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March 25, 1977 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-03-25

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-Friday, March 25, 1977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

friday, March 25, 1977 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'U' fires 16 strikers

(Continued from Page 1)
The suspensions, most of
which were disclosed last Mon-
day, were part of an agreement
between the administration and
AFSCME giving the University+
the right to discipline strikers,
accused of serious vandalism or
assaults. The union, in turn, can
bypass the usually cumbersome!
grievance procedures and take4
their challenges directly to arbi-
tration.a
AFSCME bargaining leader
Art Anderson said yesterday hej
was notified that only 15 union'

members, not 16, had been dis-
charged, and that nine were told
they could go back to their jobs.
The University will formally
notify the discharged workers
of its decision today.
Barthelemy said the legal
procedures a c c o m p a n ying
AFSCME's challenge "would be
held as soon as an arbitrator
could' be scheduled."
Those who were suspended
this week but have been clear-
ed of charges will be reimburs-
ed for work-time lost since.
Monday.

REST EASY!
SELL IT THRU
THE DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS.
CALL NOW
764-0557
& --

Tonight in the Modern Languages Building
"FACE TO FACE" hqs been cancelled.
We are showing the Ann Arbor Premiere of
"The Memory of Justice"

(Marcel Ophuls, '19761

$2.00

7:00 ONLY

"Marcel Ophuls hits closer to home here than he
did in THE SORROW AND THE PITY: faking off
from the self-righteous rhetoric of the Nurem-
berg Trials, Ophuls conducts an inquiry into the
question of whether justice can be obtained when
the victors judge the vanquished."-Andrew Sarris
Shocking parallels drawn between Dresden, Hiro-
shima, Algeria and Vietnam.

Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBERGI
Derby daze
Members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority got into the annual Derby Day act on the Diag yes-I
terday. Those are hobby horses they're getting around on.
NO 'UNION-BUSTIN(7:
Neff backs 'U' actions

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THE BRUNHILD KAPUSTIN
MEMORIAL LECTURE 1977
"Zionism and Messianism"
Prof. Alfred L. lvry
PROFESSOR OF ISLAMIC AND JEWISH
PHILOSOPHY, BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
TUESDAY, MARCH 29-8 P.M.
HILLEL, 1429 Hill Street
(Prof. Ivry will also speak at 4 p.m., in Angell
Hall Aud. C, on: "The Common Heritage of
Islamic and Jewish Philosophy," co-sponsored
by the Philosophy Department and the Program
in Studies in Religion)

One show only at 7

THE SAME SHOW SATURDAY NIGHT

Admission $2.00

(Continued from Page 1)
of the two bargaining teams.
"The union clearly had the op-
tion of turning down that con-
tract and coming back to the
table."
But, as Neff noted, union lead-
ers on Feb. 22 decided to place
a strike vote before member-
ship.
"They called us that night and
said, 'Not only did the contract
go down, but we're going out at
seven tomorrow morning.'
"We would have been happy
to continue to bargain, but hell,
they're the ones that pulled the
plug."
With the decision to strike,
AFSCME members overwhelm-
ingly rejected a 55-cent-per-hour
wage increase over two years.
Union President Joel Block de-
clared that AFSCME had the
right to demand a $1.04 wage
hike.
On the wage issue, Neff said

Block "just inflated the mem- And after the initial sting of
bership's ideas beyond all the walkout wore off, Neff said,!
hope." Union leaders knew very the University realized it was
well that they would not get a doing quite well.
$1.04 increase no matter how Neff said that "one of the fa-
long AFSCME struck, he main- vorable by-products of the set-
tained. ting" was that the University
'When the two sides reached, found areas where it was "less
a second agreement only five' than efficient" in its use of
cents greater than the initial workers.
contract after 26 days of strik- h n ts.w
*in g , th~e u n io n h a d g oo d re a so n i " gT in i h u l o b i ap o n e , N f a d , es i n o t t o m es aya w e
to bedisappointed, Neff said can get along without allt2300
"From the economic stand-l seen where 20 or even 25 per
point, it clearly was not a strike cent of the people can be cut.
worth having" he commented.
Neff said he had indications The chief negotiator also not-
as early as last summer that a ed that the University saved in,
strike by AFSCME might ma- the neighborhood of $1.3 million.
terialize. The University asked dollars in unpaid wages during
m any supervisors in November the strike,
to prepare contingency plans in ----
case of a breakdown in talks.
Most arrangements had been;
made by the time AFSCME's
strike plans surfaced in the ear- DOWN FILLI
ly days of February.D WL

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SHOWS TON IGHT at 7:00 & 9:05-Open at 6:45
10 Academy Award Nominations including Best Picture

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DECIDING ON

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PRE-MED
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Monday, March 28 at 7:30 P.M.
AUDITORIUM C, ANGELL HALL
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Planning t Sponsored by
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RLESTRICTEO 'PADDYC CHAYEFSKY
-U . Derected by SIDNEY LUMET Produced by HOWARD GUTTTRIED un y itedaztlst

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213 S. MAIN STREET
t I,
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ROD STEIGER as 1976
W.C. FIELDS AND ME
Steiger, Valerie Perrine and Jack Cassidy star in this affectionate but
unvarnished portrait of the legendary entertainer which unfortunately
did not play long in this area when first released. It displays his biting
humor but also exposes his private side rever before made public.
"Steiger gives an exhaustive, heart-felt performance."-N.Y. Times.
Short: POOL SHARKS-W.C. Fields' first film, made in 1915.
SAT: CLAIRE'S KNEE
CINEMA GUILD TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
7:00 & 9:05 Admission $1.25
ELLIOT GOULD
-IN-
Robert Altman's-1973
THE LONG GOODBYE
Altman's private eye film based on the adventures of Raymond Chan-
dler's Phillip Marlowe. Elliot Gould is, in some ways, an anti-Bogart;
bumblin arnd clumsy. But like Bogat, his inherent romanticism and

STARTS TONIGHT
SHOWS AT 7{03 and 9:05
OPEN 6:45

EPIC WW 11 ACTION from the director of "The Great Escape"

In 1943
sixteen Germa
paratroopers
landed in
England.
In three days
they almost
won the War.

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SIR LEW GRADE FOR ASSOCIATED GENERAL fIMS PRESENTS
A JACK WIENER DAVID NIVEN JR PRODUCTION swmq
MICHAEL CAINE 3\
OfiKAI N SlITHFRI AND =01flL jt&

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