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September 18, 1974 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-09-18

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, September 18, 1974

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, September 18, 1974

i

! ' %,

CONGRESS OUTRAGED
Committee to check CIA

'U', GEO agree upon
grievance procedure pact

3 GREAT LOCATIONS
NW CORNER OF THE DIAG-STATE AT NORTH "U"
Hours 9-6 Daily & Sat.-761-2011
NEAR NORTH CAMPUS-PLYMOUTH ROAD MALL
Hours 10-8 Daily, 10-6 Sat.-761-8690
SOUTHWEST SIDE-2215 W. Stadium (near Liberty)
Hours 9-8 Daily, 9-6 Sat.-665-0621

(Continued from Page 1)
by President Ford's defense of
covert operations," and pre-
dicted an outcry against it in
Congress.
He said he did -not know why
the President assumed respon-
sibility for activities undertaken
by the Nixon administration.
President Ford's comments
about CIA activities in Chile
were the topic of widespread
comments in the corridors of
Congress yesterday.
IN HIS N E W S conference
-M

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F (
_
r
lip
t
z i
, t
--
a

Monday night, Ford said the
CIA tried "to assist the preser-
vation of opposition newspapers
and electronic media and to
p r e s e r v e opposition political
parties. I think this is in the
best interests of the people of
Chile and certainly in our best
interests."
When asked under what in-
ternational law the U n i t e d

States acted in this way, he re-
plied, "It's a recognized fact
that historically as well as pres-
ently, such actions are taken in
the best interests of the coun-
tries involved."
He added that he had been
told the Sovie~t Union spent con-
siderably more than the United
States on c o v e r t activities
abroad.

(Continued from Page 1) through its use of union, man-,
grievance procedures, which agement and impartial observ-{
came at the beginning of the ers, did not rely on arbiters,
meeting, the session soon bog- and thus was not only in com-
ged down as GEO and the Uni- pliance with the court decision,
versity split over a non-discrim- but also well qualified.
ination clause. The tone of the meeting,3

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G'unmen leave Holland
(Continued from Page 1) The airport was surrounded
ties kept in close contact with by troops and armored cars.
the gunmen, events moved Naval helicopters hovered low
rapidly towards their conclu- overhead and the getaway Boe-
sion. ing and its volunteer crew, head-
ed by African mercy airlift vet-
THE FIRST SIGN of immi- eran Pim Sierks, was readied
nent action came this morning for departure.
when police blocked off the After releasing three hostages,
main Hague-Schiphol highway including 55-year-old French dip-
to normal traffic. Then an air- lomat Rene Perrin, the guer-
port spokesman app are n t l y rillas systematically smashed'
jumped the gun and announced all the windows in the bus that
that the guerillas and their hos-
tages were about to be trans- was taking them to Schiphol air-
ferred from the French embassy port, presumably to have a free(
to the airport. firing range for their weapons.I

GEO REPRESENTATIVES'
demanded a clause which called
for review by a committee of
University, union and impar-
tial observers which would have
binding authority on questions
of discrimination.
The University objected, say-
ing that such issues were better
and more properly resolved by
state and federal agencies.
At issue was a recent Su-
preme Court decision which
held that labor arbiters were
unqualified to handle discrimi-
nation complaints. This was in-
terplated by the University as
meaning that the GEO-proposed
committee could only be advis-
ory in nature.
GEO, HOWEVER, maintain-
ed that their committee,

which was generally good-nat-
ured, was broken when a mem-
ber of the audience asked to
participate.
What are the provisions for
audience participation in this
meeting?" he demanded.
"THERE ARE none," repliedE
Charles Allmand, head of the
University negotiating team.
Both sides were apparently
surprised by the brief interrup-
tion, but listened quietly as the
man, later identified as OscarI
Hearn, a political science teach-
ing assistant, made a few re-I
marks, apologized, and left.
"It's obvious that there are
very few black members of the
faculty," he said. "We need
qualified members on the griev-I
ance committee, how are the

minorities going to be represent-
ed?"
AS THE MEETING ended,
there was no final agreement on
the discrimination clause, with
both sides agreeing to bring it
up again with revisions at next
week's session.
Negotiations between the two
parties have been slow up to this
point, complicated by vacations,
and by lack of information about
the University's existing pay
scales and the status of gradu-
ate employes at other universi-
ties.
According to GEO Representa-
tive Michele Hoyman, there still
remain substantial non-econom-
ic issues, including affirmative
I action as well as non-discrimina-
tion, which have to be resolved
before the economic package is
even brought up.
But Allmand remains hopeful
that an agreements can be
worked out.
"It's a tough one, but we're
' still talking. I think we'll re-
I solve it," he said.

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SHOPPERS

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GROUP SLIDE FILE
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SPECIAL
LADIES DEPT.

PRICES GOOD THRU SAT., SEPT. 21, 1974
MEIJER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
ING TO SPECIFIED LIMITS. NO SALES TO DEALERS,
TIONS, OR DISTRIBUTORS.

ACCORD-
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