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November 10, 1970 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-11-10

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, November 10, 1970

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, November 10, 1970

'UHEW
meet today
in Chcg
(Continued from Page 1)
1968 executive order that forbids
federal contractors to discrimin-
ate by sex in employment.
Federal investigations were spur-
red nationally this summer when
the Women's Equity Action League
charged that over, 200 colleges,
universities and medical schools
discriminate against women in ad-
mission, staff hiring, promotion,
and pay.
Locally, FOCUS on Equal Em-
ployment for Women, sparked an
investigation by a HEW team this
summer when the group charged
the University with discrimination
against women.
After two separate trips to Ann
Arbor, the investigators f r o m
HEW's Chicago regional office an=
nounced its 30-day holding ac-
tion in a letter to Fleming. He
has refused to make the letter and
accompanying report public, be-
cause he claims it contains in-
dividual names which the admin-

Daily Official Bulletin
(Continued from Page 2)
University Jazz Band: C. J. Alexius,
conductor, Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
General Notices
Apha Lambda Delta to award six
$2,000 fellowships for graduate study
in 1971-72; any member of ALD who
graduated 1968-70. and maintained ALD
average is eligible; graduating seniors
may apply; pick up applications a n d
info from Nancy Hessler, 340 Mich. Un-
ion; submit applics. to National Fel-
lowship Chairman by Jan. 12, 1971.
Engineering Interdepartmental Sem-
inar in Fluid Mechanics: T. Y. Wu,
SCalif. Inst. of Technology, "Swimming
of slender fish and flapping flights
of birds - do they employ optimum
movements?" 4 p.m., Wed., Nov. 11,
Rm. 229, W. Engin.
LSAT for Dec. 19: For students who
plan to take Law School Admission
Test this December, test will be ad-
ministered in Rackham Bldg., Lecture
Hall, AnnArbor. LSAT test date this
year is also an exam day -for Uni-
versity classes; consequently, f r i s t-
choice testing sites are not avail-
able for LSAT testing. 'A student not
wishing to take LSAT in the Rack-
ham Bldg., Ann Arbor should request
Educational Testing Service in Prince-
ton, N.J. to assign him space at ano-
ther testing center (e.g., Toledo, De-
troit, or Eas tLansing).
Placement Service
Announcements: Government Test-
ing Deadlines.
Federal Service Entrance Examination,
apply by Nov. 11 for next Nov. 21.
Full time post graduation jobs with
many federal agencies. Dec. grads don't
miss this one.

iState of New York beginning l e v e 1
professional jobs in many areas. Teat
applications due Nov. 15 for past
graduates and Dec. grads. Pick up
applic. and booklet at Career Plan-
ning.
Programs to Explore Careers during
the Summer: contact Placement or
Career Planning 212 S.A.B., or 3200
S.A.B.
IASTE, Career vacations for science
majors with engineering and technical
organizations abroad, min. sophomores,
any sciences, engineering, architec-
ture.
Radcliffe College Publishing Proced-
ures Course, June 23 - Aug. 3. Recent{
graduates, men and women interested
in careers in book and magazine pub-
lishing.
Welfare Council of Metropolitan Chi-I
cago, offers summer exper. for soph-
omores or above interested in careers
in social work. Contact summer place-
ment or career planning.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Chinese Students Association spon-
soring an art show of works by Aloysius
Kwan at the "Rive Gauche" (Madelon
Pound House at East University and
Hill) on November 13 and 14, Friday
and Saturday, 7:30 - 12:00 midnight.
Also celebrating China weekend,
Enact Recycling Committee Meeting,
Nov, 18. 7:30 p.m., Ecology Center. Dec.
2. 7:30 p.m., Ecology Center.
** * *
All are welcome to Baratin Coffee
Hour every Thursday, 3:00-5:00, Frieze
Building, Rm. 3050. Open invitation to1
people interested in French languagei
and culture.

University 'Activities Center
& Students International
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-Associated Press
All Night Talks
Auto bargaining continues last night as union negotiators enter
the section of the General Motors Building that is being used for
the all night talks. General Motors and the United Auto nego-
tiators have agreed to work all night, in attempts to settle the
eight week strike. (See story, Page 1)
3 PER CENT:
O'U' to pl anor cuts
from salary budgets

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"Quality Sound Through Quality Equipment"

--- -- - - t I I

(Continued from Page 1)
in his memorandum, Smith re-
peatedly emphasized the high pri-
ority being placed by the adminis-
tration on a 10 per cent salary!
and wage increase for 1971-72.
With this year's salary budget
at about $96 million, a three per
cent cut- would equal about $2.7
million. An increase of 10 per cent,
after the initial reduction, would
amount to around $9.3 million
needed in "new" money, over and
above the present appropriation,
but it will be less than the amount
needed if the three per cent cuti
is not made.
"We would hope that the state
would at minimum provide the
salary increases and inflationary
money," said James Lesch, assist-
ant to the vice president for aca-
demic affairs. "But that doesn't!
seem likely and that extra money
(generated by the budget cuts)
would go toward the increase.'
In addition to explaining the
reasons for the proposed cuts and
possible ways to make them,
Smith placed several limitations
on methods by which the deans
and directors could pare their
budgets.
He- ruled out deliberate reduc-I
tion in the enrollment of the unit
involved, and the elimination of
couses "needed to meet the rea-
sonable expectations of entering
classes in their elections."
Smith' said s er v ic es courses
which one unit provides for the
program of another could not be
eliminated without the consent of

"The review is solely to assure
that the limitations set out above!
have been followed," Smith said.
Lesch said the salary budget cut
could be complemented by "look-
ing at the low priority programs
and knocking some of them out.
This is what the Resource Alloca-
tion C o m m i t t e e (RAC) is all
about."
Speakers i
stance in I
By GLORIA SMITH
"The Arab people are struggling
against a new oppressor," said
Political Science Prof. Archie.
Singham, at a symposium on the
Middle East last Sunday.
The symposium featured three
guest speakers and a panel dis-
cussion, and was entitled "The
Middle East-Our Next Indo-
China?"'
Over 150 people attended the
program, which was sponsored by
the Organization of Arab Students
and the Young Socialist Alliance.'
Speaking on "20th century Lib-
eration Movements," Singham dis-
cussed this new "faceless, mono-
lithic, non-personoppressor" in
relation to the Arabs and the1
blacks in both the United States
and Africa.
This new "oppressor" according

the other unit. to Singham, is unlike the 19ithl
In addition money should not Century oppressor who was a
be diverted from other "non- "personality such as Hitler or
salary" portions of the unit's Churchill, with one one motive
budget, without becoming a per- being the- development of the
manent r e d u c t i o n, and staff J u d e o-Christian ideology of a
should not be shifted temporarily chosen people and a chosen race."
to research budgets, Smith added. "In the 19th Century, nation-
Setting a a deadline of Jan. 15, alism has acted as one of the most
1971 for submission of the pro- reactionary forces," Singham ex-
posed cuts, Smith said his office plained, "the strategy being im-
would review all the proposals. perialism in the name of national-

istration does not wish to discuss.
The HEW report cites several
cases, Fleming has said, in which
women with college degrees have
been placed i lower level jobs 2TaE lST.
Sources have said the report re-Pl
lies heavily on satatistical data cashed here
on the percentage of women in
various job categories, as well as
several specific allegations of dis-
crimination.
Probe, a local womens group,
yesterday sent a memo to all wo-
men at the University to inform OPEN 9-9 Mon., Thurs., Fri Ph. 761 -8816 Phone
them about what they consider to
be news distortions by the admin-
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Dr. Elias Shoufani, Prof. at thePK
University of Maryland's Depart- SHAMPOO SH-
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