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September 12, 1975 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-09-12

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

rricioy, ~eprernrer i~, I~I) I ML IVV~.MRjAIN Po~e H\'9

P

i-riday, teptember I L, vv l5

I H t M I ( H I bAN UATLY

Page F ive

Power bid occurs
in clerical union

'U' frosh SAT
scores drop little

(Continued from Page 1) eral meeting would take "too (Continued from Page 1) "TEN TO fifteen years ago,"
UAW regional intervention in much time." Fricke observed, "there was an
matters concerning the union However G o u 1 d disagreed OR eadpl teeslts om i attempt on the part of school
lace has stood as a major block stating, You can read time non-CEEB reading tests admin- systems to adjust for idividual
to the local's self-governance, to a lot of things to make people aster hhigd an improve- differences among students, to
las yarshowed a mrv-
charged Hanson. accept things they may not ment of two per cent over stu- adapt the academic offering to
"Carolyn Forrest (the UAW really want. dents tested in 1971. the students themselves But
regioal representative) has___ __ - now we have gone back to
re iarpreeantatoecrac,"This seemingly contradictory treating all students the same."
been diruptive and autocratic, 'Price ruling finding was taken by Fricke as Experts across the country
Hanson charged. I proof of the misleading nature have posed a number of pos-
During contract negotiations expected o1 of the test scores. A possible sible explanations for this phe-
themselves, the objective of the f explanation, he said, is fewer nomenon. One theory is that
UAW regional division seemed inported cars and fewer schools have been endless hours of watching tele-
only "to get a first contract using those tests in recent vision has dulled the nation's
with agency shop in it so they WASHINGTON 0P) - The gov- years, which has introduced youth.
could make the bucks from ernment has until May to de- problems connected with study' A large number of experts
dues. And to maintain a docile cide if imported autos are be- of a small sample. agree with Fricke that the qua-
membership," added Hanson. ing sold here at less than their lity of teaching has seriously
fair price. Nevertheless, F r i c k e has declined in the last decade.

SHE ALSO cited complaints
from other clericals -over the
failure of the bargaining team to
sufficiently communicate with
the membership over the course.
of negotiations.
"There was no feedback from
the bargaining team, there were

The U.S. International Trade
Commission has voted 4 to 2 to
direct the Treasury Department
to investigate charges that $7.5
billion worth of cars from eight
nations are being sold here cut
rate.

strong suspicions that there has
been a decline in academic abil-
ity in the last ten years. He at-
tributes this to a general wors-
ening of primary and secondary
education, partly due to less

The vote came as the trade! rigorous grading and a dimin-

no afterhours meetings, and commission, at Treasury's re- ishing emphasis on variations in
ther was no advance viewing quest, continued its probe into ability among students.
of the contract," Hanson added. whether the domestic industry
At the next general member- is being hurt by imported cars. ------- - -
ship meeting, set for Sept. 28, If Treasury finds that imports.
union members are scheduled to are being sold at cut rates and
vote on the negotiating team's if the trade commission finds'
pre-drafted set of bylaws. that the practice is detrimental
to the domestic industry, duties
HOWEVER, CDU hopes that a would be levied against the im-
new committee to draft the by- ports to equalize prices.
laws can be elected instead, if The drive for investigation;
enough members support such was spearheaded primarily by
an effort, the United Auto Workers Union,
which says that 27,500 U.S.'
"The membership is the high- workers have been thrown out1
est authority," s a i d Gould. of work because imported cars{
"These people if they wasn't to are being sold at cut rates.
represent themselves, they've The auto industry through the
got to be there on the 28th." Motor Vehicle Manufacturers'/g
Jones countered the assump- Association has declined to take of E Ho
tion, asserting that to elect a a stand on the issue.
?bylaw committee at another gen- iThe nations involved are Bel-,
bgium, Canada, France, Italy, --- -
. Japan, Sweden, the United ~-
Kingdom and West Germany. "If anything
Daily Official BuThe European Common Mar-
kice a Be tin et has threatenedaretaliation't
i f the Unitied States actually im- j to me I want Y

Oil control
bill passed
(Continued from Page 1)
would not go into law without
Senate passage and a presiden-
tial signature, is retroactive to
Sept. 1. The oil price control
law expired on that date, but
the petroleum companies have
not significantly raised their
prices because they are waiting
for the outcome of the energy
battle between Ford and the
Congress.
Rep. Clarence Brown of Ohio,
ranking GOP member of the en-
ergy subcommittee, said when
the House resumes considera-
tion of the main energy bill,
which it is expected to do next
Wednesday, "then should we
reach agreement . . . any fur-
ther extension could be drafted
into that bill."

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Uni-
vettity of Michigan. Notices t
should be sent in TYPEWRIT-
TEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson, t
before 2 p.m. of the day pre- E
ceding publication and by 2
P.M, Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items appear only once.
Student organization notices are 1
not accepted for publication.
For more information, phoneI
764-9270.
Friday, September 12
DAy Calendar j
WUOM: Isaac Asimov, "Science-
Fiction Writer As Prophet," 10 am.
Epi4emslology: J. Atwater, dil,;
Washtenaw Co. Health, "Epidemi.
ology as Applied in the Health
Dept., 3042 APH I, noon.
African Film Series: Viva Frelime
in Search for a Past, Lee. Rm. 1,
MLB, 8 pm.
General Notices
Ctr. for Near East. & N. African
Studies: Bag lunch; Commons Rm.,
Lane Iall, noon. Monday, Sept. 15.
Career Planning and Placement
3200 SAB, 764-7460t
Zonta Int. Earhart Fellowships
offers awards to women for ad-
vanced study & research in aero-
space scis; $3,000/grants; write
Zonta Intern'l, 59 E vanBuren St,
Chicago, ILL 60605; deadline 1/1/76.
College grads or srs interested in
special librarianship-Special Librar-;
ies Ass'n will offer 3 $2,500 scholar-
ships in May 1976. Appis deadline
1/15/76; apply to: special libraries
Ass'n, Scholarship Committee, 235
Park Ave S, NY, NY 10003.
Mademoiselle's Coll Bd/Guest Edi-
tor Competition open to men &
women who graduate before March
15, 1976; guest editors will spend a
salaried month in N.Y.C. & have
priority consideration. for perma-
nent jobs with MLLE & other Cond'
Nast Pubis.
On campus interviews: Sept. 25,
Duke U/Law will visit CP&P to dis-
cuss Law Prog with srs interested
in Law School. Sept. 30, Montgom-
ery Ward & Co. will interview can-
didates for Management Training
Program; phone: 764-7456 to sched-
ule an interview. Alumina Partners
of Jamaica will conduct interviews
at Int'l Ctr on Sept 29; phone:
764-9310 for appt.
* f

poses duties on new cars from'
its member nations.
The trade commission's ruling
came on a technical vote that}
declared it was unable to exon-
erate the foreign manufacturers
from charges that cut rate sales
in this country might be hurt-#
ing domestic producers.
by Kids r Ifor Kids
by adults
USSR USA
-7
- I.
ME r;:
f 4' y
- d

youf

ever happens
you to be sure
inish telling
myktofry t

BUFORD
PUSSERs
own true
story:

ese2s

n Color

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vii

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