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November 11, 1976 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-11-11

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY~,..

Thursdoy, November 11, 1975

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY> Thursday, November 11, 1975

Reverend denies frame-up

HAVE TELE-CAKES,
WILL TRAVEL
We've got the cakes, that you, want to get to
someone, yet they don't live in Ann Arbor-But
we can have the calH delivered for you by a
Bakery close to that special someone.
This Time, Instead of Saying It With
Flowers SAY IT WITH A CAKE!!
Sugar Bin Bakery

,I
I
Jill
I
l
X14
i

GEO has lost the fight, and
the members just don't care

ii

CORNER OF LIBERT YAND MAIN
300 S. MAIN 7

761-7532

Il

AGAIN*?
SUN PHOTO is making family
candid portraits for Christmas
Greetingsagain this year.
A complete set of color proofs
and an 8x10 enlargement are
only $5.00.
Reprints are only 28 cents each
Please cail for an appointment

NEW YORK (M - The Rev. clique of Negroes should have
Clennon King denied specific- his ear.."
ally yesterday that anybody KING DID not name those
put him up to trying to inte- he said had ,Carter's ear.
grate the Plains Baptist church Both Carter and the pastor of
in President-elect Jimmy - Car- the Plains church, the Rev.
ter's home town the Sunday Bruce Edwards, have voiced,
before election day. their opposition to a 1965 rule
The black clergyman from -
Albany, Ga., reiterated that
God - or circumstance-chose
the time for him to make the L
first of his two efforts to enters
Carter's church on Sunday.1
THE DENIAL came in ans-
wer to questions by interviewer
David Hartman on the ABC (Continued from Page1)
television "Good Morning,,
America" program. said the decision Gilmore made
Hartman asked whether "has placed tremendous emo-
there was any truth to reports tional stress on him," adding
that King had acted totally that anyone might act irra-
on his own or that others, Re- tionally in such a case.
publicans or critics of Carter, "What Mr. Gilmore is doing
were involved in instigating the Wn this case is tantamount tg
move. iis se sam t
"The answer to your ques- suicide," Snyder said.
tion is no," King said. Justice Albert Elliott inter-
HAD HE gotten money to rupted Snyder at one point,
do it? saying, "You're no longer in
King responded that he knew it. You've been relieved, sup-
it was claimed that he was planted . . . Why -don't you ac-
given $7,000 and he added: "I cept in good graces his firing
just wish I had gotten it. you like he's accepted in good
"This is jealous Negroes do- graces the responsibility of the
ing their talk," he said, "and ?
they've been busy on the tele- court?.
phone calling Mr. Carter .
I don't think that just one THE JUSTICES on Monday
- stayed Gilmore's execution by
a 3-2 decision. Their two-para-
A change in graph decision Wednesday
styles could granted a motion by Gilmore's
new attorney to withdraw the
change your appeal filed by two court-ap-
;pointed attorneys Gilmore had
U-1 ityII Sty S 'fired.
at the UNION "The stay of execution here-

that barred "Negroes and civil
rights activists" from mem-
bership.
The church has planned a
meeting Sunday, which Carter
said he'll attend, to consider
a recommendation that the
I Rev. Mr. Edwards be fired.
er to face
iad death
tofore granted is withdrawn
and vacated and any appeal'
filed on behalf of Gary Gilmore'
is dismissed forthwith," the
court said. '
In a dissenting opinion, Jus-
tice Frank Wilkins said legal
problems remain o be resolv-,
ed.
THE AMERICAN Civil Liber-
ties Union of Utah has indi-
cated it might take court ac-
tion, ifnecessary, to stop the
execution.
Anda local director of the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Colored People'
! has said his group also might
consider action.
GeorgetLatimer, chairman
of the Utah Board of Pardons,
said -it is up to Gov. Calvin
Rampton to grant any reprieve
until the board meets to consid-
er possible options of reducing
the sentence. The board's next
scheduled meeting is next
Wednesday.
Rampton was not immediate-
ly available for comment.

(Continued from Page 1)

SUN PHOTO

973-0770

i

sides remained intransigent

-

last time around. a state mediator was invited
But the support wasn't there. to the battleground. Still, the
Early membership meetings adversaries muddled through
were more like committee ses- September, with both sides as
sions, often with only 80 per- stubborn as ever. GEO leaders
sons attending. were confidently trying to mo-

nlan, wasted no time in setting
np a new scale - 52 hours per
week for 17 weeks would be
considered full time employ-
meat. This meant that a for-
mer fill time employee was
now paid only 4/5 of a full

3180 PACKARD (2 Blks. E. of Platt)
QUALITY COLOR PHOTOFINISHING
DONE HERE IN ANN ARBOR

I

BUT THE University bargain- bilize the ranks, to fire up the time salary for the same
ers had a different view of membership they were certain amount of work.
GEO's strength. The strike was had enough fight left to win a I was quite a blow to the
a fluke, they felt. The union just contract from this Univer- Ul ionw and officials were de-
was not really that strong. sity. Meanwhile, the administra- termined not to let it happen
Since it was summer and most tion was perfectly content to a ain. At the outset of bargain-
GSA's were not in town, the wait for a cold day in hell be- ng they uroposed a return to
union was in a state of disar- fore consenting to the union's the traditional system-40 hours
ray, and the University bargain- demands. per week for 15 weeks - and
ing team knew it. They had the GEO had originally set a con- they have refused to back down.
upper hand and they were not tract settlement deadline of Oc-
about to yield, ever. tober 5 (their contract expired THE UNIVERSITY has been
Aloof throughout most of the Aug. 31st). But when meager nearly as stubborn, first refus-
early bargaining sessions, the attendance at membership ing to put a fraction clause into
Administration responded to meetings continued, union lead- the contract at all, and finally
GEO's demands for affirmative ers felt a strike vote would be agreeing to at least include the
action recruitment, non-discrim- premature and they pushed present plan in the contract.
ination in hiring, limits on class through a two-week deadline GEO's demands were just,
size, and TA training with the extension. So, it was back to and at meeting after meeting
same curt "does not belong in the bargaining table but talks its membership instructed them
a labor contract." And GEO did were as fruitless as ever. not to move on the major is-
not even flinch. On affirmative action, non-dis- sees - affirmative action, non-
Finally the school year start- r . discrimination in hiring, limits
ed and union officials breathed I and T in hiring, class size on class size, and economics.
and TA training the adminstra-
a sigh of relief. With theen- tion still refused to put "any But the administration was
tire membership behind them, of that in a labor contract." Just as stubborn, and union bar-
they believed the University And while there were some gainers made one last ditch at-
would be forced to bargain, to agreements on minor issues tempt to avoid a strike. They
compromise what they referred these four along with the cru- offered spirit clauses on class
to as their "sacred principles.' cial economics issues remained size and TA training. This
BUT UNION executives were unresolved. meant that the University would
not put off. "It's early in the not be bound to anything, but
school year, and GSA's are in- economics were three interde- would try to improve in these
credibly busy," explained GEO pendent issues -- salary, tuition areas, and they prepared sev-
President Doug Moran. Surely and fraction. eral new economic proposals.
support would increase in a few GEO had, back in May, sought But it was not enough. The Uni
weeks, they reasoned. an 11 per cent raise, but had versity would not budge unless
In desperation-because both eventually trimmed its demand forced, and union leaders went
- - - to 6.5 per cent. In addition, the to the membership to get the
union wanted GSA tuition cut leverage they needed.
l fa -lls SO per cent this year, and waiv- THE RESPONSE of the rank
ed all together for 1977-78. and file shocked the ruling class
Chief University Bargainer { of GEO, and it was forced to
" John Forsyth made it clear at make a tactical retreat. With
jas the outset of the negotiations a strike being defeated by well
that the University's first offer over a two to one margin, un-
on salary and tuition would also ion officials were conceried
service at the Bellevue, said be their last. He proposed a 5 that there might be a move to
yesterday. per cent pay hike and no tuition de-unionize if a settlement was
He was standing in the lobby cut or a 3.2 per cent salary in- not reached. quickly. And so,
recalling the day he took crease coupled with a tuition tails between their legs, they
President Franklin Roosevelt, freeze at last year's level. Tu- have gone back to the bargain-
confined in a wheelchair, up- ition jumped 9.7 per cent this ing table hoping to salvage what
stairs in the hotel's freight ele- year, placing many students, few principles and ideals they
vator. both graduates and undergradu- can before giving in to most
A weeping woman approach- ates, in a tenuous position. of the University's offers.
ed. "Oh, it's terrible, Joe," she "THIS IS ALL the money
said. "It was one big happy I there is," said Forsyth,- "and ILost are all hopes of forcing
family. I have to go. I'm upset. this is the figure that they the University to recruit an
We'll keep in touch, won't we, I (GEO) will sign for." hire more women and minori
Joe?" At first, union leaders were ties, to place firm limits o
' not convinced that the Univer- class sizes that are already as
HER NAME was Betty Gray. sity would be so inflexible. Aft- tronomically high, to train TA'
A nurse, she had cared for one er all, they reasoned, 3.2 per to be better teachers, and t
of the hotel's permanent resi- cent was barely half the in- give the already struggling
dents for the past seven years. crease in the cost of living over 'GSA's at least a cost of living
She first visited the Bellevue Ithe past year. But Forsyth re- raise. Already, union activist
during World War I. mained true to his word, and are talking of mobilizing nex
. "It was 1918, I remember it 5 per cent or 3.2 per cent with year. "We've lost this battle,'
so well," she said, biting her a tuition freeze is still the only cried one woman at the las
lip on the sidewalk outside. "It I offer he has presented. GEO membership meeting, "bu
was an engagement party. It ; But, by far the most interest- we can fight again next timc
was the first time I ever wore I ing of the economic issues is the around."

I

i

PohPhlyhot(
to Legionnaire's

-Touring Israel Performers
--Multi-Media
--Israel Crafts Exhibit

I

(Continued from Page 1)
Four days later they check-
ed out. Within a week a dozen
were dead, felled by the mys-
terious ailment that so far has
stumped doctors and scientists.
Another 17 persons would die
and 151 others would be hos-
pitalized with the flu-like dis-
ease.
Federal health officials set
as a criterion, for contracting
the illness a visit to the Belle-
vue between July 1 and Aug.
118.
THERE WAS NO direct link
Amity
LSAT
SEMINARS
START NOV.12
FOR DEC. 4 LSAT
12-Student Average
Class Size
5 Specialist Instructors
18 Class Hours
FOR COMPLETE SCHEDULE
INFORMATION AND OUR
FREE BROCHURE, CALL
THIS TOLL-FREE NUMBER
TO LEAVE YOUR NAME
AND ADDRESS:
800-243-4767
AMITY TESTING INSTITUTE

between the hotel

ease except that all the Le-
gionnaires who came down
with the ailment spent some
time at the Bellevue. No em-
ployes of the hotel were taken
ill.
Philadelphia felt so strong-I
lv toward the historic, down-
town hotel that it launched an
"I love the Bellevue" campaign
after publicity cut the hotel's
convention business. But the
Bankers Security Corporation
said it was pumping $10,000 a
day into the hotel because
out - of - town bookings prac-
tically disappeared. Efforts to
save the hotel proved futile.
A funeral atmosphere filled
her marbled corridors and
soon red-jacketed bellhops out-
numbered guests in her majes-
tic lobby.
"I GUESS IT was only a
matter of time,".Joe Pagae-
tano, a bellhop with 47 years

and the dis- I

LADIES' or CHILDREN'S
HAIRCUTTING
A SPECIALTY!
DASCOLA
STYLISTS
ARBORLAND-971-9975
MAPLE VILLAGE-761-2733
E. LIBERTY-668-9329
E. UNIVERSITY-662-0354

}
i
7
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an evening gown
"Everybody loved everybody
at the Bellevue. Even the chefs
came around and said hello."
Rizzo said the city intended
to buy the hotel, then demolish
it and offer it to developers for'
the construction of a modern,
convention - type facility.
"Today, rather than weep at
the demise of this great insti-
tution, we must map bold plans,
for the economic future of our
city," said the mayor.

SCIENCE FICTION SERIES

1968

THE DEPARTMENT OF HUMANITIES
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
announces the fourth presentation in its lecture series
New Perspectives on Technology Assessment
A SYMPOSIUM:
Recombinant DNA Revisited:
Assessing a Technology
Assessment
PANELISTS:
JOSEPH COATES, Office of Technology
Assessment, Washington, D.C.
ALVIN ZANDER, Associate Vice-President for
Research, University of Michigan
MARC ROSS, Professor of Physics,
University of Michigan
ROBERT NEDERLANDER, Regent,
University of Michigan
Moderator: ROBERT P. WEEKS,
Professor of Humanities
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11

PLANET OF THE APES
The first of the successful and popular series.
Three men from an American space ship crash
on the pl'anet Urion, 2000 years from today,
where the inhabitants-rulers are civilized apes
who hunt humans roaming the forest like ani-
mals. Charleston Heston, Roddy McDowell, Kim
Hunter.
FRI: W. C. FIELDS and
MAE WEST Double Feature

question of fraction. But what she and other union
WHEN GEO finally settled its stalwarts have failed to realize
last contract, most members: is that most GSA's, like many
were satisfied with the 5.6 per others on this campus, have
cent salary increase they had lost the will to fight. The cleri-
won. But their satisfaction turn- cals, when faced with a similar
ed to shock when they saw that situation this summer, voted te
raise actually dwindle to less, oust their union, leaving themd
than 5 per cent due to some selves at the mercy of the Uni.
sleight of hand by the Univer- versity. And with yet anothex
sity. Although the two sides had dismal failure like this one nexi
agreed on how much a full time, year, GEO could find its mem-
half time and quarter time TA bers seeking the same solution
would make during the coming ~ -
year, the inexperienced GEO
bargainers neglected to force'Crter
the University to stipulate the
number of work hours required
I for each appointment..* *
Union leaders assumed that I
the 40-hour per week for 15-
Sweeks system that had been in (Continuedfrom Page1)
use as the basis to calculate
I all fractional employment be- ful, he said, for preparing t
fore would continue to apply meet with Kissinger and als
in the new contract-they were , with Ford. It was the first tim
wrong. The University, know-: he confirmed plans to mee
ing it wasn't bound to the old wit.h the Secretary of State
- ------whose policies he criticized dur
ing the campaign. No date fo
either meeting has been chosen
he said.
Later, Carter's press secre
tary, Jody Powell, formally ap
I nounced that the Carter-Mon

CINEMA GUILD

TONIGHT AT
7:00 & 9:05

OLD ARCH. AUD.
Admission $1.25

SKI the CANADIAN ROCKIES
I $350v00
(Price includes service charge of $3 to $7)
UAC Xmas Ski Trip to
BANFF, CANADA
JANUARY 1-7
PRICE INCLUDES:
" Round-Trip jet transportation between
Windsor and Calgary on Air Canada
" Double accommodations for,6 nights at
the Voyager Inn in Banff I

dale transition planning grouw
Pwill occupy offices at the D
partment of Health, Educatio
3150 Carpenter Road.Ann Arbor.971-4310 and Welfare near the Capitol i
southwest Washington.

.....

this i
COAL

s a
CH BAG

m I W - I - I -

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