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February 27, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-02-27

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MINIS'TER
RESIGNS
See Editorial Page

Y

t ita

~alL

SPLOSHY
High--3S0
Low-23*
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 124

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, February 27, 1977

Ten Cents

Eight Pages plus Supplement

I

f .

'F U SEE NEfSAPPD. CALL ) {MJLY
False alarms
Residents of Markley Hall have gotten more
than their share of exercise lately. Fire scares
yesterday afternoon and Friday night sent stu-
dents scurrying outside for safety. Turns out the
problem Friday night was smoke from an over-
heated elevator motor. Spokespersons for the Ann
Arbor fire department and the University's utili-
ties department said a sudden drop in electrical
current throughout the University caused the motor
to overheat. The problem has since been correct-
ed. Yesterday afternoon, residents got another
scare when smoke was reported on the building's
fifth and sixth floors. The dormitory was again
evacuated, but Ann Arbor fire officials respond-
ing to the call found no fire.
0

Uganda

report
By AP and Reuter

S

4ericans

sa fe

NAIROBI, Kenya - Ugandan President Idi Amin
has no intention of holding as hostages the 240 Amer-
icans being detained in neighboring Uganda for a
meeting with Amin Monday morning, Uganda Radio
said yesterday.
"This has never crossed his mind," the govern-
ment-controlled radio quoted an Amin spokesperson
as saying, "He has never thought of making any of
them hostages. It is the U. S. imperialists putting
words into his mouth."
AFTER AMIN ordered his forces Friday not to
allow any Americans to legve Uganda, a spokesper-
son for President Carter said the United States
would do "whatever is necessary" to save American
lives.
A four-ship U. S. Navy task force led by the nu-
clear-powered carrier Enterprise cruised off East
Africa yesterday, and military analysts in Washing-.
ton said military staff officers doubtlessly were con-

sidering possible options in case of an emergency.
But U. S. officials played down the possibility of a
military mission to rescue the Americans. And Car-
ter told reporters he believes the Ugandan situation
is "going to be all right."
SECRETARY OF State Cyrus Vance said yester-
day he believed Americans who have been barred
from leaving Uganda will be safe and a crisis over
the situation will be averted.
At the same time, the White House issued a state-
ment saying the United States welcomed Uganda's
assurances of safety for the more than 200 Ameri-
cans, but said it remained concerned about their
welfare.
Amin was quoted by Uga-da Radio as saying he
is ready to meet any "task forces." This may have
*been a reference to his earlier charge, denied by
the White House, that 5,000 U. S. Marines were pois-
ed to invade Uganda.

THE U. S. force in the Indian Ocean is several
hundred miles from landlocked Uganda. It is com-
posed of the Enterprise, for the cruisers Truxton
and Long Beach, the submarine Tautog and 200
Marines.
Military officials said the Enterprise does not
have enough helicopters to mount an airlift to rescue
the U. S. nationals.
Gen. George Brown, chairman of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff, said Friday night he believes "reason will
prevail." Asked whether the United States could
protect its citizens in Uganda, Brown replied, "I
think that the United States has adequate forces to
respond to any likely contingelcy anywhere in the
world."
THE AlMET CANS i7 Urnlda include missionaries
scattered around the countryside and some civilian
See U.S., Page 2

Amin

Happenings.--.
start off with a day of cross-country skiing
sponsored by the Department of Recreational
Sports beginning at 9 a.m. For reservations or
more information call 764-7415 . then at 9:30join
the Adult Forum at the Unitarian Church, 1917
Washtenaw, for a discussion of communal living
relax until 3 p.m when the Sunday Gay Dis-
cussion group presents a poetry reading at Can-
terbury House, Catherine aid Division ... at 3:30
Senator Gilbert Bursley will speak on "The State,
the Community, and the Arts" at the Michigan
League... Local Motion sponsors a community
forum at Corntree Co-op, 1910 Hill, at 4 ... to
satiate those early evening munchies, the Uni-
versity Club on the main floor of the Union offers
discounted buffet meals for dorm residents and
fraternity and sorority folks whose houses don't
serve Sunday dinner ... for those v/ho prefer a
more casual meal Hillel, 1429 Hill, offers a deli
at 6 followed by the film "Shalom of Safed" ...
at 7 the Women's Health Collective holds an in-
troductory meeting at 117 N. First ... Naval Archi-
tect and yacht designer Gary Mull lectures at 8
in Room 311, West Engineering ... Leo Kotke and
Leon Redbone perform at Hill Auditorium at 8
. or end your day with a recording, of a Cecil
Taylor concert on WCBN. Monday kicks off with
a meeting of the Support Group for Single Parents
at the Center for Continuing Education for Wom-
en, 328 Thompson, at 9:30 a.m. ... all is quiet
unil 4 p.m. when a seminar on Science, Public
Participation, and Design: a Case Study in Inter-
action, is presented in 1040 Dana Bldg. ,.. at 7:30
return to the CEW for "Speeded Reading and
Study Efficiency," a refresher course in student
skills ... the Washtenaw Chapter of the National
Federation of the Blind holds its monthly meet-
ing in the basement of the Ann Arbor Public
library, Fifth and William, at 7:30 ... at 7 see
Sam Love's slide show "Remember Tomorrow"
part of the Future Worlds lecture series at Rack-
ham Auditorium ... finally at 8 Deneice Williamrs
at the Dramatics perform at Hill Auditorium.
"
By any other narrme...
Violets - and a host of other flowers, for that
matter - were blue Friday when the results of
the National Flower Election were announced. The
winner, with 125,253 votes, was the rose, and sup-
porters of other floral candidates were disgruntled.
"How the hell could the r6se be No. 1?" asked
a Stillwell, Indiana housewife and outspoken mari-
gold booster. "Roses today cost $35 a dozen."
"The national flower really should be the thistle,"
grumbled a voter in Houghton, Michigan. "It's
like Congress - blooms every four years and
never does anything." Mariquana made a surpris
ingly strong write-in showing, placing 30th with
1,306 votes, and Sen. Hubert Humphrey noted that
the marijuana vote "finished up on a high."
"
Failed, you say?
It could have been Bailey Dean's last cup of
coffee. Dean, a Philadelphia teacher, reprimand-
ed a 16-year-old student Thursday for swearing
and being disruptive in class. Yesterday, the stu-
dent offered him a cup of coffee in what Dean
considered a gesture of reconciliation. After a
tiny sip, though, he began to feel ill; after re-
porting to the school nurse, he was rushed to the
hospital. The student, it seems, had liberally laced
Dean's coffee with hydrochloric acid - enough
to turn his insides 'into soup. Dean was treated
and released, the student was arrested and turn-
ed over to his parents pending a hearing Mon-
day, and school officials are wondering where
the hydrochloric acid came from. Let that be
a lesson to professors wavering between C-minuses
and D-pluses.
On tthe inside...
... check the Page 3 News Digest for all the
national and international news ... co-editors Ann
Marie Lipinski and Jim Tobin and editorial di-
rector Ken Parsigian present The Week in Re-
view on the Editorial Page ... the Sunday Maga-
zine features an interview with Ernie Harburg,
son of E. Y. "Yip" Harburg who composed the
score of the Wizard of Oz, by Ann Marie Lipin-
ski ... get all the details of yesterday's basket-
ball game from Don MacLachlin and Tom Cameron
on Sports Page.
0

UNION TO REMAIN ON STRIKE

By BOB ROSENBAUM
The University and striking
campus service vorkers have
agreed to return to the bargain-
ing table - at the request of a
state-appointed mediator - but
union leaders assert that 'em-
ployes will not return to their
jobs until a new contract is rat-
ified.
The meeting, scheduled for
next Tuesday at 10 a.m., will be
the first negotiating session be-
tween the American Federation
of State, County and Municipal
Employes (AFSCME, Local
1583) and the University since
February 16.
"I felt it was\ time we got
back back together," Michigan
Employment Relations Commis-
sion (MERC) mediator Thomas
Badoud said in regard to the
newly scheduled talks. Badoud

1S~E

to

70 1"
talk

Tuesday.

will be present at Tuesday's
talks.
REPRESENTATIVES for both
the University and AFSCME
said they were not surprised
that the mediator requested the
meeting.
Since .the walkout began last
Wednesday, each side declared
a willingness to negotiate, but
placed the responsibility of ini-
tiating talks on the other.
The University acknowledged
it was waiting for the union to
"cool off" 'before returning to
bargaining. AFSCME said it
wanted the University to exper-
ience some hardships from the
walkout before a meeting was
arranged.
THE PARTIES admit they
will have little idea of what to
do when they face each other
across the long table this week.

~ 9
Ogcuis nEot the onlyV
Soviet to visi U'
By ROBERT WALT
If the only three living people from the Soviet Union you
can think of are Lennid Brezhnev, Alexander Solzhenitsyn, and
Olga Korbut, you're not alone. According to the University's two
visiting professors from the U.S.S.R., few Americans know what
life is re-lly like in the Soviet Union.
B-t Sergei G'ibin and Vladislav Luferenko, who have been
in the United States since August, say that while there really
isn't much difference between the standard of living in the two
countries, some facets of American culture have surprised them.
THE TWO SOVIETS are doing research at the University
until June as part of a U.S.-Soviet professor exchange program.
They say one of the most noticeable differences between the
universities the two taught at in the Soviet Union and those here
is the freedom students have in choosing their own curriculum.
"At the college in Dontsky (located in the Southern Ukraine)
where I teach," said Luferenko, a 34-year-old mathematician,
"Students have their first three years of college standardized.
See RUSSIAN, Page 5

The last time they met, a ten-
tative contract settlement was
agreed upon, the product of al-
most four months of negotia-
tions.
Union membership last week
rejected, by an 80 per cent mar-
gin, the agreement reached by
its bargaining team.
"I DON'T know how long
(Tuesday's) meeting will last,"
University attorney William
Lemmer said. "It could last for
five minutes, five hours or five
days."
AFSCME bargaining leader
Art Anderson said his team in-
tends to present a list of union
demands to the University at
the talks.
"The people have made some
demands and mandated us to
get them." Anderson said. "I
presime we won't get a contract
until every one of those de-
mands are met."
THE SETTLEMENT was re-
jected because of its wage of-
ferings. AFSCME sought nearly
a 15 per cent pay raise over
three years, but finally ended
up with only a five per cenit in-
crease over two years.
Union Local President Joel
Block says the strike will con-
tinue as long as the University
refuses to recognize the "just
demands of this union."
Yesterday's fourth day of the
walkout was marked by a bi-
zarre morning incident at the
University laundry facilities,
where a member of the
AFSCME bargaining team was
hit by a truck driven by the
leader of the University bar-
gaining team.
TIM SEGUIN, a colleague of
Anderson's on the AFSCME
bargaining team, was helping
oversee a group of union picket-
ers at the University laundry fa-
cilities near North Campus, un-
ion witnesses say, when a truck
they were attempting to slow
down suddenly picked up speed
See AFSCME, Page 5

Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
TIM SEGUIN, a member of AFSCME's bargaining team, is tended to by ambulance work-
ers after being knocked down by a laundry truck while picketing yesterday morning. The Uni-
versity's chief bargainer, William Neff, was driving the vehicle. Seguin fwasn't seriously in-
jured.

Blue slip by.
MSU, 69-65
By DON MacLACHLAN
Michigan scored six unanswered points in the first 2:05 of
overtime and held off a determined Michigan State rally to down
the Spartans 69-65 yesterday and just about lock up a fourth
straight invitation to the NCAA tournament.
After the teams, battled to a 57-57 deadlock in regulation time,
John Robinson canned a lay-up six seconds into the overtime ses-
sion to give the Wolverines the lead for good, 59-57.
WITH 3:12'LEFT Phil Hubbard hit on a lay-up and 17 seconds
later Green scored on a rebound of a Hubbard miss to give Michi-
gan a 63-57 lead.
The Spartans refused to fold and managed to pull within two,
67-65, with 12 seconds to play, on a lay-up by forward -Greg Kelser,
the game's high scorer with 25 points.
However, Green was intentionally fouled by Spartan guard
Terry Donnelly on the inbounds pass. The senior All-American,
who had converted only two of six free throws in the game, iced
the victory for the Wolverines as he swished both charity tosses
giving Michigan its third straight win.
"WE'RE VERY HAPPY to win that one," said Michigan coach
Johnny Orr. "It was a battle to the end.'
"We're elated with the win," Orr added. "I think this will
clinch our NCAA bid. Now we've got to go on the road for two
games and if we win one we'll be tied and if we win both, we'll
definitely be the Big Ten chamoion."

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