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November 23, 1974 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-23

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, November 23, 1974

P...ge- ..w..: .TH:E M 1ICIGANIII III DAIIIIIIIIIIIIIn I LY a'''1

Pep rally exhorts Big Blue

Workers bra

ce for layoffs
president's up- gonna run out," Helek warns,
several local "and you can't find another job
alarm over the, nowada s for more than two

AL

(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan's favor, a d d i n g,
"We're going to the Rose Bowl,
too. I've already got my ticket
to Pasadena."
Schembechler also detects the
sweet smell of roses. As he took
the make-shift podium surround-
ed by signs proclaiming, "I love
my Wolverines" and "Califor-
nia here we come," Bo tacitly
promised the fervent crowd a
victory today in Buckeye-land.
"At this time," Bo pledged, "I
can confidently say we are go-
ing to the Rose Bowl."
A POKER-FACED Wolverine
quarterback Dennis Franklin,
amidst shouts of, "Speak to us,
Denny" and "Let's hear it for
Dennis the Menace," followed
his coach to the podium,- an-
nouncing simply, "We have
your dedication, and we're go-
ing to do it tomorrow."
In contrast to his teammate,
defensive captain Dave Brown
hopped to the podium exclaim-
ing, "On behalf of the defense,
I'm glad to see you're as con-
fident as we are . . . and when
we get back, you'd better be
ready to party!"
Brown's c o m m e n t drew

hearty cheers from the assem-
bled Wolverine fans, whose en-
thusiasm was met by the pep-
band's rendition of the Michigan
fight song.
DAVE KINSON, '76, captain
of Michigan's traditionally all-
male cheerleading team, pro-
claimed, "Michigan is definite-
ly going to win. Ohio's tried
some pretty low strategy, like
only giving us 1,500 tickers, and
spreading the Michigan fans
throughout the stadium.
"That may be good strategy,
but I think it's going to have a
reverse psychology," K i= an son
said. "The Wolverine fans will
find each other and get it to-
gether."
Freshperson Don DiPalo, one
of approximately 300 Wolverine
disciples who sacrificed sleep
in favor of the 9 a.m. pep rally,
put his finger on what he feels
is sufficient incentive for a
Michigan victory. "There's no
way that the team, coaches, or
student body are going ,- for-
get what happened to us last
year. And there's no ,way that
anyone, especially Ohio, is go-
ing to keep us from being nam-
ber one."
Sharon Hanlett, '76, a mem-

ber of Michigan's p-rmlom
squad, cited attitude as the de-
termining factor in today's
battle. "There's no chance that
Ohio can get past us with their
attitude. We've got a number
one attitude, and all they have
is a number two."
Jean Petee, '78, after releas-
ing the final chord of "Hail to
the Victors," turned to the de-
parting gridders and wailed,
"Let's give Woody a Bo-job!"

(Continued from Page 1)

E

by more than $7.5 million a
month.
THE PREDICTED 30 per cent
layoff rate at Ann Arbor Introl
would be somewhat lower than
company's national norm.
Byrnes notes that not all the
plant's operations are under
Chrysler contracts and those di-
visions making parts for GM
and other outfits will slot be
affected.

Despite their
beat forecast,
kVIJJ d l 1U.ri it

i

1wor ers aa mI

illa1'111 UV01 1110

situation. Twenty-five-year-old
Pat Flaherty, an Ann Arbor In-
trol plant worker, predicts the
number of idled at the plant
"will reach 50 per cent, at least.
I'm sure I'll be one that gu-s."
Doug Helek, who works at the
Chrysler Proving Grounds in
Chelsea, questions the depth of
the sub fund. "The money's just

GEO protests 'U' stance

dollars an hour."
RICH GOLOMBISKI has been
with Chrysler at Scio Introl for
two years. He claims the layoff
won't hurt too much 'n the
short-run. But he adds, "If they
lay all these guys off, the little
guys (the small parts compan-
ies with Chrysler contracts) will
all go bankrupt, and there's go-
ing to be a depression."
Local 630's Byrnes echoes fel-
low workers' fears of bad times
in the offing. He points out tiat
financial hardship is already a
reality for those idled workers
who don't rate sub fund aid.
Although things could worsen
in months ahead, however, .he
still feels most workers won't
suffer during the December
slowdown.
At least one oldtimer at Ann
Arbor Introl doesn't plan to let
the layoff prospect get the best
of him. "I've been here 22
years, and I'll still probably get
laid off. But I don't give a
damn what the rest of them do.
I'm just gonna go to Florida
and wait it out."

I

(Continued from Page 1)
sity with unfair labor practices
for submitting its original finan-
cial offer-an eight per cent
average wage increase retro-
active to September 1-as its
final offer.
THE UNIVERSITY maintains
that since it has finalized its
offer on only one of many major
issues, its negotiators are ful-
filling their legal responsibility
to bargain collectively.
At yesterday's session, GEO
negotiators asked if the Univer-
sity planned to move any fur-

ther on its economic package.
University attorney William
Lemmer responded, "At this
time, no. It's a matter of priori-
ties."
Lemmer indicated, however,
that an agreement is still pos-
sible, adding, "We continue to
I review what you've said. Every-
thing's open until you settle.
Who knows when somebody's
going to come up with a brilliant
idea to break the logjam?"
THE UNIVERSITY'S position
provoked a negative reaction
from the audience and GEO

negotiators.
"The eight per cent offer only
covers this year's increase in
tuition and doesn't cover the 12
per cent inflation at all," said
Gordon. "If the University re-
mains adamant on this, it's
very clear there will be a
strike."
Lemmer held that the Uni-
versity has budget priorities
which come before graduate
student assistant wages, and
called some of the union's argu-
I ments "irrational."

AP Photo
Connally in court
Former Treasury Secretary John Connally leaves U.S. Dis-
trict Court in Washington, D.C. yesterday after asking for
the dismissal of charges against him including perjury,
obstruction of justice, and accepting ar bribe. The alleged
offenses took place while Connally served in the Nixon
administration.

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"TH E

EASY

EATIN'

REKFAST

BORDER'S BOOKS
GRAND OPENING Mon., Nov. 25
at 303 S. STATE
CABLE 3 TV
You can see the game at 11 a.m. on Sun.,
Nov. 24 and 6 p.m. on Tues., Nov. 26
CAMPUS CORNERS
Stop by on the way, to the game.
PACKARD & STATE
CENTICORE
Repeat Sunday Sale-Nov. 24
336 MAYNARD
CHANCES ARE
Live music every night-Ann Arbor's
newest & best'night spot. 516 E. LIBERTY
CHECKMATE
The store for Levi's.
302 S. STATE
COTTAGE INN
The oldest pizza parlor in Ann Arbor
512 E. WILLIAM

DAVID'S BOOKS
Books and evertyhing 25% off
663_8441 529 E. LIBERTY
DELTA CHI FRATERNITY
and their little sisters Chi Delphia
1705 HILL

CEREAL"
JATA OMEGA OMICRON
Home of Bert Cantrell
Says "It's alright, man"
MARTY'S-SOUTH U
Have you been in to see us yet?
Great threads!

PIZZA BOBS
Pizza Bobs Uptown
810-814 S. STATE
PRETZEL BELL
After having Buckeyes
dinner at the P. Bell.

665-4517, 665-4518
s for Breakfast, have
120 E. LIBERTY

DISCOUNT RECORDS
1235 S. UNIVERSITY

MOE SPORT SHOPS
711 NORTH UNIVERSITY
902 SOUTH STATE

668-9866

300 S. STATE

665-4469

DOOLEY'S
Stop and see "THE OTHER SIDE"
jazz-Sun. night-MAYNARD
ECONO-CAR
Rent fine cars at our low rates
438 WEST HURON 663-2033
EDEN'S FOOD
Dinner Plate Special $2.00

MR. PIZZA
Celebrate with a pizza after the game
FREE DELIVERY 769-8030
NATIONAL BANK &
TRUST OF ANN ARBOR
Over 81 years of continuous banking service
to Ann Arbor and Washtenaw County
OMEGA PIZZA

THE SCENE
Dancing nightly
341 S. MAIN
THE TANTALIZING TRIO
(The Triple Threat)
Cassie, Marilyn, Sylvia Y.
Beat 'em 'til you're satisfied,
A-MAIZE-N-BLUE MACHINE!
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TICE'S MEN'S SHOP
Levis and formal wear
1111 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
ULRICH'S BOOKS, INC.
Ann Arbor's friendly book store
549 EAST UNIVERSITY
VAN BOVEN INC.
Fine clothing, furnishings and
ladies and men's shoes

Free hot delivery
101 N. FOREST

769-3400

330 MAYNARD

761-8134

THE PERSIAN HOUSE

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. .. r.. . . w. . iOlt A f.

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