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July 18, 1973 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-07-18

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Wednesdoy, July 18, 1973

THE-SUMMER DAILY

Page Nine

Wednesday, July 18, 1973 THE-SUMMER DAILY Page Nine

Temple Beth Emeth
Reformed Jewish Religious School
Needs Senior Grade Teachers for Fall
Call P. BROMBERG after 6-434-3624
LEARN THE FINE ART OF POOL HUSTLING
Free Pocket Billiards instructions for the
beginning player Every Wednesday, 5-7 P.M.
BILLIARD ROOM, 2nd Floor
MICHIGAN UNION
nu rNOW SHOWING
761-9700 7 & 9:15

New mine safety chief called
pro-industry by UMW sources

WASHINGTON ( P) - The In-
terior Department has quietly
named as acting director of the.
new mine safety agency an offic-
ial once reprimanded for accept-
ing favors from the coal indus-
try.
Department officials confirmed
yesterday the appointment of
Donald Schlick, saying it was
approved without public an-
nouncement last Friday by
Interior Secretary Rogers Mor-

ton.
SCHiLCK, DEPUTY director of
the Bureau of Mines for health
and safety since 1971, has been
under fire from the United Mine
Workers union and several coal-
state congressmen over alleged
conflict of interest charges.
Earlier this year, Undersecre-
tary of the Interior John Whittak-
er officially reprimanded Schlick
for accepting free air transporta-
lion in violation of department

UAW presses for
anti-inflation clause
DETROIT (A) - The United Auto Workers asked Ford Motor Co,
yesterday for new anti-inflation guarantees which, it said, would
allow the union to be "more moderate" in its wage demands.
Union president Leonard Woodcock spent nearly two hours pre-
senting the UAW contract demands to Ford. He said the union stressed
demands for voluntary overtime, dental insurance and more time
away from the assembly line for auto workers.
THE 1973 AUTO talks opened Monday at General Motors. Talks
were to begin at Chrysler today - the same day the Nixon admin-
istration is set to announce details of its Phase 4 economic program.
In a news conference after the Ford session, Woodcock said he
wanted a new cost of living formula in order to protect the money
the workers already earn before worrying about new wage demands.
Woodcock wants a one per cent increase in the hoursly wage for
every one per cent increase in the Cost of Living Index.
THE UNION SAYS the current formula provides only three-quart-
ers of one per cent hourly wage increase for every one per cent
rise in the Cost of Living index.
The union contends that despite a 13 cent-per-hour increase last
month, inflation has eaten away 25 per cent of the wage gains the
UAW won three years ago.
Wages have not been a key source of argument in preliminary
union discussions about new contracts. Many observers predict a total
economic package of somewhere between 30.7 and 35.8 cents above
the current average hourly straight time wage of $5.12 on an industry-
wide basis.

policy from the FMC Corp., a
firm holding government re-
search contracts and whose
mines are regulated by the bur-
eau. Any further violations, Whit-
taker said, would bring dismissal.
The UMW has since accused
Schlick, a mining engineer who
joined the bureau in 1960, of ac-
cepting favors from other coal
firms.
SCHLICK was not available for
comment, hat Asst. Secretary
Stephen Wakefield said a depart-
ment investigation "showed there
was no facturalhaus to support
further disciplinary action."
In a reorganizafion of the In-
terior Department announced
May 7, all safety functions of the
Bureau of Mines were transfer-
red to the new Mining Enforce-
ment and Safety Administration.
One reason for the change was
long-standing conflict of interest
charges involving the minues bur-
eau enforcement of safety regu-
lations - criticized by coal min-
ers as too lax and byathe coal
companies as too tough.
SECRETARY MORTOR s a i d
this was because the Bureau of
Mines was responsible for both
encouraging development of the
mining industry and at the same
time enforcing federal safety
laws.
The new agency, the secretary
said, would "inslre that decisions
relating to the interests of mine
workers will h binsulated from
decisions relating ts minerals
development."
Morton announced last week
that a permanent administrator
would be named within 30 days,
but made no mention of Schlick
as acting administrator.
APPOINTMENT OF a perman-
ent administrator requires con-
firmation by the Senate. Robert
Byrd of West Virginia, the Demo-
cratic whip, is among those who
earlier called for Schlick's resig-
nation from the mines bureau.

ORI ENTATION
STUDENTS!
AVOID LONG LINES
THIS FALL!
A $1 00 deposit with Ann Arbor Bank will open a
checking or savings account for you NOW.
PLAN AHEAD:
A few minutes spent NOW will help you avoid the
mob scene created by 5000 new students hitting
campus (and the banks) in September.
Ann Arbor Bank offers:
" The most campus locations (4).
* Extended hours: 9 'til 6 p.m. weekdays, until
noon on Saturdays.
* MONEY MACHINE-a way to get cash at ANY-
T I M E! And ANYONE qualifies to use M a n e y
Machine.
DROP INTO ANY ANN ARBOR BANK LOCATION
TODAY-or mail in our coupon:
" "
Yes, I want to open an Ann Arbor Bank
] checking and or 1 savings account.
I I
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NAME
ADDRESS
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. UIt r r r r~ r eor t r sr s ~ rw r sr r r r i

Michigan League Daily Of ieiasBulletin
227 S. INGALLS
Thg.& 1.Wednesday, July 1s
Thurs. & Fri.
JULY19&0sDAY CALENDAR
11am.o8pm.Healls h Lng 0Unio, 11.30 m.
on both dos FsreArt Foss' E.Unsvesity, 10 amm

ier

IE~

Ann Arbor Street Fair: S. & E. Uni-
versity, 9 am.-10 pm,
University Players: Shaw's "Mrs.
warren's Profession," Power, 8 pm.
Audio - visual Summer Films: Per-
secution, MLB Aud. 3, 7 pm.

A statement from the author-- ODAY
ThlWild Bunchm, a05,9:1
The Harrad Experiment 1913
by Robert H. Rimmer

im delighted that at long last
The Harrad Experiment is a
movie. when I wroteaHarrad in
1965-tIsdedicated it to the urn
and tomeo athe 21st century
with the feeling that it would
be at least fifty years before the
k i n d of undergraduate collea

where a male and female roomed
together - we r e actually pre
chnsen tar eah other as one
possible msarital mate - wauld
same into exitence. I have the
teing shot the Harrad Experi-
ment, which alter seven yers
continues to be widely read by
the yaunger enration, has re-
inorced the kindaoflivingren-
vironment n o w available on
most campuses.
But keep in mind-there is
still no Harrad College where a
male and female can actually
room together within the college
grounds with administration and
faculty approval. Not is there
any premarital structure whome
avowed purpose is to create a
i e a r n i n g environment where
ysung males and females can es-
perience. itimsately lover a per-
iod of several years(, more than
one member of the other sex as
a part of their total educational
experience. I believe that within
the next ten years Harrad will
be a common experience avail-

able to millions of young people.
The Harrad Experiment, as U
moving picture, will reach addi-
tioal millonsuwhowillmaea 1214 S Unie 0Dal668-6
Harrod type undergradoateex
perience a reality in our lifetime.
whens it hoppens itwilba
more joyous world to live in! S
" THE MOST READ BOOK ON4 CAMPUS
IS NOW ON SCREEN!
EXPERIMENT '.
Harrad College... where free,
liberated relations between
coed students are encouraged!
N1 C(iOt *.

416
1!

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