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September 27, 1977 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-27

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

e celebrates 80th
normal workday

-

VATICAN CITY (AP) - Pope Paul
VI marked his 80th birthday yester-
day with a regular day of work while
world leaders lauded his drive for
world peace. He appeared in good
health despite his stated belief that
death is approaching.
President Carter's message of
congratulations cited the Pope's-
'tireless efforts to promote human
rights" and "deep appreciation for
.the moral leadership."
AS ON PREVIOUS birthdays of his
14 - year - old papacy, the pontiff
-shunned excessive public observ-
ance. The white and yellow Vatican
flag used to mark such occasions was
-raised over public buildings, but the
offices remained open.
S"It's a normal workday for him,"
,aid the Vatican press director, the
It. Rev. Romeo Panciroli.
He added there were no private
celebrations either - or even a
birthday cake. The Pope had lunch
with his private secretaries, as he
often does, by-passiig any birthday
observance with relatives.
HOWEVER, the Pope asked the
diocese of Brescia, his birthplace, to
have a wreath of flowers put on the
tomb of his parents.h
*,The only public function of the day
was to inaugurate a 12-ton bronze
-,door for St. Peter's Basilica, a
birthday gift from an Italian sculp-
tor.
On the eve of his birthday, the Pope
told some 50,000 well-wishers at St.
Peter's Square that passing years
bring him closer to the end of his
"temporal life.. This obliges us to
ffreat humility . .. We feel the fragil-
r ty of being human."

VATICAN OFFICIALS and the
Pope's close friends say the pontiff is
in good health for a man of his age,
suffering only from arthrosis that
pains his right knee and requires help
as he sits down or gets up.
The Pope's confidants also dis-
count speculation that he may step
down as the spiritual head of the
world's 700 million Catholics because
he is 80, the retirement age he set for
his cardinals.
Thousands of birthday telegrams
poured into the small post office of
the Vatican city-state. President
Carter relayed his "warmest con-
gratulations" and praised papal
efforts to "build a more peaceful
world" and "to pursue justice and
dignity for all mankind."
FROM BERLIN, East German
Communist leader Erich Honecker
sent the Pope "best wishes for his
well-being and for continued work in
the cause of peace, easing tensions
and u n d e r s t a n d i n g between
peoples."
In Corriere della Sera, Italy's
largest daily, Sergio Cardinal Pigne-
doli, once his assistant, called Pope
Paul VI a "formidable worker .. .
simple and human," and gave this
schedule for his normal day.
The Pope gets up at 6, a.m. - "by
an old alarm clock he is attached to
since his youth" - and dedicates the
first few minutes of his day to.
"audience with God." Thten he
celebrates mass with his secretaries,
goes over the daily papers at
breakfast and begins at 8:45 a.m. his
work day. That keeps him busy
frequently until 2 a.m., except time
out for meals, a brief afternoon nap
and prayer.

I
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 27, 1977--Page 9
Clancy starts first
day of med classes
(Continued from Page 1)
admitting her. Her husband, who quit a
vere accepted. job in the Los Angeles County public
defender's office to take a similar post
THE BAKKE CASE is pending before 'in nearby Solano County, said he and
he U.S. Supreme COurt. his wife were living in a motel while
The California Supreme Court or- they looked for an apartment.
ered Bakke admitted, saying his He said his wife, who graduated fr
ights had been violated by the minor- UCLA with an A-minus average, s
;y admissions program. But the ,na- reluctant at first to press her case t
ion's highest court blocked the order "she's gotten fired up and is now willing
ntil it decides the case. Arguments are to go to the U.S. Supreme Court with
cheduled for Oct. 12. it."

w
ti
d
ri
it
ti
u
s

The university said MacBride's ad-
mission order in Clancy's case
"threatens great and-sirreparable in-
jury to the university" and is "directly
contrary" to the high court's stay of the
Bakke decision.
CLANCY HAD BEEN on the waiting
list for admission to the school, but
MacBride last Friday ordered her im-
mediately admitted, saying she prob-
ably would have been accepted had it
not been for the minority program.
He also said she would suffer more
harm by continued denial of admis-
sion than the university would suffer by

The forested Lake Tahoe ba
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an altitude of 6,000 feet in the Sierra
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Pope Paul VI

U

AFSCME dispute subcontract pontinued from Page .cy

aity" over sub-contracting of what
AFSCME calls "middle-manage-
ment" employes at the hospital.
According to University Chief Ne-
gotiator William, Neff, officials are
considering four companies for the
hospital housekeeping contract.

Many cities and institutions are
turning to sub-contracting for great-
er efficiency in work production, Neff
said.
"'These companies. have handled
other hospitals," Neff said yester-
day. "We're aiming for overall effi-

State governors in dispute
ger fe venue fund

ciency - it's not just the company
people (we want), but their equip-
ment and materials as well."
HOWEVER, Newman said,
AFSCME objects to the sub-contract-
ing because the union has not been
allowed a voice in deciding which
company will be hired.
AFSCME officials were not al-
lowed to appear before a hospital
executive board meeting dealing
with the proposed sub-contracting.
Newman contends the University
has already decided to sign a con-
tract with Servicemaster, Inc., an
Illinois hospital management firm.
The company presently has con-
tracts at Mt. Sinai, Mt. Carmel and
other Detroit area hospitals.
Neff, however, denied that a
contract with Servicemaster had
been signed.
"I know for a fact that no contract
has been let. Four conpanies are
getting serious consideration and
Servicemaster is one," he said.
A UNION leaflet which appeared in
the hospital yesterday urged union
members to "keep in mind that the

f(Continued from Page 1)
In fact, he said, older industrial
states have received additional billions
of dollars in federal grants and aid in
recent years, largely to stimulate local
economies in area of high unem-
ployment.
"FEW DOMESTIC issues now in-
flame the passions so thoroughly as the
regional distribution of federal sped-
ning," says George Peterson of the Ur-
ban Institute in Washington.
"In view of the present intensity of
the political debate, it is remarkable

that the federal government has not
found it necessary to articulate a
regional spending policy."
Boren said if there is an "an
overreaction" to complaints about the
regional distribution of federal money,
he fears possible federal policies "could
hamper the future growth of the South
and the Southwest."
Boren said figures first published by
the National Journal and quoted by
Thompson do not reflect the true
distribution of federal money because
of the presence of the Pentagon in
Virginia, a southern state.

University is owned by the state and
people of Michigan. Why does the
administration want to contract an
out-of-state contractor?"
Newman said he is concerned
about a possible loss of union jobs if
Servicemaster is contracted.
According to Newman, the com-
pany estimates it will be able' to
reduce the number of AFSCME
hospital employes from 278.5 to 204 in
two years. Newman added that the
number of,- supervisory personnel
would fall from 28.5 to26.5 and part of,
the 26.5 will be Servicemaster em-
ployes.
NEFF SAID the employe reduction
figures are only "the best estimates
as to what the company thinks they
can do." The University would avoid.
lay-offs, reducing staff through attri-
tion, transfer or promotions, he
added.
In addition, Neff said the union has
no authority to interfere with the
hiring of supervisory personnel.
"Supervisory people are not cov-
ered by our union contract," Neff
stated. "Management has the basic
function of determining the size and
function of the work force."
Meanwhile, union officials have
filed grievanceand unfair labor
practce (ULP) charges against the
University stemming from hospital
management's removal of AFSCME
leaflets from union billboards last
week.

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LEADERS PREDICT COMPROMISE
Senate gores into energy bill
(Continued from Page 1)

native to Carter's proposal.
The President had told reporters
Earlier he thinks the committee vote
against his oil tax plan can be re-
versed.-
IN AN APPARENT effort to make
sure that happens, Carter walked
into the press room an hour later and
delivered a personal statement be-
fore television cameras. The Presi-
dent said:
"The lobbying efforts of the oil and
gas industry on deregulation of
natural gas prices itself show how the
special interests are trying to .block
enactment of the entire energy pro-
gram. As we depend more and more
on energy imports, the special inter-
.ests should not be allowed to jeopar-
dlize our energy future."
C Carter added: "I call on the Senate
'o act responsibly in the interests of
Jhe great majority of Americans to
reject narrow special interest at-
-acks on all segments of the national
energy plan."
"THE CONGRESS has been lob-
bied continuously by the oil and gas
industry to deregulate the price of
iew natural gas," Carter said.
: "... By 1985, the industry proposal
wvill cost the average American
WaLk

family that heats with natural gas an
additional $150a year.
"It will cost thie consumers almost
$10 billion every year and will
produce little,/if any, new supplies.'.'
CARTER SAID his proposal for
partial deregulation "would give pro-
ducers strong incentives to explore
and to develop new supplies of
natural gas through a price which
will be six times higher than the price
was five years ago.
"That is- enough," the President
declared.
clared. -
"It is time for the public interest to
prevail over special interest lobby-
ists."

CAR TER CITED a growing deficit
in the nation's balance of foreign
trade, "primarily because of excess
oil imports." The Commerce Depart-
ment said earlier in the day the
deficit grew to $2.7 billion last month.
"I realize that there have been
some preliminary votes in the Senate
which cause concern," Carter said.
"But I have confidence in the
judgment of the Senate and the enrire
Congress, and I believe.., that I and
the American people can continue to
have confidence that the outcome of
these proposals will be acceptable to
me as President and will be a source
of gratitude to the House and Senate
by the American people when ad-
journment day comes:"

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