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October 26, 1974 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-26

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.Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, October 26, 19-1

# Il

6 na CC II

GEO faces tough
battle on demands

i

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(Continued from Page 1)
the purpose of our proposal is
that a TA be able to live on a
quarter - time appointment. I
don't think that's something to
laugh at," Hoyman said.
Another key issue under close
University scrutiny was the
GEO demand for a tuition
waiver.
The demand is based on the
claim that since a teaching fel-
low must go to-school, his tui-
tion payments are, in effect, a
tax on employment and should
be removed.
BUT THE University was
wary of the cost involved.
University negotiator Harold
Jacobson objected to the cost
of the proposal pointing out that
it would cost the University
$27,000 to lure tour part time
out of state teaching fellows to,
do- the work of one full time
professor, who would be paid
only $23,000.

"From our point of view, it's
going to cost us the $27,000,"
GEO's Hoyman replied.
The two sides came to agree-
ment on a relatively minor de-
mand that the University pro-
vide the GEO information nec-
essary for use in contract talks.
But a dispute as to when the
article would take effect fur-
ther increased tension between
the two sides.
THE GEO had been under the
impression that it would take
effect immediately enabling
them to purchase preaddressed
mailing labels from the Uni-
.versity.
But the University, apologiz-
ing if they had misled the union,
stated that they were unwill-
ing to enact any part of the
contract until all of it had been
signed.
The University set a tentaive
reply date to the GEO econom-
ic demands of November 8. Aft-
er this, the Union will set a
strike deadline which could
come as early as February.
Order
Your
Subscription
Today
764-0558-

Ozone Homecoming Parade
dazzles, baffles spectators
(Continued from Page 1) parade, jumped into the air ing, and the Maximum Thril
and a skateboard impressario, gleefully. "This is the happiest Award, given to the Frien
a car representing the ,co-ed moment of my life," he said. Road Show for their crow
fraternity, Theta Xi, a walking shocking performance of fire
clasp purse, and the Martian THE AWARD for Best Cos- eating.
Entropy Band, composed of tume was won hands down by CROWD REACTION to th
green-tinged a n d silver-nosed the walking clasp purse, with
musicians. t an Honorable Mention given to parade was overwhelmingly fas
The distinguished panel of a green-clothed m a r c h i - g orable. "It's sheer madness
Ozone Parade judges, headed "greenback." Penny Yohn, the said one midterm - beleagur
by State Representative Perry creator and inhabitant of the junior.
Bullard, awarded the first prize prize-winning purse costume, is An onlooking policeman wa
(a tour of the Stroh's brewery) a purse collector and owner skeptical. It is interesting,
to a float showing humans im- of a local antique shop. he mused. '"But I miss the of

t
3
a

prisoned in a stony bank. Win-
ning the prize for Best Group,
the Blind Pig float was awarded
enough banana bread to fLed
all its members.
On the greenish members of
the Martian Entropy Band, up-
on being informed that his group
had won a sweet potato pie for
being the Most Original in the

"it was natural for me to
enter when I heard the theme,"
she said, still stunned by her
victory. Yohn's prize for her
creative effort is a six course
Chinese dinner, cooked i her
own home. Pursing her lips in
expectation, Yohn walked home,
presumably to change.
Other awards given were the
S.O.S. (Special Ozone Salut ) to
the Human Rights Party for
their pitch for preferential vot-

parades wat tnarcnmg an
and Kleenex floats and prett
girls waving. The only perso
who waved at me today wa
some guy in drag."
"The entire thing is so di
sonant," said a rabbit-suite
marcher. "T h e Homecomin
Parade itself is so traditiona
yet the theme is so blatantl
lunatic. Everybody who partic
pates in this and everyone wh
watches it really belongs to Th
Home."

Sugar profits
triple as prices
skyrocket
NEW YORK (P) - Amstar
Corp., the nation's biggest man-
ufacturer of sugar and sugar
products, said yesterday it more
than tripled its third-quarter
profits from last year.
The company said it earned
$16.71 million or $4.26 a share in
the quarter, more than three
times the $5.10 million or $1.20
a share it earned a year earlier.
Quarterly sales more than
d o u b l e d to $544.37 million
against $221.53 million in 1973.
Higher selling p r i c e s and
greater volume of sales were
behind the results, Amstar said.
Defending recent price in-
creases in refined sugar to the
consumer A m s t a r President
Robert Quittmeyer said, "Over
80 per cent of the price of the
finished cane sugar products re-
flects the cost of our basic raw
material, raw cane sugar, and
the cost of this product has sky-
rocketed."

I
-

Black culture. fest

r opens at East
l By JIM TOBIN Abeng is
I "When you see two or three ganizationo
hundred students in a lecture by the Univ
and only two or three otherjby the Coal
black faces, you need something Learning Sk
to come home to," says Lois the Residen
Berrien, publicity chairman for Abeng me
the Black Arts and Culture Fes- festival to b
tival this weekend. important c
The festival is sponsored by awareness.F
East Quad's black student or- better cros
ganization, Abeng, which takes will bring ms
name from the horn used in Ja- the first fes
maica to call black slaves home The even
at the end of the day. held todayn
' Quad's ma
AND IT is this home which such attrac
Abeng seeks to provide for its creative art
around fifty black student mem- Kwon Do d
bers. fraternity
The organization, founded sev- plays, a win
eral years ago, offers minority featuring th
counseling, academic counsel- day will fe
ing, and information concern- ary fashion
ing political and social events poetry rea
which would concern the black i exhibition b
community. dancers.

Quac,
the only black of
officially recognize
versity, funded bot
ition for the Use c
kills (C.U.L.S.), an
tial College. -
embers consider t
be one of their mo
ontributions to ba
Berrien expects tha
s-campus publicit
ore attendance tha
tival last year.
t, which is bein
and Sunday on Eat
in floe:, feature
tions as photo an
exhibitions, a T
emonstration, blac
and sorority dih
he sip, and a danc
e Unity Band. Sur
ature a contempoi
show, a play,
ding, and a danc
y the Trotter Hous

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10,000 students from 450
,..,. colleges have already sailed
-with WCA - join them! Fi-
nancial aid available. Write
.{ today for free catalog.
WCA, Chapman College
BoxF, Orange, CA 92666

PEOPLE
Conversation and Entertainment
at
The Hillel Coffee House
Saturday, October 26
Refreshment & Entertainment provided

Mogdis backs Weaver
(Continued from Page 1) leagues and party cohorts di
party members. enchanted.
In additibn to his unsuccessful In August, for instance, Bu
run at the mayor's office, Mog- lard faced opposition in th
dis lost as a candidate for City Democratic primary f r on
Council a year earlier. He has Washtenatw County Commit
served on the city's planning sioner Elizabeth Taylor (Ij
commission - an appointive Ann Arbor).
position. But Bullard said he "feels i
close accord with the bulk o
BULLARD, since his election the party" because he. addresse
to the legislature, has developed "traditional Demotratic cor
a nonconformist image that has cerns of graduated income ta
left some of his House col- and economic justice."

'

at.ec a

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-W*&

1975

1976

I

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