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November 26, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page Two TLJ ArifAIrAt~ L V%. I.FV /~L

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41: tAl('Plr-AKI r)AII V

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I uesdaay, INovember Z-5,,I' a

S.

African

Packard Plaza site
rezoned by council

man getsn
extra heart1
(comntinued from Page 1)
openings-each about the size of
an egg yolk.
"THE BEAUTIFUL thing is
that if the next heart is rejected
we can remove it, and the pa-
tient still has his own heart to
keep him going," the surgeon
said.
"With a straight transplant '
the- operation is final--when you
take a man's heart out, it's
out.'
Barnard said the recipient's
heart was completely diseased,
and his chances for survival be-
fore the operation were "hope-I
less."
THE DONOR heart was kept
beating artificially n the child's
clinically dead body until the
life-saving operation could be-
gin at :about midnight.j
The additional heart has been!
placed in the patient's right
chest and, as yet, has no nerve
supply. ~7

I ; ( nntni ?i ir m P ^ " 1

11

(vocinea romrag 1

and along with the mayor asked

ed that the Chatham grocery special support from Council-
chain is no longer interested in woman Kathy Kozachenko (Hu-
the site, since the case has been man Rights Party - Second
tied up in circuit court by a citi- Ward), in passing the motion
zen complaint against the plaza unanmously.
building permit since Septem- Kozachenko smilingly compil-
ber. ed with their wishes but could
I not restrain her laughter when
Then, a citizen suit was filed Belcher ending his resolution
against the city to prevent the with a cheer "Go Blue!"
issuance of the building permit.
The new zoning ordinance ex-
empts the city from involve-
ment in the court case, because
it no longer has the power to
issue a building permit on the selec
site. A second reading approval
is needed on the plan, however.
JAMIE KENWORTHY (D- contract
Fourth Ward) attempted to b
amend the rezoning ordinance to rgainers
permit office buildings, contend-
ing this would help alleviate a (Continued from Page 1)
dangerous traffic situation and
promote better drainage in "a head the professional bargain-
ers, said he would push for a
flood area." mandatory dues clause in the
In a more amiable and senti- contract. "We're not going to
mental mood, Council also voted have any free riders," McGuire
11-0 to pay a tribute to the Uni- said.
versity's football team, "the McGuire noted that CCFA/
- IUAW is the largest clerical
best in the west and the finestgU seerkestunderithl
group ever taken under the
in the nation." UAW wing.
Belcher introduced the motion
---McGUIRE C L A I M E D the
j union would be bargaining from

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Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
Taking to the streets
A member of the Graduate Employes Organization pickets
on the Diag. Several members of the graduate student
assistants' union took their complaints to the students yes-
terday with leaflets and signs in between contract nego-
tiation sessions with the University.
ARBITER REQ UESTED:
EMU faculty union
authorizej,,s strike

AP Photo

Slurp
While it is true that different people have diff erent tastes in friends, this baby Uganda gir-
affe seems to have found April Mehner to be a very tasty pal. The giraffe, a 130-pound fe-
male named Kawadi Mtoto or "Gift Child" in Swlhili, was born earlier this month.

The Office Su .1 yHoehals
something f <

if
you
see
news
happen
76-DAILY

strength in the contract ses-
sions. "We've got the knowhow
and the ability to get the con-
tract we want."
He also refused to disc unt
the strike option. Under state
law, public employes may not
strike. However, McGuire said
it was "questionable in. my
mind" whether the clericals are
actually public employes." I
The UAW negotiator predictedj
an early start for contract talks.
He said the administration has
been approached, and "I expect
to sit down next week and es-
tablish the ground rules."
CCFA/'UAW's Jones said she
was sure the union team would
not disregard the clericals'
needs. "We (the CCFA) have
just got to tell them what the
clericals will accept. My faith
is in the clericals. We've been
able to keep the drive tnder
control all along."
I_ _

(Continued from Page 1)

The union response has been
to ask for binding arbitration. YESTERDAY'S cdi-ion of the
This process involves bringing Eastern Echo, the EMU student
an imnartial third narty into' newspaper, carried an editorial

final grades and degrees.

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On
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the negotiations to hear propo-
sals from both sides, evaluate
the merits of the pronosals and'
then make a decision which'
both sides must honor.
AAUP CHIEF negotiator Sally
McCracken said yesterday that
"a third party could settle this.'
We have asked for binding ar-
bitration - if the universitv
agrees to it, that precludes a
strike."
But the administration, had
not, as of last night, taken any
position on arbitration.
If a strike comes next week,
it could threaten final exams
and commencement, now sched-
uled for mid-December. This
fact has begun to trouble EMU's
18,000 students.
AS A RESULT, the Residence'
Hall Association, composed of
dormitory residents, voted last
week to seek an injunctionI
against the faculty in the event I
of a strike.
An organiaztion called Con-j
cerned December Graduates has ,
been formed to protect the in-
terests of those students gradu-'
ating next month, who would
have the most to lose 'n the
event of a strike.
The group's founder, Mi hael ,
Lawson, said yesterday that in
the event of a strike, those grad-
uates who have made jo-j ar-
rangements would be left "in ,
the cold" if a walkaut were
staged before faculty turn in

stating that "both the admnis-
tration and the faculty have
shown they are incapable of
acting in the best interest of
the students," in allowing a
strike threat to develo.p.
However, both the Echo ad
the EMU student senate have
expressed sympathy wit'1 the
faculty's position 'n tle contract
dispute.
Japans
Tanaka
steps down
(Continued from Page 1)
LDP presidential election.
A PARTY election to select a
new Prime Minister, however,
would boost the hopes of Ohira,
who heads one of the biggest
factions in the LDP along with
Tanaka and who has been a
lo-g-time Tanaka ally.
The question is expected to be
settled around December 10 and
party leaders have expressed
the iatention of calling a special
session of the Diet (Parliament)
the following day.
Political observers do not ex-
pect any immediate dramatic
changes in policy under a new
government.

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STUD
Temple University
ACommonwealth UniversityR
Spa
Temple University's College of Liberal Arts offers excep-
tional study opportunity at its campus in the heart of Rome.
January 9 to May 9, 1975. Full credit courses taught by a
distinguished faculty.
Course offerings:
Anthropology - Archaeology . Baroque Art and
Literature - Film - History - Italian Folklore -
Italian Language and Literature - Philosophy -
Political Science + Renaissance Art and Literature -
Urban Studies + Independent Studies.
Contact: Mr. Dennis L. Tarr, Dept. D, Temple University,
Philadelphia, PA 19122 (215) 787-8444

1

rn.. .. . .... .n.. ......n ..

111

11

H
U
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O
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Presents: INFLATION FIGHTERS
SPAGHETTI (all you can eat) 99c
Cole Slaw & Garlic Bread
-WEDNESDAY 5 to 9 p.m.-
6 oz. STEAKBURGER ....99c
Potato-Salad--Roll & Butter
--THURSDAY 5 to 9 p.m.--
PANCAKES (all you can eat) 99c
-SUNDAY 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.-
Double Bubble Hour 4:30 to 6 Mon.-Fri.
MON. Vodka % price-TUES. Beer Nite
Entertainment Fridav & Saturdayv
HOTEL & LOUNGE

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* constant
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& division

STARRING THE PLAY'S AUTHOR
MARK MEDOFF
"A Suspense Thriller! Bristlina, Chillina, Swaaaerinn,
Thrillina! A Performance Not To Be Missed . . ."-William
Leonard, CHICAGO TRIBUNE
MON., DEC. 2-SAT., DEC. 7-8:30 p.m.
WED., DEC. 4 & SAT., DEC. 7-2:00 p.m.
TICKETS: Eves.-Mon.-Thurs. $8.50, 7.50, 5.50, 3.50
Fri. & Sat. 9.50, 8.50, 6.50, 4.00
Mats. $7.50, 6.50, 4.50, 3.00
WHAT THE
WINE-SELLERS BUY
BY DETROIT PLAYWRIGHT
RON MILNER
The Scene Is DETROIT-All the raw emotion of a vounq
black torn between the life of his mother guides him to and
the "Easy Buck." Sweepina vet incisive. racy and alive
with enerav. OPENING DEC. 10, Tues.-Sat. Eves. at 8:30
p.m.
SUN. EYE. at 7:00 p.m.

HEALTH SERVICE
THANKSGIVING HOURS
Health Service will be closed Thanksgiving day
and the Friday after (Nov. 28 and 29). Only
the Emergency Clinic will be open on these days
(Thurs. and Fri.) from 8 a.m.-5 p.m..*
(IMPORTANT: The Emeraency Clinic will close at
5 p.m. Wed., Thurs., and Fri.).
The Medical Clinic will be open as usual on
Saturday, Nov. 30, from 8 a.m.-12 Noon.
The Emergency Clinic will remain open from
Noon-Midnight on Saturday and from 10 a.m.-
Midnight on Sunday.*
For service information durina the holiday weekend call:
764-8320. 764-8347 or 764-7396.
Requior service resumes on Mondav. Dec. 1
'*THERE WILL BE A CHARGE FOR ALL SERVICES
DURING THESE TIMES

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