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May 11, 1979 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-05-11

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Page 2-Friday, May 11, 1979-The Michigan Daily
Women in 'U' administration: step-by-step gains
(Continued from Pagei) to maintain the place of women in ad- Several male administrators said not because they're men, but because
ministration because men are eager to they disagree with Mueller's opinion. there are men in the office I look to for
of minorities into University Hospital have these jobs," said Mueller. "I SPEND most of my time with men, help," said Assistant Dean for
administration. Academic Affairs Eugene Nissen. he
also said he views women ad-
CRAIG CLAIMED she doesn't have ministrators as "efficient, proficient"
problems that are unique to her as a and he "can't imagine any man would
minority. "It's very easy to say you be able to do any better."
have problems asa minority. That is an Another problem for femalead-
easy cop-out. Any administrator is Aohrpolmfrfml d
bound to have problems," she said. ministrators is trying to combine an
administrative career with raising a
" s ' gfamily. The shortage of child care
"In nursing, it's my feeling that IR facilities on campus has been noted in
have more problems being a woman in the pas
administration than a minority in nur- the past.
sing administration," said Davis. "We still live in a society that expects
" 'a working woman to be doing two jobs,"
"I don't think that one can separate said Rasmussen. "It's going to take
the two," she added. "What somebody women a long time to develop societal
else may perceive in one area, I per-
ceive in both." supports, to have better facilities for
eivein bth.children," she continued.
But the situation for women looks en-
MUELER CIMEDr eme inad- couraging, according to Rasmussen.
ministration view their female coun- "It takes a while to get into the
terparts differently than their fellowp "skesaiwh i t itethe
males, pipeline," she said. "If it is true that
women are getting into career ladders,
"The men on campus are most frien- it looks fairly favorable for years to
dly with other men - they help their come."

colleagues get advancement - it's hard

Craig

Davis

U.S. House turns down gas rationing plan

(Continued fromPage 1)
saying even though the proposal was
called a standby plan, "within a very
short period of time, you will find it im-
plemented."
CARTER ORIGINALLY wanted to
allocate rationing coupons based solely
on the number of registered vehicles in
a household. But he modified the plan
twice in an attempt to pick up needed
votes.
BROTHERS
PROVIDENCE, RI. (AP)-In what
they believe is a first, Rhode Island
state senatorial brothers Michael and
James Flynn have introduced a bill that
would prevent job discrimination based
on age.
The "first" is not the idea of banning
age discrimination, but the brotherly
cooperation in introducing the bill.
Since the Flynns are thought to be the
first brothers to serve together in thel
chamber, they would be the only ones to
have had the opportunity to co-
introducce legislation.
NEW HOURS
BILLIARDS
and
BOWLING
Now open 11:30 A.M.
Mon.-Fri.
1 P.M. Sat.-Sun.
at the UNION

The final plan would still allocate gas
based on the number of registered
vehicles but the number of coupons
issued per vehicle would depend on the
past statewide average for gasoline
use.
Average per-vehicle gasoline con-
sumption among states ranges from 38
gallons a month to 67 gallons a month,
with the average at about 64 gallons per
month.
STATES ABOVE this-average would
get more than an average number of
gas coupons while those below would
get less.
The plan would limit eligibility to
three cars per household.
Although details remain to be worked
out, preliminary plans would have the
government mail the appropriate num-
ber of ration "checks" to each house.
THESE, IN TURN, would be brought
to banks or other financial institutions
and exchanged for actual ration
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
H CUSPS 344-900)\
Volume LXXXIX, No.8-S
Friday, May 11, 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of, Michigan. Published
dailyTuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters) $ 13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer1ses-
sion published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

coupons which would be used, along ration would range from about 30 to 50
with cash or credit cards, to buy gas at gallons per month per automobile,
the pump. depending where a person lived.
Motorists could buy and sell excess Motorcycles would get smaller propor-
coupons without restriction. tionate amounts while trucks would get
A total of eight per cent of the total more under the plan.
supply would be set aside to meet Meanwhile, Sen. Paul Laxalt, (R-
special "hardship" cases. The amount Nev.), came up with his own novel way
distributed would depend on the to ease gasoline shortages. He proposed
severity of the shortage and is not part that his state enter the gasoline
of the legislation. business itself and "purchase gasoline
HOWEVER, FOR a loss of oil sup- on the domestic and international
plies on the magnitude of 20 per cent, a market," and then resell it to Nevada
rough calculation shows the likely residents.
City contraet violated,
waste dumped i-sat
(Cssinsefromage -

(Continued from Page 1)
tract with Ny TREX exempt the city
from liability for the sludge and force
NyTREX to buy liability insurance for
sludge dumping.
"They (the city) are liable," claimed
Calvin Lowe, owner of NyTREX. "I
don't care what their contract
says . .. You just have to read the
federal order on that."
Sprague said the permit DNR issued
to the city is vague on which party
carries responsibility for the sludge.
"They can't get out of the responsibility
as far as the contract is concerned. The
have been responsible in the past few
months by going to Ohio, whether they
know it or not," Sprague said. "We
maintain that the contract is not legal."
Abbott earlier yesterday said
NyTREX did not have permission from
the DNR to dump sludge on the Sharon
Township site. The site is not licensed
as a sludge disposal site.
ABBOTT INDICATED the DNR was
pressuring the city toaccept respon-
sibility for the sludge.
NyTREX owner Lowe said he had
planned to tell Murray about the sludge
dumping in Michigan at a May 14
meeting, but had not yet had time to in-
form city officials.
Murray refused to comment last
night on whether the city would take ac-

tion against NyTREX.
ALTHOUGH CITY Council last week
tentatively approved the 23 per cent
utilities rate increase, the city has been
looking for methods to have developers
pay a portion of the $1 million sludge
hauling is likely to cost the city in the
next twoyears.
Last week Murray asked a group of
developers gathered at the Chamber of
Commerce if they could foot part of the
sludge hauling costs, since increased
sludge is caused/by new buildings con-
necting to the city's sewer system.
Murray asked developers to pick up
part of the tab for sludge hauling
through a surcharge on sewer connec-
tion permits, building permits, or site
plan reviews.
At a similar meeting yesterday,
developers still had not agreed to pay
surcharges on permits, although
several said they would try to work out
an ordinance with the city on sur-
charges.
GRAND MOGUL
NEW YORK (AP)-"The Grand
Mogul: Imperial Painting in India 1600-
1660" will be on display at the Asia
House Gallery through June 10.
The show consists of 73 paintings.

- - - - - - - - - - - -

I

I COUPON
$1.00 OFF ANY LARGE PIZZA
NOT TO BE USED WITH ANY OTHER COUPON
ONLY ONE COUPON PER PIZZA. NO TAKE OUT.
Exp, May 31, 1979
51MOS DOWNTOWNI- 114 E. Washington

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