growth, several building projects 31 union positions. Daggett, manager of employment one union member pointed out
unskilled worker, work - and many of them do it begun in more prosperous times 0 Linen service is no longer an service, there is a 43 per cent ire- that the amount of the average
Indeed, according to both labor for far less pay than union mem- have recently been completed. automatic part of the dorm con- duction in the number of job wage increases scheduled for
and University officials, the Uni- hers. Union sources say this sit- This year alone six new buildings tracts and additional employe re- openings now at the University 1972 is "very small-less than 15
versity has been trying to ease uation can be threatening to the have been added to the Univer- ductions were made. compared to job openings at this cents an hour, and it is almost A om w re
its budgetary woes by cutting its Union. They fear the University sity, necessitating an increased * A change from a three meal time last year. See WORKERS, Page 9 Adr ok

Twelve Pages
ed
-Daily-Terry McCarthy
r: Larger work loads?

Pay raises
approved
by Senate
Asks 5.5% like
starting 1972 for
federal employes

CS J sets
fund case
hearing
SGC attempts to
recover $1500
co-op allocation

India says some
troops crossing

into0

Pakistan

WASHINGTON (JP) - The Senate ~4By W. E. SHROCK
voted 77 to 1 yesterday to grant a Student Government Council last
5.5 per cent pay raise to 1.5 mul-' night persuaded Central Student
lion federal employes and 2.6 mil- Judiciary (CSJ) to hold a full
lion military personnel effective hearing next week on the future
Jan. 1, overriding President Nix-, '~"~'""~ of some $1500 allocated to the
on' po th isuea takedv r oPrint Co-operative--h
on an as amendment to the wage efforts to recover the funds.
and priebl ncurrently under de- *fuMeanwhile, t h e controversial
Nixon had asked that such raises ceivership" of print co-op and
suppofor im i is ltestAmseric0aRevutoary eeae d i a
beydefeeto nextreJuly ny 1,thandns exep.
Congresereviulyhad uhld $1'" an ud areGodsmth ovCsJ.s
himlo nthrmann imntsThe srignatue ofloth c-in
ower therre ws yvirall noGCr a reqire toeleaise hed
suotfr:*:;ned 100 o in anaedntfberurd stcueCni accont
wit onl en . Jnt Cor (, 1 cad Godmth i ne fo ex pecd c t
Ky.) ong nro. to emasr H sena ef u rele" ase n f h undsexcpt
uThe rise, u elig n dv ora' igHusi te whc wudcot$ asea f sasnae f woruldat e t the pGroson o
illin inte reaiin six months ra, nth oalcmeey tAma ese- the onal aoiny ll-
of t curren fical tnio ay el a yssssardouswasa arIhoe uda . e Cd say that then fns sho-uld
containe ing and amedmentrof berpae3 frturdcause o nil auo-
Sen. ale M~ee (-Wyo to te caedtheermoneyk fo aseic
biluteding suntile Aprilc 30, 1973 ThprosTe imey was aerpar-
Nixn's brolad auriy tocotrlWscs.),Pes etly ot sedefortaut purpoer
wae hs andrceTe mon easuretiseinatofnealandtuntil aswekcniudt
wousil alo gieNxnstnb odn' igHsei tedchefnrlokassiae Wa.fIni culatemt leSGC controls
idens andmntt Telprmeimiodai terya eetrtdma yeher ighe' prmonwasriginall hallog-
federal oost to he 5 caten tolda thared tdet sPrt Co-op
Effortsito dien y Nionxensiy ona a.Tlra sasntd usd ar e uday S efrsthe purhase ofed printndequip-
fr ths wae acnmy priccotarol BytoryApaEEBE mnt sealtd w hee ago. nt-
authority sffee asetdback asin theteawCon 'oeswl eietdyo odn pr__posi- ac he e ietrganeveri pr
Sthe loor mdeate fop e o in cBONDING pemT~T .cae n the ntuto fa$7mlinMna elh$50bc oney th im-.k
leia iogn. tofdrIepoe.Rtadto evc ope Ecmeiatl reured.pmt Lnogw sis
AS$n.4 Williamox ulmreas DWs Tthe pca leto stefrs oigoprunt o oa (BEDL) tuent accunte unde
whoive strongl ity op suc.h an egx- TeJ N8t-0ya ls 1 Golma's an odmt'on
tein sad in this itaylr peecTh cmplx--rops byteWahea e Cunt Isere ignaTtue t plcd-her byr CSdJ
heras emre condvincedll it is- not' o Ditit WA)wol erecuty ci. de w ser ast woeek.alcaetemneote
posblea etor ockPrs-mdeaemntlrtrdto n mit.lepyscaInnic a satemewConty relaed at ls
Mc11ee'mrcendet limte e 1nadto odansn 1h 1hlrn 1h rpsdfclt ol nih' Derelmn CSLearin(BE.
fieda boos to he 5.5ters re nt mepte ntmisad prvie aic fir renae pr- Got lmanchadta svrkgtard G
avuildele fixe bytsd okl h rfssoa epewrgwt the mePayBoarded.persn n "av uashedwClanred
fortesian economy. MilithryBynn LINgAmwudmnatx DRErBENe and maiultdthertuet
personelralothoudGgedamain

Fromn Wire Service Reports
The Indian army yesterday reported that some of its
troops were battling inside East Pakistan in a measure of
self-defense while Pakistani radio said India had launched
a new three-front offensive against East Pakistan with ar-
tillery units and air support.
dian fre w prating "ystwo to three mles" nside Eas
Pakistan in the northern sector around Balurghat. An In-
India' side of thenabordeand the troops were attem pting to
knock out a threat.
d F o r i g n i s t e r J jv a n da m t s a d ye s t e r d a y h a t I n -
them

--Courtesy of Andy Sacks
Paul McCracken speaks at 'U,'
to teaching post at 'U

By PAUL TRAVIS
Stepping down from his post
as President Nixon's top eco-
nomic advisor, Paul McCracken
will be.- returning to the Univer-
sity next month as a professor
in the Business Administration
c Cracken, who was ap~point-
ed by Nixon to the chairman-
ship of the Council of Economic
Advisors in 1969, has played a
key role in formulating the
country's economic policies over
the past three and half years.
McCracken had planned to re-
turn to the University in Septem-
ber but said yesterday that the
new economic program was just
getting underway and "I felt it
was not a gooda tme to leave."t
Phase 1-which he had a major
role in developing-had achieved
its purpose.

"It was necessary to move in
a strong way," he said. "Prices
were just rising out of control."
"We have checked the price
data and the cost-of-living index
and there is little doubt that
Phase 1 did what it was meant
to accomplish-a slowing down
Herbert Stein, vice-chairman of
the council, will be appointed to
take McCracken's position.
Both McCracken and Stein
were part of the group that met
at Camp David with Nixon and
played key roles in formulating
Phase 1 and Phase 2 of the new
economic policies.
McCracken will resume his p0-
sition as Edmund Ezr Day Uni-
Administration and will probab-
ly be teaching classes during the
up-coming term.

According to The NeW York
Times yesterday, it was unclear
whether this was a real distance
limit or just a public stated policy
to cover a much deeper Indian in-
volvement in Pakistan. Under
Ram's announcement, however
Pakistani strongholds.
Meanwhile last night, President
Agha Mohammed Yahya Khan of
Pakistan appealed for United Na-
tions observers to be placed
along East Pakistan's battle scar-
red border with India and sought
Monday to reconcile warring po-
litical factions at home.
In East Pakistan, Bengali vil-
lagers claimed the Pakistan army
had obliterated several villages on
the outskirts of Dacca--the pro-
vincial capital - apparently to
clear a deep defense perimeter
against East Pakistani rebels. The
villagers claimed 300 persons were
killed.
The Itn diansesay that an East
Mukti Bahini, is doing most of the
fighting in an attempt to wrest
control from Pakistan's central
government.
East Pakistan is separated from
the seat of government in West
Pakistan by 1,000 miles of Indian
territory. The hostilities now un-
derway grew out of elections last
December in which the Awami
League, proponents of more au-
tonomy for the East, gained a ma-
jority of the legislative seats at
stake.

F ederai suit
By GLORIA JANE SMITH
A suit was filed Saturday with
the Federal Court asking that Mi-
chigan's anti-abortion statute be
declared unconstitutional
The lawsuit claims that Michi-
gan's anti-abortion law deprives
frcing them into childbirth, which
involves risk of death.
The suit is being filed by five
anonymous women along with four
doctors and three ministers.
Similar action was taken last
summer in a class action State
Court suit filed by over 1,000 MI-
chigan women who seek to have
.the state abortion laws declared
ne prt of the State Court suit
is a request for a temporary in-
junction against the' enforcement
of Michigan's abortion laws, which
is currently being considered by
Wayne County Circuit Court Judge
Charles Kaufman.
Barbara Robb, one of the six
lwyers involved in the State Court
recently filed Federal Court suit
explaining that "it all adds pres-
sure; New York had four suits fil-
edain cot ebefore it changed its
Plaintiffs in the more recent Fe-
deral lawsuit include Dr. Patricia
Wentz, Dr. George LaCroix.

.19 mills
assessed
period.

or 19 cents per $1,000
property for a 12 year

statement continues. "That $1,500
is now earmarked to go to Sam
Sihand Dan Wilder's print
See CSJ, Page 9

Although no group has formed in
opposition to the mental retarda-
tion complex, supporters of the
proposal fear voters will reject the
center because of the tax increases
pro ponents say would maximize
coplex, unalie prsntflti e.
would be specially designed to'
meet the needs of the children.
Two of the three existing pro-'
grams operate in churches. The
third program is located in Sullivan
School, a public school building.
Although many praise the cur-
rent programs, program directors,
WISD people and local citizens cite
severe limitations of these facili-'
ties which restrict certain types of
activities.

FANS WOOED

Rose

Bowl

tours

By KATHY INGLEY
In a struggle second only to the
fight for the Rose Bowl bid, charter
[light companies are again competing
for the favor of Pasadena-bound
football fans.
Their leaflets dangle visions of
gourmet meals, parties, grand-stand
parade seats and side trips t h a t
range from Disneyland to Tijuana.
In the hopes of cutting down on
the numerous commercial vacation

mnd Rose Bowl committee member,
said all the agencies were evaluated
mccording to what they offered in
their tour package.
Some items the committee looked
for were low prices, a New Year's
Eve party, centrally located hotels,
transportation services to and from
ill the events and grandstand seats
it the Tournament of Roses Parade.*
Easthope added that Conlin Dodds'
3rimarv drawina Doint in their oro-

hian hhlize
portation - can ordei tickets here
and pick them up in Los Angeles.
Ticket sales began yesterday- and
will continue through Friday between
8:30 a.m. and 4:30 psm. at the Mich-
igan Athletic Office. Although stu-
dents, administrators, faculty, a n d
staff members have first priority,
tickets will also be offered to t h e
general public. Tickets are selling for
.$10.50 apiece.
In addition to the University-spon-

o

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