rage :igt IHE MICHIGAN DAILY
OT F: The teachers union that isn't a union
(Continued from Page 1)
reference to the procedures neces-
sary to form a union.
OTF has' in fact sent a letter to
Fleming explaining that it is not
currently interested in pressing
for formal bargaining powers.
Fleming last night declined to
comment on his response, however,
saying that he had not yet seen it.
Although at their mass meeting
the TFs voted to recognize OTF
as their "bargaining agent," Sil-
bertstein said that the TFs are
not seeking to become a legal bar-
gaining agent" at this time "be-
cause it would not feasible."
THE PROCEDURES involved in
forming a union are not only ex-
tremely expensive and uncertain,
but so time-consuming that they
might outlast several generations
OTF is also laboring under an
unfavorable decision f r o m the
Michigan Employment Relations
Commission (MERC), which in
1971 quashed an earlier unioniza-
tion attempt by ruling that the
bargaining unit would have to in-
clude research assistants.
Critics of TF unionization-and
there aren't many a d v o c a t e s
around at the moment-point to
the example of unionization at the
University of Wisconsin in Madi-
Following unionization there in
1969 the number of TFs employed
dropped significantly, due mainly
to faculty members, traumatized by
the disruption of traditional col-
legial relationships who decided to
get along without TFs.
OTF'S FORTUNES with the Uni-
versity may very well hinge on its
connections with the faculty. While
it is doubtful that many faculty
would enthuse over an OTF bent
on formal unionization, they will
probably be more agreeable to an
arrangement which shelters the
TFs under faculty wings. OTF is
in fact already loosely affiliated
with the local chapter of the Amer-
ican Association of University Pro-
fessors (AAUP), an organization
which lobbied for the TFs earlier
this fall. clear that they are not interested
According to local AAUP Presi- in formal bargaining powers, Lewis
dent Prof. Don Lewis, however, the said his organization will do all it
AAUP will actually assist OTF if can to "keep the lines of corn-
it opts for unionization. On the munication open" with Fleming's
other hand, if the TFs make it office.
Johnson criticizes plan
for campus police unit
(Continued from Page 1) policies. Loyalities would not be
agreed, saying, "I'm not convinced divided between the University and
that we need a separate police the Ann Arbor police."
force. For a certain outlay of cap-
ital you get an already-formed Ann HOWEVER POOLEY cautioned
Arbor police unit. With even more
outly ofcaptalyoucan aveagainst the director of safety be-
outlay of capital, you can have <
your own, which may or may not coming a czar, a super cop.
be under your 'control,' with no Other council members concurred
assurances that i-t will be any saying that an independent force
assuerane. ha"twllb n would require formation of a stu-
better. dent-facultyrreview board, so that
JOHNON lsopoined ut hat"there would be a means of deal-
JOHNSON also pointed out that g with gripes against the security
advent of campus police would force."
the advent of.--fore.
Cops nab gunman after
early morning shootout
create a fourth jurisdiction in addi-
tion to the city, county and state
Law Prof. Beverley Pooley coun-
tered, "a University police force
would meet your demands and1
The question of arming such a
force was put aside, but the gen-
eral feeling at the meeting was
that guns may be "detrimental"
to the efficiency of campus police.
'And the axle's connected to the ..'
Self-styled mechanics perform surgery on their cars at a "U-Do-it" repair center in Farmingdale, N.Y.
The center is a new concept in auto repairs: They provide the tools and parts and the customer pro-
vides the labor.
1st Show of Season!
THIS SUN., DEC. 9th
HOLIDAY INN WEST
2900 Jackson Rd.
AUCTION 3:00 P.M.
EXHIBITION: 1:00-3:00 P.M.
(Continued from Page 1)
cident began at around one yester-
day morning when Vaughn answ-
ered a call at a Dexter bar to in-,
vestigate a fight. He ordered two
men allegedly involved in the
fight to leave the bar and get out
ABOUT AN HOUR later he saw
the two men coming back to the
city and followed their car to a
parking lot behind a hardware
store in downtown Dexter.
He pulled up to their car, opened1
his door, and demanded to see
"As the man on the passenger side
got out of the car and handed over
his ID, his partner whipped out
a. shotgun and zeroed in on
Vaughn. The partner quickly re-
lieved Vaughn of his police revol-
ver, and the two ordered the of-
ficer to get out of his car.
THEY TOLD Vaughn they were
tired of being harassed and that
they were going to "takeacare of
Wednesday, December 5
Psychlatry: J. Platt, "Social Traps."
Children's Psychiatric Hosp. Aud., 10:15
Computing Ctr.: J. Blnn, "Making
the Hardware Sing: A Music Synthesiz-
er Program," 120 P-A Bldg., noon.
7thics, Religion: F. Bergman, "Phe-
nomonology of Contemporary Con-
sciousness," Aud. A, Angell Hall, 3 pm.
Geology, Mineralogy: M. Hubbert,
Stanford Univ., "The World's Energy
Economy," 170 P-A Bldg., 4 pm.
Hopwood Contest for Underclassmen:
Deadline for manuscripts, 4 pm.
Physics: M. Bretz, "2-Dimensional
Worlds in Colusion-Some Cooperative
Effect in Quantum Films," P-A Bldg. ,
Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
Psych. Films: "Masque of the Red
Death;" "What Man Shall Live & Not
See Death," Aud. B, Angell Hall, 4 pm.
' Medieval, Renaissance Collegium:
Renaissance Music Concert, Cook Rm.,
N. Entryway, Law Quad, 4 pm.
Zoology, Botany: G. Johnson, Wash-
ington U, "Testing the Hypothesis that
Enzyme Polymorphisms are Selectively
Neutral," Lec. Rm. 1, MLB, 4:10 pm.
Continuing Education of Women:
film on life of Anais Nin, "Anais Ob-
served," Aud. 3, MLB, 7. 9 pm.
Music School: DMA Piano Series, A.
Kindt, SM Recital Hall, 8 pm.
University Players: Shakespeare's
"Cymbeline," Trueblood Theatre, Frieze
Bldg., 8 pm.
Music School: Student String Quar-
tet, Cady Music Rm., Stearns Bldg., 8
' aratin: French House, 613 Oxford
Rd., 8 pm.
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
For graduate study in International
Relations, $5000 fellowship at U. of
Manitoba, Canada. Apply before Jan.
18. Details at CP&P.
45 fellowships of $3600-$5000 for stu-
dents who have completed- 1 yr. of
grad. work in any of 65 academic
areas, available at U. of Alberta, Can-
ada, 35 scholarships from $2500-$3600
for beginning grad. students.
Seniors of Scottish descent may ap-
ply for a $3750 scholarship for grad.
study in Scotland in any field. Apply
before Jan. 15. Details available.
Annual Burke Marketing Research
Fellowship Award for undergraduate
students interested in marketing re-
search. Fellowship combines grad. study
in mktg at the U. of Cincinnati with
training. Check with this office for
test dates and application informntion.
Need to apply by Jan. 1 and/or March
For Seniors who want to teach but
have no certificate, many universities
offer Master of Arts in Teaching de-
gree. For details come to the Career
Planning & Placement library. Recent-
ly received program details include: bi-
ological and general science teaching
at U. of Ill.; elementary and many
fields of secondary level teaching at
But the resourceful Dexter cop
pulled a small spare pistol from
his pocket, dove behind a parked
car for cover, and ordered his as-
sailants to drop their weapons.
Instead, they opened fire, trad-
ing about six shots with Vaughn
before he was able to get away to
a near-by bar where he called the
A SHERIFF'S spokesman said
last night that Holloway has a long
record of arrests-mostly for small-
time stuff like breaking and enter-
"Let's just say he was a regular
operator throughout the area," the
/"" Gaupiin, fr ite t; vb 6 ¢ pe t in ,. peY" tai
E ? ; ; :'4° CupnD EPT1; t e p A. Hr 'ti. rNrY U
a i "