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January 12, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-01-12

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, January 12, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, January 12, 1971

Washington
intern group
meets today
By BETH OBERFELDER
"Dig into the federal bureac-
racy, become disillusioned or im-
pressed by it, and realize the ma-
chinery running a 204 million-
member society," says a former
Washington summer intern.
F"or those who would like to
work for aCongressmen or gov-
ernmental agencies this summer,
a meeting will be held tonight at
7:30 p.m. in the UGLI multipur-
pose room.
The intern program began last
June. University students resided
sat a George Washington Univer-
sity dorm and worked in congres-
sional offices and executive agen-
cies.
Last year the Alumni Associa-
tion provided a $365 stipend for
each of the 24 interns. This year
organizers hope there will be more
interns and graduated financial
aid in terms of need, although fi-
nancial aid will not be a criterion
in selection.
Students who have worked in
Washington will be present at the
meeting tonight to answer any
personal questions. Interviews will
be held at a later date.

STATE FACES DEFICIT:
Milliken cuts budget

SMC Mass Meeting

(Continued from Page I
House and Senate appropriations
committees rather than the full
Legislature.
Other recommendations, which
require the approval of both hous-
es, are:
-Raise $25 million by advanc-
ing the payment date for the se-
cond-quarter corporate income
tax from July 31st to June 30th,
thus bringing the money into the
current fiscal year: and
-Raise $45 million by trans-
ferring that amount to the general
fund from the state uninsured
motor vehicle accident fund, with
the money to be reimbursed to the
fund over a five-year period.
Additionally, Milliken called for
the Legislature and the judiciary
to reduce their own spending.
"Although I recognize that the
Legislature and judiciary are le-
gaily exempt from expenditure re-
ductions, I would suggest that
compatible with actions taken on
the balance of governmental func-
tions both the legislature and the
judiciary voluntarily reduce their
operating budgets by two per cent,
making an approximate saving of
$400,000.

"The manner of making such re-
ductions I would leave to the dis-
cretion of the Legislature and the
judiciary," he added.
Calling for immediate action on
the proposed money-saving meas-
ures. Milliken said, "Each month
of delay results in a smaller bal-
ance of appropriations which are
available for reduction."
He said that unless fast action
is taken,school aidpayments in
the months of. February and May
may be jeopardized. To make sure
this does not happen, the governor
said there will be a temporary
delay in paying one-half the mon-
ey approrpiated to the various
state pension systems.
Milliken said the state's financ-
ial problems, primarily resulting
from the automotive strike, makes
the measures necessary to meet
constitutional budget-balancing
requirements and protect "the fis-
cal integrity of the state."
Milliken made his recommenda-
tions under a constitutional pro-
vision giving him authority to take
such action when state revenue
falls below appropriations.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 13--7:30

1st Floor SAB

Hear JIM LAFFERTY, co-ordinator of the National Peace Action
Coalition, speak on future NPAC activities, including the April 24
national actions in Washington and San Francisco. There will be
discussion of the NPAC campaign to end the draft, the national
convention of the Student Mobilization Committee in February,
the April 3 and 4 Martin Luther King memorial activities, and the
defense of the Kent State 25. Although Nixon would have us think
otherwise, the war is far from a conclusion. The U.S. antiwar
movement must gather its strength and bring Nixon back to
reality, as we did last May, by reminding him with our militance
and our energy that the American people want OUT NOW.

U.S. OUT OF SOUTHEAST ASIA!

END THE DRAFT !

-Associated Press

Muskie and friend

Sen. Edmund Muskie (D-Maine) chats with a camel. yesterday
during a visit to the pyramids near Cairo, Egypt. The presidential
contender is visiting the Mideas~t. I

DEADLINE APPROACHING

--
a

AFSCME talks slow down

(Continued from Page 1)
AFSCME. The dorms are pretty
dependent up a full labor force."
SACUA members will 'meet
again this morning to formulate
some recommendations on teach-
ing policy.
The union membership Satur-
day night gave their bargaining
committee the power to call a
strike if deemed necessary. How-
ever, a reliable union source said
that even if the comrpittee ex-
tended the contract beyond
Thursday, he could not guarantee
that union members would not
walk-out on their own accord at
midnight.
McCracken has said that the
union would only extend the con-
tract again if the University would
agree to make benefits of the new
contract retroactive to Jan. 1,
when the new contract was origi-
nally due to take effect.
McCracken said the union
would also agree to a contract ex-
tension if by Thursday only two
or three issues remain unsolved.
However, there are currently 60
non-economic items which remain

unsettled, with the union wage
proposal yet to be presented.
At the request of the union,
State mediator Richard Terapin
yesterday entered the contract
negotiations.
One member of the union nego- l
tiating team said last night he
didn't feel the mediator could help
much since the two groups were
still so far from agreement.
The mediator met separately
with the two parties throughout
the day, presumably to give the
University and the union the op-
portunity to individually present.
their proposals to him.
In a related development, the
AFSCME Support Coaltion. at a
meeting attended by about 70 peo-
ple, began organizing possible stu-
dent actions in the event of a
strike.
The coalition hopes to help the
union by encouraging students co
put pressure on the University as
consumers and not to scab for the
University.

Several task forces were ;et up
at the meeting to explore various
areas of action. These Included:
-The establishment of soup
kitchens to provide food for stu-
dents if dormitory food lines shut
down. According to coalition
leaders Inter-Cooperative Council
has expressed interest in ordering
large quantities of food for such a
project, and co-ops are being
sought as possible soup kitchens.
-Possible suits against the
University, to demand rebates on
room-and-board and tuition if the'
related services shut down; and
-The organization of women
clerical employes by a women's
task force in an effort to prevent
antagonism against women in the
bargaining unit and to encourage
them not to take bargaining unit
jobs in the event of a strike.
Other coalition members are
continuing a petition drive, for
which 1,200 signatures have al-
ready been collected, organizing
rap sessions in the dorms.

________________________ -_______- -_________ __ _ _.._____--___- ________________________________________ -I

Ii

In ,II

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