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February 12, 1975 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-02-12

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, February 12, 1975

BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
HIATT INSTITUTE-ISRAEL
Year Program or Fall Term only/
Also open to qualified students for
the Spring Term only.
Juniors and Seniors eligible.
Earn 16 credits per semester.
Financial aid available.
Application Deadlines: MARCH 15 for Fall & Year
NOVEMBER 1st for Spring

FOR INFORMATION
WRITE:

The Jacob Hiatt Institute
Brandeis University
Waltham, ,Mass. 02154

Republican race
I ' to-h* hg
ges ito hg ear
f (Continued from Page 1) from $500-$1,000 and 'i.1 focus
COUNCIL Republicans have on the Ann Arbor budget.
defended their change of mind "The whole issue of the city
-which reversed a third time- being able to keep financially
by finally deciding not to build afloat concerns me greatly,'
the shopping center. Stephenson Henry contends. He pledges sup.
simply /said, "The facts have port of Community Develop.
changed." ment Revenue Sharing (CDRS)
Wensel charged, "The Repub- proposals drafted by the Repub-
licans run this town like a dic- lican-headed Citizens Committee
tatorship" adding: and promises a hands-off policy
"The Republican party needs on local taxes.
to be open to the citizens of However Wensel attacked the
An Arbporto they canioies Republican's CDRS proposal,
Ann Arbor so they can voice claming that $250,000 allotted to
their concerns to the representa- road repair and $100,000 for fire
councilfloor... tha ooftenheequipment are not in the spirit
councilmen come to the meet- of DRS.
ings with their minds already
made uno."
HENRY retorted, "Mr. Wen-R egent l'
sel must be getting pretty des- e
perate to make those charges,
it's all garbage." "
Wensel hopes to hold public 1
meetings with Third Ward resi-
dents "to find mutually agree-
able solutions" to the city's (Continued from Page 1)
woes. Daily that the discussion fo-
"The least you can expect of cused on the tenure question,
a representative is to meet with explaining, "That's what it's all
the citizens and help them solve boiling down to."
their problems," he continues. When the zoology department
"The citizens have not been able refused to grant Cobb tenure
to get access to the representa- two weeks ago, the Administra-
tive process." tion took a firm stand against
HENRY estimates his media- h i r i n g a non-tenured dean.
concentrated campaign will cast Sources close to Cobb confirmed

attendance by

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(Continued fromPage 1)
tion there's been there."
He was referring to some
Teamster leaders failing to con-
tact rank-and-file members in
regard to the Teamsters' en-
dorsement of the GEO walkout.
SOME seven hundred pic-
keters, including roughly 200
undergraduates, picketed build-
ing entrances across the cam-
pus. Pickets were seldom bel-
ligereift in asking students to
stay out of class and support
the GEO demands, though their

pleas became more plantive and
pointed as the day wore on.
The Residential College,
whose members voted Monday
to offer their offices as GEO
strike headquarters, hummed
with activity as picketers and
GEO leaders bustled in anddout
all day.
The RC constituted the most
unified body of undergraduate
support for the strike, supply-
ing the bulk of undergraduate
picketers.
LSA classroom buildings were
starkly silent at midday, as on-

q

GEO walkout cuts

50%o
ly scattered sections met. An-
gell Hall was particularly emp-
ty, with only occasional clus-
ters of students, faculty, and
graduate employes to illus-
trate the sharp contrast between
yesterday and normal class
days.

Dean
speaks at
Oakland
(Continued from Page 1)
"IT'S A strange world, the
White House," Dean said. "You
have to be there to believe, it."

Dean, Nixon's chief accuser in
HOWEVER, the situation in the Watergate hearings and pro-
the Chemistry and Physics and secutions, was recently released
Astronomy Buildings was mark- from prison after serving four
edly different. Many labora- months of a one-to-four year
tory sections met, and attend- obstruction of justice sentence.
ance, while not normal, was He is currently involved in a
good. forty-campus lecture tour ex-
Associate professor of Chem- pected to net him $175,000.
istry H. C. Griffin, in charge Dean's fee at Oakland was
of freshman courses, said, "The $3,500.
department is trying to main-
tain classes as scheduled." The now disbarred lawyer
Of his three classes he esti- said he was blinded by his own
mated attendance at 100 per ambition while serving Nixon.
cent, 50 per cent, and 10 per "I got burned and it was right
cent, respectively. that it happened that way," he
-- - - --admitted.

u st in etg todeanship situation

-------,

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IN CONJUNCTION
WITH THE RUBAIYAT
Wed. 12th
8-10 p.m.
SAMI i-A

k
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her desire to accept a non
tenured post, but the Adminis
tration balked at breaking its
long policy of hiring only
tenured LSA deans.
.THE ADMINISTRATION offi
cially stated that the Regents
decided to discontinue negotia
tions when "mutually satisfac
tory terms could not be agreed
upon."
However, a source close to the
Regents told the Daily yester
day that at least a few Regents
were willing to hire Cobb with-
out tenure, leaving the fina
decision up to her.
Angered by the University's
successful move to t h w a r t
C o bb ' s appointment, Waters
yesterday demanded that in the
future any candidate on a
s e a r c h committee's deanship
list should automatically receive
tenure.
BOWMAN said the search
committee had operated with
the assumption that any outside
candidate would receive tenure,
and a g r e e d that nominees
should receive t e n u r e auto-
muatically.
According to a source close
to the Regents, the Administra-
- -

i-
>-
s
-
-

tion had louded Cobb's qualifi-
cations in the initial meeting
when the search committee's
three choices were discussed.
They brushed aside any tenure
problems and laterexplained
that they had not fully under-
stood the issue when questioned
on the zoology department's un-
expected action.

aiL

IN ONE extreme case, a
Chemistry instructor told stu-
dents - about to walk out of
an Organic Chemistry test -I
that if they support the strike!
they would receive zeros andI
not be permitted to take a
make-up.

THE BELLY DANCER
ACCOMPANIED BY THE GREEK MUSIC OF
DINO and His BOUJOUKI Ensemble
529 E. LIBERTY 663-8441

Waters does not expect any California today there are ap-
decision on the deanship selec- proximately 9 million acres of
tion to come out of next week's irrigated agriculture.
Regents' meeting, snce discus--_
- sion will probably hinge nn the
1 complications that arose during
negotiations with Cobb. S tud ents
SEVERAL high of fi1ci1a1
t sources have downplayed acting
LSA dean Billy Frye's chances
for the post, calling for a new it
search committee.
Lauding Cobb's outstanding (Continued from Page 1)
credentials as a scientist and an,
administrator, one search com- amount of students who broke
mittee member assured the the lines en route to class.
Daily Cobb tanked among many Gary Ellis, a junior in LSA
tenured professors in the zcol- who crossed picket lines at An-
ogy department. gell Hall on his way to a bot-
reducationany class, contested ','If the1
SEVERA igsher professor is teaching, I have an?
administration s o u r c e s have obligation to be there."f
questioned the seriousness of
Cobb's candidacy, describing the! "I'M VERY surprised at the
placement of many minority way that some of the GEO
women on search lists as a members are acting," he added.
ritual universities conduct in "They've been making smart
m e e t i n g affirmative action remarks and tried to keep mel
policies. from entering the building. c
However, the search commit- "I support GEO's right to1
tee member underscored the strike," he concluded, "butI
seriousness of Cobb's nomina- have to be in class because I'll
tion, declaring, "At the begin- be held responsible for what 1
ning, Cobb made clear she miss."
would not seek the dean hip if One undergraduate attendingr
the search committee wereni'thijorasm22cssnA-
serious. We assured her that wehs journalism 202 class in An-
sers W gell Hall emphasized economict
were.~ Fh4~.rr~l t~li r1i.wn

HE SAID an important. con-
cern of Nixon's top aides was
"pleasing the boss" and that
was the way to get ahead.
Dean also claimed he.was not
aware of inequities in, the
American system of justice un-
til he served time in prison. Re-
ferring to what he called "ter-
rible injustices," he promised
to devote more time to study-
ing the problem.
ke fever
between Residential College
(RC) instructor John Allen and
a student yesterday afternoon in
East Quad over the RC com-
munity decision to suspend all
classes for the duration of the
strike. The RC referendum,
which carried 468 to 79 in a vote
of RC students and faculty, also
established East Quad as the
GEO headquarters during the
walkout.
Allen vehemently argued,
"The RC community doesn't
have the right to make a moral
decision, a legal decision, to
close the college. Both Billy
Frye (LSA acting Dean) and
I have this opinion.
RC Director' Marc Ross
stated, "I was uptight at first
about the RC decision, but I'm
not concerned any more."
"I SEE a lot of good things
coming out of this," he added.
"I got a letter from Frye say-
ing that I could not legally
close the college, but this is not
a physical closing. It is a com-
munity decision with a lot of
moral force.
Ross asserted that "although
many people were influenced
by the referendum, there is no
police force behind it."

'

K

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LAFAYETTE LR-1100 stereo AM-FM receiver can
pick out sharp, clear signals from even distant
FM stations. Delivers 22 Watts RMS power per
channel into 8 ohms from 20-20,000 Hz. at .5%
total harmonic distortion from both channels
driven. Includes AM-FM signal strength tuning
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8" 2-way speaker svstems 8" woofer with 2 lb.
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42M automatic turntable includes base and maq-
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Since the Regents selected
Cobb for the deanship three
weeks ago, high official sources
have repeatedly affirmed the
Administration's preference for
acting LSA dean Billy Frye who
is also up for the post. The fac-
ulty clearly supported an in-
sider during the present eco-
nomic crisis.
According to an HEW staff
official Bernard Rogers, the
agency will eventually inform
the University whether their ac-
tions "complied with their af-
firmative action program or
conflicted with it."
- - - - - - - - - - - I

factors while explaining his rea-t
sons for crossing picket lines.i
"My education is worth more c
to me than this strike," he said.'
"I pay big bucks to go to thisr
school."r
THE STRIKE also fueled a
large number of spirited argu-r
ments and philosophical bicker-b
ing. Heated debate broke outr

IN-DASH 8 TRK. PLAYER W/AM-FM STEREO RADIO
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Ii --_____________

i

You can't love anyone if you don't
love yourself

TEXAS INSTRUMENTS

No one can love if you can't
love yourself
Give yourself your own grace
a free talk
Siddha Yoga: The Bath of
Self-Acceptance
by Shankar of Siddha Yoga Dham
thursday, feb. 13
lecture room 1

Travel-Seminar to Washington, D.C.
MARCH 1-8, 1975
A For Foreign students and scholars and limited number of
American students
0 Meetings with government and civic leaders, newspaper
and media people
0 Visits to historical monumehts and sites, government
buildings
". Cost: $90 (round trip bus transportation, two, meals a
day, accommodations, entrance fees)
CONTACT: Ecumenical Campus Center, 662-5529
Registration and deposit due by Feb. 20
Special Meeting of the
SGC Insurance Committee
OPEN TO ALL MEMBERS OF
THE UNIVERSITY COMMUNITY
TOPICS: Review of current Student Health Insurance Pro-
gram and any problems with it; and Initiation of a student
tenant-bike insurance program to be offered as of Sep-
tember
What chances are necessarv?
What coverage is needed?
TELL US NOW FOR THE 1975-76 PROGRAM

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4 President
* Chief Financial Officer

* Coordinating Vice President
* Publications Vice President

.A

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