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January 20, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-01-20

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

OPTOMETRIST
Visual Analysis
Fll Contact Lens Service
Cod Sterilization Soft Lens
54 hurch S.-769- 1222

Page 2-Friday, January 20, 1978-The Michigan Daily

Herd creatures, such as buffalo, hor-
ses, antelope, boars, zebra and
wildebeest are classified as ungulates,
or animals with hooves instead of
claws.

Carter urges speedy

MERC to consider

A:

i .
r .
't
.
:V

action on E
(Continued from Page 1)
Arguing that a peace opportunity
in that region "may not come again
in our lifetime," Carter said, "our
role has been difficult and sometimes
thankless and controversial, but it
has been constructive and necessary
- and it will continue."
DISCUSSING HIS energy pro-
gram, Carter said.
"We know we have to act. We know
what we must do: increase energy
production, cut down on waste, and
use more of those fuels which are
plentiful and more permanent.
"It sounds simple, but I recognize
the difficulties involved. I know it is
not easy for the Congress to act. But
the fact remains that on energy legis-
lation we have failed the American
people."
THE PRESIDENT said: "Not
much longer can we tolerate
the stalemate. It undermines our na-
tional interest both at home and
abroad. We must succeed, and I
believe we will."
At another point, the President
said many foreign leaders "have em-
phasized the greatest future contri-
bution America can make to the
world economy would be an effective
energy conservation program here at
home."
Nothing that the country's foreign
oil bill totals more than $120 million a
day, he said, "This slows our econ-
omic growth, lowers the value of the
dollar overseas, and aggravates un-
employment and inflation at home."
WITHOUT elaboration, Carter re-
peated a statement that "we will not
hesitate to take the actions needed to
protect the integrity of the dollar."
In dealing with domestic issues,
the President said, there must be "a
partnership between those who lead
our i
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'nergy bill
and those who elect." He said Amer-
icans must face hard decisions and
support "the common good over
special interest.'
While asserting that government
"cannot be the managers of every-
thing and everybody," the President
said crisis management should give
way to progress in partnership to
achieve national goals."
TAKING A generally sanguine
view of the economy, Carter cited a
decline in inflation and unemploy-
ment last year and declared, "we
reached our major economic goals
for 1977."
But he said more must be done
because "our trade deficit is too
large, inflation is still too high, and
too many Americans still do not have
a job."
Carter said he is proposing "a new
program to encourage businesses to
hire young and disadvantaged Amer-
icans" who need skills and opportun-
ity.
IN ADDITION, he said he is asking
for a "substantial increase in funds
in public jobs for our young people"
and a doubling of public service em-
ployment programs.

GSA
(Continued fi
ted," said Clark, "
not a negative decisi
According to Clar
termined what actio
latest ruling. He s
Mark Cousens is
union's options. Cla
representatives will
and the president of
eration of Teachers
the union's strategy.
"This puts everyt
it was a year ago,"
terday's commission
to be a long, lengthy,
exactly what the Un
has been."
THE APPEALS B
on a University app
tember after Sperka
sity was guilty of fa
good faith and shou
sign a contract with C
GEO had filed the
tice charge in the fa
University refused t
tract until the union,
pending grievances
contract. The ruling
which dealt with wh
covered by the cont

working status
rom Page 1)
but, of course, it's of the University in May, 1977.
ion." Lemmer stressed that the University
k, GEO has not de- is pursuing the legal battle in order to
n it will take on the reach a decision on the student-worker
aid GEO attorney issue as it applies to GSAs.
investigating the "IF THEY'RE NOT employees in the
rk added that GEO meaning of the act, then MERC doesn't
meet with Cousens have to decide the unfair labor practice
the Michigan Fed- charge," he said.
next week to plan "Actually," continued Lemmer, "it
will help both parties if MERC deter-
hing back to where mines whether they're employees -
said Clark of yes- then the whole thing will be behind us."
d ruling. "It's going One of the University's major argu-
process - which is ments in the upcoming hearing is ex-
niversity's strategy pected to be drawn from a national
precedent stemming from a 1974 Na-
OARD ruling came tional Labor Relations Board ruling
peal filed last Sep- that Stanford University research as-
ruled the Univer- sistants are not employees under
ilure to bargain in federal law.

ld be compelled to
GEO.
unfair labor prac-
ill of 1976 when the
o sign a GEO con-
agreed to drop two
from the previous
on the grievances,
o was eligible to be
ract, went in favor

MEANWHILE, CLARK maintains
that GSAs are employees and GEO is a
legitimate union.
The two-man appeals board specifi-
cally ordered Sperka to "take evidence
on the employee status of the GSAs at
the University of Michigan," and
"issue a supplementary decision and
order."

REGENTS DISCUSS FALLING ENROLLMENT:
Minority attrition plagues 'U'

HA IKVAlH CAMPAIGN KICKOFF

.
.
.
,4 .
9,
9.

(Continued from Page 1)
OPPORTUNITY Program Director
Goodman noted that "there is a 90 per
cent chance that one of these students is
in a course taught by a teaching fel-
low."
Regent Sarah Power (D-Ann Arbor)
said of the Academic Affairs report,
"What I don't see included are some of
the factors that determine the quality of
the student life at the University." Pow-
er asked that attention be given to non-
academic services and high school
programs.
Goodman stressed the importance of
communication between the University
and high school teachers.
"What does an English professor at
the University of Michigan know about
what the English departmentat a par-
t V mt

ticular high school is doing to prepare
its students?"
REGENT DEANE BAKER (R-Ann
Arbor) commented, "We can't sit here
and take every student and run them
through (the University)."
Regent Powersaid she fears "a new
plateau of failure" is being formed at
the University level.
Also during the afternoon session,
Dwight Newman, President of
AFSCME Local 1583,1told the Regents
that "after a lot of soul-searching and a
lot of crying," his union will not go on
strike.
IN NOVEMBER, the University

hired Service Master Industries, a na-
tion-wide hospital management firm, to
provide housekeeping services at Uni-
versity Hospital. Newman said Service
Master has "taken over" the adinini-
stration of University.Hospital.
. During the public comments session
after the regular meeting, the Regents
learned of House Bill 4027, a state bill
that would grant tax credits to Univer-
sity students to help them through
school.
- The tax credit to undergraduate
students would allow them to claim $100
for the 1978 tax year, $150 in 1979, $200 in
1980, and $250 in 1981 if passed.

United Jewish Appeal -
Israel Emergency Funmd
University of Michigan

)ur Guest: REVJOHN GRAUEL

Begin shuns Sadat

'S

49
Aw
y.
4

* Served as second-in-command on the illegal ship Exodus in
1947
Dynamic Speaker
" Recipient of the Fighter for Israel Medal, with two combat
ribbons, the Humanity Medal, and many other awards in a
constant struggle for humanitarian values.
Comehear the Rev. Grauel speak:

UPLI MULTI-PURPOSE ROOM
MONDAY, JANUARY 23-8 P.M.

Forinforinotion about the
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Sandy Starkman 668-8039
David Groner 663-1824

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but that's
the pay is
lousy.
But as a volunteer
you'll get to help America
stand a little taller. And you'll
stand a little taller yourself.
America needs your help or
we wouldn't beaskinig. Your
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People 18 or 80: we don't care
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(Continued from Page 1)
him to make concessions to Egypt.
In Cairo, meanwhile, Sadat heard a
report from Foreign Minister Mo-
hammed Kamel, the chief negotia-
tor he had summoned home from
Jerusalem after only two days of
what were supposed to have been
comprehensive talks on political
aspects of a peace settlement.
Sadat, considering his next move in
the fast-developing situation, re-
scheduled from Saturday morning to
Saturday evening the emergency
session of the Egyptian parliament at
LAW GRADS
VISTA needs Lawyers & Law School
Grads to work in Housing, Wel-
fare, Legal Aid, and other areas.
Sign-up today at Placement Office
for a talk with recruiter on campus:
January 23-25 at the Career Plan-.
ning and Placement Office. Sign up
now for an interview, 9 AM-5 PM
each day.

offer to resume talks

which he is to deliver an address.
IN HIS SPEECH to- the French,
group, assembled in the Israeli par-
liament building, Begin said that if
Egypt decides to reopen the Jerusa-
lem talks, "the government of Israel
will be prepared to do so as well."
"We hope the talks will be re-
sumed. It is up to Egypt," he said.
The Egyptians have said Begin's
tough public pronouncements while
the talks were under way were one
reason for Sadat's abrupt suspension
of the negotiations. The Israeli's
speech yesterday offered no hint of
apology for his previous remarks,
however.
HE REAFFIRMED Israel's policy.
that it would not agree to a Pales-.
tinian state on territory it now occu-
pies, would not leave its Sinai settle-
ments undefended and would never
re-divide Jerusalem.
He said Kamel's call for Israel to
return East Jerusalem to the Arabs
was "preposterous" and other Egyp-'
tian demands showed "chutzpah."

go away.:
The five most dangerous words
in the English language.

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