23, 1977-The Michigan Daily
'TSBURGH (AP) - In 1974.
e Bianchin, a promising young
rd for the Pittsburgh Penguins
National Hockey League, was .
g in Hawaii while on vacation.
it wave hit him the wrong way
'ayne was rushed to the hospital
i broken neck. He was told he
. never play hockey again.
doctors were wrong. In March
Wayne was shooting and scor-
> well that he was named NHL
r of the Week. He had made
oals in four games. It had been
g, hard pull for Bianchin and
the way there was a fusion
tion that enabled him to return
Profs seek raise but
balk at unionizing
(Continued from Page 1)
defines changes in our notion of em-
ployment. We're a group of highly in-
dividual professors and I think it would
be harder to maintain the quality of the
University if we bargained collec-
tively," Carrington added.
However, Prof.. Jesse Gordon,
president of the University of Michigan
Association for Collective Bargaining
(UMACB) feels professors need to
"I think it is quite clear that all the
organized groups on campus get first
consideration," Gordon said. "The only
way to become a 'need' of the Univer-
sity is to have a legal agreement. Until
then professors will come behind
utilities and everything else."
. GORDON CITED two reasons for
University professors' reluctance to
form a bargaining unit.
"First, many professors don't see.
that there is a labor/management
-division. They see themselves as a part
of the administration," Gordon said.
"Also, being part of a union lowers their
status to that of organized labor,
whereas being a professor is considered
a high position. .
"I think a union is in the future, and I
think the administration agrees with
that," added Gordon.
Lehmann voiced yet another opinion:
"I don't think strikes are realistic for
us. I do think we might have made our
case more forcefully to the Regents and
possibly might convince the ad-
ministration to reallocate their internal
Mike, Clark, president of the
Graduate Employes Organization
(GEO) would welcome a faculty union
'"We're for any formation of a union
and especially at a large University like
this," Clark said.
Classes Starting Sept. 26
Call KAMALA at
By MICHELLE E. VOCHT
The Diag attracts all types - dope
smokers in April, frisbee tossers in
July, and, it seems, fundamentalist
preachers in September..
Jon Schultz, 18, Max Lynch, 47, and
Jed Smock, 34, all from Indiana,.as-
sailed a crowd ranging from 50 to 100
people yesterday, and student re-
sponse was largely antagonistic.
"THIS IS sheer fun - a nice respite
from classes," commented one ob-
Bob Robertson, a 27-year-old politi-
cal science student, was upset by the
itinerant revivalists. "Too many
people have masqueraded in the
name of Jesus and have shown us no
alternatives to alleviate our plight,"
he said. "That is, poverty and the
frailty of human emotions."
The three preachers itemized the
four deadly sins: illicit sex, defined
as pre-marital or homosexual; drun-
kenness; drugs, defined as anything
altering the state of the mind; and
rock and roll music, said to be "out of
the pit of hell".
SCHULTZ claimed the song "Hotel
California," recorded by The Eagles,
blasphemes thename of God. Asked
what music was God's music, he
replied that "any music is God's that
is pure, lovely and gives Jesus1
What about Beethoven and Cho-
pin? "They're neutral," he said.
Lynch, an ex-mathematics profes-,
sor from the University of Indiana,
was fired for reading the Bible to his
classes. On Wednesday, the group's
first day on campus, he was asked toy
leave a bench where he was standing
after campus security t officers felt
that "a violent situation was pos=
sible" after a heated argument with
"The crowd reaction was the same
as when Jesus preached," Shultz
said. "It hurts."
Smock said he received his mes-
sage from God while tripoing on LSD
on a Morroccan beach.
Shaggy dog story:
Frat to lose mascot
(Continued from Page 1)
Xi member. When Gaites bit one
visitor this summer, the victim
threatened to bring a lawsuit on the
grounds of "mental trauma.'
THE THETA XI Alumni Board
can't afford the cost of a lawsuit and
has asked the house to give the ailing
Gaites away or have himput to sleep..
So now house members are reluc-
tantly searching for someone to take
Gaites in before theAlumni Board's
deadline four weeks from now.
Theta Xi members say. that al-
though Gaites is wary of strangers,
he is normally very gently and enjoys
children. He aets as a bodyguard for
women living in the house when they
take him for walks, and also as a
watchdog while on the - property.
"Fraternities have thefts all the
is offering techniques in begin-
ning meditation }and kundaline
Monday=Wednesday 5 P.M.
time, but we've never had one," said
GAITES' problem identifying po-
tential threats may be due to a loss of
depth perception caused by a catar-
act in one eye. But, according to
veterinarians, the impressive animal
still has at least two years to live.
Gaites, who reaches almost six feet
on his hind legs, has a Great Dane's
floppy, pointed ears and is white with
black spots. He does his best to look
dignified for photographs.
The house members say they
would rather give Gaites to someone
who will use him as a pet instead of a
watchdog and have already turned
down one offer from a lumber yard
They would like to see someone who
can offer the dog a lot of wide; open
space, perhaps the parents 1 of a
student, adopt him. But if the new
family is within 10 miles of Ann
Arbor,'Gaites will just try to return tO
"Nobody wants to see him go,
said house member John Radley,
"but it'll make it easier if we find a
good home for him."
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