The Michigan Daily-Friday, April20, 1979-Page 3
By JOHN SINKEVICS
Assistant Political Science Prof. Joel
Samoff said yesterday that even though
he feels the review of his tenure appeal
has not been "prompt and speedy," he
does not plan to file a lawsuit against
the University until the appeal
procedures have been completed.
"The courts usually expect you to go
through the internal channels before
they will consider your case," said
Samoff. "So unless something dramatic.
happens, I will wait until the appeals
procedures are finished."
SAMQFF FIRST discussed the
possibility of bringing suit against the
University with several attorneys in
February. At that time he claimed he
had a "substantial case."
Samoff, who has been denied tenure
twice, said he is unhappy with the slow
process of his appeal review and said
the Literary College (LSA) code
specifies such a procedure must be
prompt and speedy.
"After May 31, I will be officially off
the payroll of this University and I still
haven't been told anything about the
status of my appeal," said Samoff.
HOWEVER, Computer and Com-
munications Sciences Prof. Bernard
Galler, who is a member of the LSA
Executive Committee and chairman of
the committee reviewing Samoff's ap-
peal, said he thinks Samoff is aware of
the progress of the review.
"I don't want to talk with Joel,
through The Michigan Daily," said
See SAMOFF, Page 9
By ELIZABETH SLOWIK
The University Cellar Board of Direc-
tors voted unanimously Tuesday night
to maintain the bookstore's current
managerial structure, culminating a
four-month battle with Cellar em-
ployees over structural changes.
"We decided at this present time, it's
in the best interest to maintain the
status quo," said Nelson Jacobsen,
"WE LOOKED hard at performan-
ce," Jacobsen added. "We are running
extremely well. We know there's a
problem. Us proposing a structure
would be a time bomb."
Cellar employees vehemently op-
posed a hierarchical structure which
management tried to implement in
January. The Industrial Workers of the
World (IWW) Local 660, which
represents Cellar employees, has in-
sisted a new managerial structure be
discussed during contract negotiations.
The board and the store's management
have refused to negotiate structpre.
Contract negotiations began the first
week in April.
Cellar employee and union member
Fred Chase called the board's decision
a "defensive victory" for the IWW.
"We didn't get the change we were
looking for," he pointed out. "A lack of
clarity in decision-making still exists."
ACCORDING TO Jacobsen and
See BOARD, Page 6
DESPITE THE beautiful weather enticing him outdoors, Oz Aichenbaum, a first-year law student, resolutely turns his
back on the view and keeps plugging away at his studies.
STUDY DAYS CRAMMING UNDERWAY:
Weather causes finals 'blues'
By PATRICIA HAGEN
For students whose firm resolve to keep pace with their pting to study in the sun. Others gave up all preten
courses collapses after midterms study days are happily an- working and stretched out on the damp grass and dozed.
ticipated as a haven in which to play catch up. Three entire Stephen Baird, a bearded and blue-jeaned trav
days are allotted when each term lapses, providing a chance musician, attracted a large audience for most of Wedni
to party, get some sleep, and above all to cram before afternoon with folk songs and stories. The crowd joine
bluebook days begin Saturday. singing "Grow Some Columbian," stretching ten m
But good intentions failed to pan out when clear blue skies study breaks into a halfdhour or even longer.
and summerlike temperatures were bestowed upon the cam- The Diag is "a break from studying inside," accordi
pus Wednesday and Thursday. The Diag was crowded with Mary Ross Barry a Literary College (LSA) sophomore.
students drawn outdoors by gorgeous weather. Frisbees so nice out."
floated through he air, joggers and dogs ran through the TWO LSA FRESHMEN relaxed under another tree
crowds. their books. "Studying outside is not a productive," ado
SOME STUDENTS SAT on the grass with books attem-
See FINALS, Page 6
Read all about it
The Daily officially stopped publishing for winter
term last Sunday. What you're holding is an extra
edition of the paper we published to cover this mon-
th's Regents meetings. Free copies of this extra can
be picked up at all dorms, Graduate and Un-
dergraduate libraries, the Fishbowl, campus
recreation buildings, and all other major University
buildings. The Regents will meet again today and
we'll be putting out another issue tomorrow, which
can also be found in these same locations.
A nod is just as good
As negotiations between the management of the
University Cellar and the Industrial Workers of the
World (IWW) Local 660,. which represents Cellar
employees, slowly plod on, a side issue has cropped
up-sexism. A notice tacked on the bulletin board
near the time clock in the Cellar relates an incident
which occured during the Tuesday negotiating
session. The notice claims that Assistant Vice
President for Student Services and Cellar board
member Tom Easthope winked at and make a
sexist comment to a female member of the union
negotiating team. In response, several Cellar em-
ployees, who view the wink as a failure to bargain in
_good faith, composed a song, which includes these
lyrics: "But Tom's not quite as cute as he
thinks/Honey, honey/With sexist comments and his
winks . . . /If they don't negotiate seriously
soon/We may start singing another tune/About
striking, oh Baby mine." Easthope would not com-
ment on the incident.
... start off with more fun and games in the
Michigan Union Ballroom where the Ann Arbor
Recreation Department's Cultural Arts Program
will hose a workshop on theatre games. The
workshop will run from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.... at
noon Prof. Eric Oberkampt will discuss "Municipal
Service and the People: The Suburbs of Paris." in
room 4 of the Michigan League . . . the "Magic and
Ritual in Yeats' Theatre" will be the topic of the
continuing Yeats Theatre Festival today at 2 p.m. in
the Pendleton Room of the Union ... the Spartacus
Youth League will sponsor a forum entitled "No to
the Veil" during which the group will discuss the
possibilities of a "worker's revolution to defeat
Islamic reaction," at 7:30 p.m. in the UGLI multi-
purpose room. Fatima Khalil, a Near .Eastern
communist activist will speak . . . at 8 p.m. an
evening of Yugoslav song and dance will begin at
Angell Elementary School featuring Kolo Group
Sumadija, a Yugoslav-American dance
troupe . . also at 8 p.m. actor, comedian and
spokesperson for Native American Rights Charlie
Hill will host a benefit for the Native American
students who have filed the Fort Meigs treaty case
against the University ... the Washtenaw County
American Civil Liberties Union will hold its annual
meeting at 8p.m. at the First Unitarian Church.
On the outside*...
All those bronze bodies that have been lying out on
Palmer Field for the past few days may be disap-
pointed today as clouds incease. But even if they're
not as bronze, the bodies will remain hot and sweaty
as the temperature soars to a high of 71.