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December 02, 1970 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1970-12-02

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Pace Eight'


Wednesday, December 2, 1970


Israeli pacifist calls
Mideast war 'racist'
An Israeli pacifist touring the United States spoke Mon-
day night in the Nat. Sci. Aud. and condemned the Israeli
and Arab governments and the Palestinian movements for
following what he called "racist" policies.
. Speaking before about 100 people, Uri David, one of the
five per cent of the Israeli population which opposes the gov-
ernment's policies, called for free imigration and flexible
borders to solve the conflict in the Middle East.
David said he is opposed to war because it is a method of
subjugating one people under another's domination. He added
that he champions the cause of self-determination for all
"oppressed" peoples.
He says he is opposed to the Zionist ideology because, he
explains, it aims for "Jewish domination over a bit of terri-

AFSCME disputes
meaning of contract

Fonda hits
'repress ion'
(Continued from Page 1)
tranquilizers, and plastic vials of
capsules in her possession. The
vials, which police believe may
contain illegal drugs, were sent
to Chicago for analysis and Fonda
was released on $5,500 ball.
"The c .p'capsules are organic'
health-food vitamins," she said
last night, "and the other pills
are medicine that was prescribed
for me in the states." Fonda
claimed her arrest resulted from
her recent political activities.
"I was a political prisoner," she
said, describing her 10-hour stay
in a county jail. "Our jails are
filled with political prisoners."
"They are victims of our capi-
talist society," she told the audi-
ence, "and the only thing that
can free them is you."
"The time has come when we
must face what is happening in
our country," she added. "We are
no longer a constitional democ-
racy, we can no longer remain
"We must address ourselves to
ways in which we can effect,
change," she continued, "the
breakdown of constitutional de-
mocracy demands a new consti-
tutional order."
Fonda called for the establish-
ment of a socialist economic struc-,
ture and for the removal of
American military and corporate
presence from abroad, stating "we
must start to live our politics, we'
must recognize our power."

Rory." This, he says, implies
"racism" by limiting the free
immigration of non-Jews.
He charges that the Palistinians
have fallen into "the same pit as
the Zionists." They too, he says,
follow a .racist ideology that de-
mands .Palestinian . domination
over Palestine.
The solution, he suggests, can
only be found when one "dissoci-
ates oneself with any national
ideology: that implies a certain
area being under any one domin-
ion." The result will be "a state
with changing borders, changing
with the desires of the people who
live there."
He said this could also apply to
the situation in Quebec, saying
that ,the Canadians should allow
the French-speaking province to
se.cede, if the people desire inde-
Raoul Koppelman, an Israeli
teaching at the University, re-
sponded to David, saying his "ideas
are noble" but were not realistic.
He stated that the situation was
not as symmetrical as concerns
Arab and Jewish nationalism as
David had implied. Except for a
very small minority, he said, "all
Arab movements intend to kill
EJewish civilians after victory" and
outwardly claim this as their goal.
However, he added, even the most
reactionary Israeli movement is
' willing to give the Arabs minor-,
ity rights.
Peter Blood, an American paci-
fist, -also responded to D a v i d.
Though not relating his talk to
the Middle East situation, Blood
stated that if someone is going to
oppose an existing governmental
structure, he should refuse all
forms of government support, in-
cluding not paying taxes and not
providing manpower.

(Continued from Page 1)
During the contract negotia-
tions, the union hopes to improve
the present system of filing griev-
ances. The current process stip-
ulates that an employe with a
grievance must first notify his
supervisor of his complaint.
If the answer he receives is not
satisfactory, he must stibmit aI
written grievancesto his depart-
ment head. The decision on the
grievance can then be appealed if
necessary through the University
Review' Committee, headed by
(Continued from Page 1)
According to HEW spokesman
Don Scott, certain technical legal
difficulties remain to be worked
out before HEW can submit a de-
tailed response.
Until the University administra-
tion submits a plan acceptable to
HEW, all federal contracts to the
University are being withheld.
At the MVonday night meeting,
the OSS policy board requested
that the University make public
the HEW report and its plan for
action drafted in response to that
Although the University has re-
fused to disclose the specific na-
ture of the HEW charges, Science
magazine reported their substance
two weeks ago. President Fleming
said at that time the Science re-
port was "essentially accurate" ex-
cepting the charge that the Uni-
versity has spread the demands to
other universities in hopes of re-
sisting HEW's demands. He has
refused further comment.
The HEW demands, as Science
describes them, include:
-The achievement of e q u a 1
salaries for men and women in the
same job categories;
-The payment of back wages
to each female employe who h a s
received lower pay than males in
comparable jobs over the 1 a s t two
-An end to separate job classi-
fication by sex;
-Priority for promotion to fe-
male employes in non-academic
positions whose qualifications
equal or exceed those of male em-
ployes in higher level posts.

If the grievance is still denied, it
can be submitted to an outside ar-
bitrator for a decision. Over the
past two yearsthe union has sub-
mitted 125 cases for arbitration.
The union would like to simplify
the procedure, making it easier
for the grievances to be heard.
Directly involved with the griev-
ance procedure are the 40 union
stewards who. help the employes
file oral and written grievances.
The union would like to reor-
ganize the present steward system
so that the stewards would be
placed in charge of particular jobs
(such as custodians), instead of
areas (like the hospital). This
would make it easier for the stew-
ards to understand the problems
of the workers they are represent-

(Continued from Page 2)
write for the cello usually are
fond of giving long singing lines
to the instrument. I would rath-
er hear Rose play with Stern
and Istomin, in their incompar-
able trio, for it is there that his
real genius is brought out. Lis-
ten to the slow movement of the
Schubert Trio in Bb sometime
for a real thrill. There is Rose's
playing at its finest, in perfect
balance with his colleagues.

Dec. 217 Jan. 1 6 days, 5 nights
Jan. 1 Jan. 1 7 days, 6 nights


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Department of Speech (University
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Social Work, Education, and Inter- Milner: Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
nat'l Center Colloquium: Panel, "Men's 8:00 p.m.
and Women's Roles: Israeli Style," As-
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School of Dentistry and Dental Re- info from Nancy Hessler, 340 and 332
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Botany Seminar: Dr. Charles A. Mc- Placem ent

Brookhaven National Lab., Upton, N.
Y. Limited number of summer trainee
appts. for undergrads majoring in
math, physical and life sci. and in
electrical, chem., and nuclear engr.
Further details and applications at SPS,
212 S.A.B. Appl. deadline Jan. 31, 1971.
Flint YWCA, will interview here Fri.
Dec. 4, 1:30-5:00. Opening for camp
director (female) age 25 for at least
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Register by phone or in person. Can
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of May.
Seniors and Graduate Students, pri-
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ence: The new GRAD II computerized
placement service will be available to
students graduating through Decem-
ber, 1971. Students already registered
may revise their Input Form if desired;
register immediately! Absolute deadline
for registration is Dec. 10; information
and applications available from: Engi-
neering Placement, Rm. 128 H, W. En-
gin. Bldg.
Convertible Tops
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Auto Interior Repairs
ANN ARBOR 662-5860 J



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Physics Seminar: D. I. Meyer, "Two-
Body Final States in Hadron Inter-
actions," P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 p.m. I
Departments of English and Speech
Student LabeT:rteah
Student Lab Theatre: Original One-
Acts: Arena Theatre, 4:10 p.m.
Center for Coordination of Ancient
and Modern Studies and The GreatI
Books Program Lecture: Professor Las-+
slo Versenyt, Department of Philosophy,I
Williams College, "The Moral Crisis l

* Special Announcement, N.Y. State
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Job with National Assessment of Edu-
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For more info on the following, con-
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