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October 30, 1974 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-30

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Page Eight

Wednesday, October 30, 1974

Bill Crofut and Ken Cooper
BANJO and GUITAR HARPSICHORD
What combinations! Baroque to Folk,
Bach to Joplin, Guthrie!
THE DETROIT INSTITUTE OF ARTS
Founders Society Concert Series;
Edith J. Freeman, Chairman
AUDITORIUM, FRI., NOV. 8-8:30 P.M.
Art Institute Ticket Office (832-2730),
All Hudson's $7, $6, $5
WANTED
Bus Boys, Kitchen Help
& Bouncers
APPLY IN PERSON
9-5 P.M.
310 MAYNARD

Clericals vote on unionizing

Continued from Page 1)
clericals.
PRO - UNION forces and cer-
tain outside legal spokespersons
saw the Neff strategy as blatant
anti-unionism.
According to Neff's own lit-"
erature, "The University can-
not take an active position for
or against unionization."
However, few of the proposed
meetings materialized after in-
itial uproar over the Neff sta-
tegy session.

Linda Pedell predicts a com-
fortable UAW victory. "The vot-
ing is lighter than before," she
cautions. "But our chances are
excellent."

their wages, job mobility and
workir g conditions.
AFSCME promoters claimed
their broad experience with pub-
lic employes better suited the
clericals. The union already

i
k

EVEN AFTER the major represents 2,400 maintenance
split chism between the clerical and service employes here, they
pro-union forces last Winter, noted, and would meet local
both groups agreed on basic needs better than the giant auto
key aims in the unionization union.
effort. The UAW, admitting it now
Both argued for: compensa- has only one public employe
tion for work performed beyond local union, counters that the
job classification; the pursuit union's 85,000 member (TOPS),
of higher wages, plus cost-of- has secured a fatter contract
living provisions; and the place- for Washtenaw Community Col-
ment of clericals (the vast ma- lege employes than the older
jority of whom are women) in AFSCME has won for their Uni-
decision-making roles affecting versity counterparts.
'Si7XT ll 1 l~t ti"'b (11 +

r
T
)
Vi
3i
,
t
r

AS THE Friday voting dead-
line closes in, CCFA/UAW con-
tinues to check the administra-
tion with a final flurry of unfair
practice charges.

Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI
Stephens Stills greets students on the Diag during his visit here yesterday on behalf of Demo-
cratic Congressional candidate, oJhn Reuther. Reuther, in background, looked on. Stills played
two benefit concerts for Reuther last night.

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for further details and reservations, contact:
U.A.C. Travel Center
International Student I.D.s Now Available

Try
Daily
Classifieds
"Since 72, Consumer
Action Center"
Action speaks louder
than words ..
FOJTIK
COMMISSIONER
Nov. 5 Democrat Dist. 1 4
Paid for by Foj tik for
Commissioner Committee
I ebr 'w Caligr

In a recent letter to Presi- II
dent Robben Fleming the Ann
Arbor UAW office charged the !
University with "departing from
its neutral position on unioniza-l s
tion." Hubert Emerick, Asso-
ciate Director of the UAW's
Technical, Office and Profes- (contir
shock, Nixo
sional Staff (TOPS) branch, condition, D
says the union will await Fri- Dr. Lung
day's election results before blood loss
considering charges against the transfusion
University f a r violation of sure stabili
MERC regulations. "If we lose critical.
the election," Emerick explains, He added
there is a seven-day period "somewhat
during which we can raise ob- and a lowf
jc t on."HE IS
specialized,
1-However, UAW spokeswoman nurses and
don Hickm
near him f
gren said.
Nixon hz
transfusions
tity ' was ni
ment of Ni
usually inv
transfusions
Normally,
has about
culating bl
a phy N' orkshOp relax, and
along with
~ - ~ ~ ~ - - -

lllll.1

Ul ILIual

after surgery
nued from Page 1) more blood is needed to fill up
in is now in critical the system so that weakened
7r. Lungren said. artery contractions can still do
;ren said that the the job.
was restored by From seven to nine quarts of
and the blood pres- blood may be needed in the
zed, but the former
condition was still pipelines.
that Nixon had a CERTAIN.DRUGS that make
elevated pulse rate" arterioleszconstrict to more
fever. normal size are also useful.
under the care of Nixon was particularly sus-
intensive c a r e ceptible to excessive bleeding
his surgeon, Dr. El- because he has been given an-
nan, is remaining ti-coagulant drugs to prevent
or the night," Lun- formation of new blood clots and
dissolve old ones.
as received blood Meanwhile, President Ford
, although the quan- "expressed his deep personal
ot revealed. Treat- concern for the former Presi.
xon's kind of shock dent's health and said he pray-
olves giving massive ed for Mr. Nixon's full recov-
of blood. ery," White House Press Secre-
the human body tary Ron Nessen told the press
five quarts of cir- returning to Washington with
ood. But if arteries Ford after a trip to Michigan.
don't push the flow Nessen also said Ford had no
normal pressure, plans to visit Nixon while in
------~~~- Los Angeles during a cam-
paign appearance today.
r3 p.m.-5 p.m.!
3j Im NIXON'S TWO mar-
INSTRUCTION ried daughters arrived from the
EastCoast only minutes before
Lungren's statement.
Nixon's top floor room in the
hospital is part of a newly
GAN UNION completed intensive care unit.
Nixon was originally put there
for his security and privacy.

I-U-
r
w )
( E'

WIM
Prof. Leonard W. Zamiska
8900 a HILLEL
1429 HILL
BRING PEN AND INK
FREE

TODAY
FREE
POCK!
MICHIi

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