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September 29, 1976 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-29

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Page Eight

I HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, September "V, E v is

Page E~gbt It-jE MICHIGAN DAILY wednesday, September LV, I '910

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If you are a senior of high academic standing and
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SACUA reviews
scholarship policy
By ANNEMARIE SCHIAVI funds used for financial aid are

Pursell, Pierce
exchange charges

An important review of the
University's policy on scholar-
ships - and whether they are
awarded on the basis of need
or merit-begins at next month's
meeting of the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs
(SACUA).
SACUA member Charles Leh-
man explains that the review
is designed to discover how the
current method of awarding
scholarships affects "the cali-
ber of students coming to the
University" and whether the
policy encourages students to
enroll in the University.

"an appropriate use of our re-
sources."
SACUA plans to invite Rich-
ard English, associate vice pres-
ident of academic affairs, to tell'
the committee whether the'
scholarships are awarded to
those who need them the most
or rather, to those with high'
academic standings.
SACUA also wants to learn
how the University's individual
schools and colleges award their
scholarships.
The discussion of scholarships
at the meeting will be coordina-'
ted by the Committee of Aca-
demic Affairs, which advises
and consults the Vice PresidentI

{Continued from Page 1)
Workman's Compensation Act
as a state senator from Livon-
ia, and personal experience in
blue-collar jobs, Pursell claim-
ed, "I think I understand, hu-
manly, the problems working
people have."
FROM THERE, Pursell quick-
ly took the offensive. Referring
to his opponent, Pursell said,
"you can't promise everything
to everybody. Seeing the prom-
ises my opponent has made
and the action he's taken on
them - we've been adding up
the scoreboard - and he just
isn't fulfilling those promises."
Pursell called for fiscal re-
sponsibility, saying, "like you
do when you write checks in
your checkbook, I think the
Congress and the nation has
to live within the budget."
In his opening address, Pierce
resnonded to Pursell's criticism
and fired off some salvos of
his own.
"I do not make promises I
feel I cannot keep," said the
46-year-old physician. "I would

Later, he produced a docu-
ment compiled by the United
,ito Workers (UAW) that rated
the votes of all state senators
on 15 bills deemed essential to
organized labor.
'Of the 15 bills," declared
Pierce, "the UAW said Carl
P u r s e I voted 'right' on six,
'wrong' on six and was absent
for the other three. That is
Carl Pursell's record, the great
friend of labor."
IN THE QUESTION and an-
swer period, Pursell pulled the
same tactic on Pierce, blister-
ing him on a question about
busing.
After Pierce said he was op-
posed to cross-district busing,
Pursell dug out a 1974 news-
paper article, describing Pierce
as a busing advocate.
Pierce, clearly angered,
struck back on a later ques-
tion concerning integrity among
public officials. Taking hold of
Pursell's remark that he had
been named "Mr. Integrity" by
his fellow state senators, Pierce
charged, "Well, you've distorted
all sorts of stuff here tonight,
Mr. Integrity."
Replied Pursell, "You show
me where I'm wrong and I'll re-
tract it."

-_i
MEMOREX
60-Minute Cassette

LEHMAN ADDS that he would for Academic Affairs on matters
like to determine whether the pertaining to scholarships.
- - - ------ --- -- - -
MS advocates
class boycott

Buy one
at regular price
get the other
at 1/2 price

(Continued from Page 1) The flyer cites Luker's part like you to
sode reminiscent of last spring's in the dismissal of most charges I ple of Ann.
appearance of bogus campaign in a three-year-old $40,000 law- has done a
literature during MSA elec- suit linking former SGC affi-
'tions, a former member of the cers David Schaper and William PIERCE
now defunct Student Govern- Jacobs to missing SGC funds. Pursell's
ment Council (SGC) has dis- concerning
tributed flyers calling for the Following the dismissal, $8,925 for labor.
removal of Luker as President. of the $40,000 still remain un- - --
The former member, Bob Mat- accounted for.
thews,announced that he was LUKER REACTED to the fly G E
distributing the literature on be- fly-
half of Irving Freeman, a four- er, sayng, I would hope that
times loser of student govern- if MSA or any members of the
ment elections. student body felt that I had
________t___snot respected my responsibility coil
to the students they would use

ask the working peo-
Arbor what Ed Pierce
around here."
THEN jumped on
opening comments
his previous support

92

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CAREER PLANNING IS POWERFUL STUFF
CA RE E R
Why not consider participating in a CAREER PLANNING
SEMINAR. Participants will learn and practice the basic skills of
career planning: self-exploration, career exploration, and deci-
sion-making in 8 two hour sessions held weekly. The seminars are
Planning t offered on Monday, 2-4 and Tuesday, 1-3.
Placement
Come to CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT (3200 SAB)
or call 764-7460 to sign up
IN SOLIDARITY
WITH CHILE
Chile and Latin America and poems by Pablo
Neruda.
a with
BERNARDO PALOMBO
Internationally known Argentine Composer and performer. Bernardo
explains his music in English, which will be available in bilingual song
sheets.
Chilean pastries and refreshments will be served
AT
THE ARK-1421 Hill St.
Thursday, Sept. 30-8:30 P.M.
DONATION $2.00
sponsored by the group on Latin American Issues
University of Michigan
STUDm)ENTS NEEDED
for
Housing Review Board-
to deal with requests for room and <or board rebates.
Rate Study Committee-
to determine and recommend room and board rates
for next year.
University Housing Judiciary-
to adjudicate dormitory and general housing
grievances.

the proper channels to display
their dissent. (Continued from Page 1).
"When I reported on the Sch- failure to fully implement the
aper-Jacobs lawsuit to the as- Memorandum of Understanding
sembly (earlier this month) I on affirmative action," Moran
explained that had I not or- disclosed.
dered the stipulation order sign- THE RECENTLY expired
ed ... the entire suit would have contract included an appended,
been dismissed," he continued. supposedly non-binding "Mem-
"We all would have lost then." orandum of Understanding"
which spelled out the Univer-
When asked whether the flyer sity's commitment to devise
would be distributed on cam- and enact a comprehensive af-
pus Matthews refused comment. firmative action program. But
Freeman, appearing at the end dissatisfied with the Univer-
of the meeting, stated, "Yes, sity's progress in that area,
definitely. I may even put them CEO is seeking to force the
under doors in Bursley tonight." provision into the contract this
year.
IN OTHER developments MSA Contending affirmative action
unanimously voted to appoint a is not a labor concern, the Uni-
committee to explore the possi- versitv's response has been a
bility of converting the Union firm "no." GEO, however, now
Station, a restaurant on the suggests the Memorandum of
ground floor of the Union, into Understanding is, in fact, bind-
a student-run business similar ing and the union is seeking to
to the University Cellar. The apply pressure on the Univer-
Union Station is currently op- sitv to comply by threat of a
suit.
erated by a private firm whose --- -
contract expires next year. HALL NAMED FOR HANSON
Favoring the proposal, MSA R N.Y 'AP)

member David Goodman said,
"I see students as capable of
running a food service. I feel
student control would be good."
Scott Kelman, another MSA
member, voiced initial dissent.
questioning the "practical appli-
cations" such as the ability of
a student-run restaurant to com-
ply with state health regula-
tions.

A new student recital hall, seat-
ing 70, is now under construc-
tion in the main building of the
Eastman School of Music here.j
The hall will be named Howard,
Hanson Recital Hall, honoring
the composer and retired direc-
tor of the Eastman School.
Dr. Hanson directed the East-
man School from 1924 until his
retirement in 1964. In 1944 he
won the Pulitizer Prize for his
"Symphony No. 4."

LAST CALL FOR MIXED
LEAGUE BOWLING
sign up UNION LANES
7 LANES OF BOWLING
18 GAME MATCH
"THIS IS WHERE IT'S ALL AT"

Considering the magnitude of
these rifts, the fact that this
Thursday marks the last sched-
uled mediation session is not
encouraging to either side or
the mediator.
While GEO bargainers, ac-
cording to spokesman Randy
Earnst, will make, no further
sizable position amendments
until the membership is con-
sulted on Oct. 5th, Forsyth
says, "Either they modify their
demands in some constructive
way or we are at impasse."
TOM BADOULt, the state me-
diator says, "I think we're go-
ing to try to either make an
agreement on Thursdaykoreseek
another means of settling the
dispute but yes, mediation will
be concluded Thursday."
In the meantime, GEO exec-
utives are poised to present a
number of options to their
members, including to Earnst:
"accepting and signing the
contract,initiating other job ac-
tions. making a final offer to
the University and initiating a
strike vote."
E b argainers today will
sit back and wait for the Uni-
versitv's response and Univer-
sitv bargainers will, says For-
syth, "examine each of their
new proposals thoroughly -
take a very close look at their
wording," and discuss the
state of affairs with depart-
ment unit representatives.
Ekiund
-
is newu
to law
school
(Continued from Page 1)
share problems with other mi-
nority groups as Dean of Stu-
dent Affairs."
Prior to her appointmenttat
the law school, she spent two
years on a Navajo Indian reser-
vation in Arizona as a Legal
Aid attorney, and six months
with Research Group, Inc., an
Ann Arbor legal consulting
firm.
EKLUND ADMITS that she
never expected to get a dean-
ship position until she was
"older and wiser." But a friend
encouraged her to apply for
the vacant position last spring,
convincing her that "maybe
they would consider me. Maybe
they wouldn't really laugh."
Now, after her first few
months at her alma mater on
the other side of the fence, she
loves her new job. "If I could
have designed a perfect job,"
she says, "this would have
been it."

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