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June 04, 1974 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1974-06-04

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Tuesday, June 4, 1 974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Tuesday, June 4, 1974 THE MiCHIGAN DAILY Page Three

High Ct. hits sex-biased pay
GOP idsfor."ys' ~ ... -..*~*a.:Sets stage for
Gj spayment of
HRPH sportback wages
WASHINGTON The Sutreme
Court ruled yesterdoy theit employers
must take teps to rout out t W e
A~~t disc 11000 ltu ogoia i -t womeni
a In a S to 3 decision ait th (orn-
ing G(1s Works, the Court said that
By CHERYL PILATE evnarmato atdsrmnto
In order to gain Human Rights Party . even a remnnt of p Esdiua P iiy s tin io
(FIRP) support of the I17 mill tax levyviotttteeeri
~1963

to appear on the June 10 ballot, Mayor
James Stephenson last night suggested
to City Council that any funds saved
from the proposed reduction of city ve-
hicles be funneled into the city's social
service programs and the anti-rape pro-
gram.
Stephenson's proiosal was the result
of a compromise agreement reached
with Councitwoman Kathy Kozachenko
(IIRP-Second Ward), who was previous-
ly opposed to the millage because "not
enough money was being allocated to
social services," she said.
IN THE EVENT that the proposed
millage fails, city administrator Sylves-
ter Murray has recommended:
-cutting off funds to the Community
Outreach Program;
-reducing the number of city vehicles;
-laying off 30 full-time employes; and
-granting no salary increases to city
employes.
IF STEPHENSON'S suggestion is
adopted, the number of city vehicles will
be reduced even if the millage passes.
It was originally estimated that cut-
ting back on the number of vehicles
used for city services w o ual d save
$100,000, Although the exact figure is
unknown, Murray now expects to save
about only $20,000 from this proposed
budget cat.
Stephenson's suggestion met with no
disapproval from council and was strong-
ly supported by council members Carol
Jones (D-Second Ward) and Robert
Henry fR-Third Ward).
"IT SHOULD be apparent that we
(the Republicans) care about more than
refuse collection, fire and police," said
Henry.
Although HRP support of the millage
is not yet official, the party plans to
hold a mass meeting Thursday night to
vote on the matter.
If HRP decides to support the one-
time tax levy that would result in an
additional $1 million in city revenue,
council support of the Inillage will be
ananimotts.

'M'
1. FAITh HEALER Kalhryn Kuhlman
y
- people she "cured" during Salurd
eveol drew a slanding room only cr
Fat. e
2 fils Cis
S By GORDON ATCHESON
A lot of big names have packed
Crisler Arena - Cazzie Russell and
vBob ylan did it, just to mention a
4 pair - but last weekend the biggest
name of all was added to the list,
Tue evangelical equivalenl of a
Straveling medicine show came to town
last Saturday, as over 15,000 people
fri all over the Midwest poured
ito Ann Arbur hoping to grow closer
to Gud fiir the effort.
FULlY EXPECTING miracles,

> .
a
3
z

r

Daily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI
"lays hands" upon one of about 40
ay's sermon at Crisler Arena, The
.od from all over the Midwest,
Iler*s visit
ler Arena

THIE lAW, which requires that women
and ten draw the sone salary for the
same work, is "broadly remedial and it
should be construed and applied so as
to fullfil the underlying purpotses which
Congress sought to achieve," Justice
Tihurgood Marshall wrote for the court
'yhe court found that Corning was
guilty of sex discrimiiation by main-
taining a pay scale which perpetuated
a 1920's-era reward for men who took
night jobs reserved for women workers
during the day.
The decision clears the way for pay-
nsent of some $600,0W in back wages to
victims of discrimination at three plants
at Corning, N.Y. The ainmint due other
workers at a Corning plant in Wells-
boro, Pa., has not been computed.
THE SEX discrimination case stem-
med from Labor Department suits chal-
lenging Corning's wage practices. The
case reached the Supreme Court after
the U.S. Circuit Court in New York ruled
against Corning and the comparable
court in Philadelphia ruled t the con-
trary.
The dispute involsed turning's effort
during the 1920's to induce men to work
as night inspectors because New York
and Pennsylvania laws then prohibited
women from working at night.
After s t a t e laws changed, Corniig
opened the higher-paying night jobs to
women.
A 1969 bargaining agreement did away
with the separate base wage system for
day and night work in the future bt
maintained a separate "red circle"
scale for workers hired before 1969.
The system "served essentially to per-
petuate the differential in base wages
between day and night inspectors, and
perpetuating discrimination against wo-
men who continued to hold the bulk of
the day inspectors' jobs," the court
fouind.

they arrived hours in advance for
the opportunity to partake of the
show's elixir - salvation through
faith in Jesus Christ.
Heading the performance was faith
healer Kathryn Kuhlman. The slen-
der, red-headed woman neither
strums a guitar nor dribbles a bas-
ketball but the audience was awe-
struck when she seemingly cured the
sick.
As the revival program drew to a
climax, the fiftyish Kuhlman looked
See FAITH, Page 10

Hopefuls split on curriculum issue

By JEFF SORENSEN
Recent academic reforms in the city's public educa-
tion have touched off a running debate between con-
servatives who want tighter city-wide controls on
curriculum, and liberals who argue for more decen-
tralization.
This rift fuels a major controversy among 11 can-
didates seeking three Board of Education seats in the
June 10 city elections.
FROM 1971 to 1973, then-School Superintendent Bruce
McPherson instituted a wave of liberal reforms in-
cluding open classrooms and decentralization of cur-
riculum decision-making.
Since then conservative board members have charged
that these changes created academic 'confusion" in
the secondary schools.
Some board members advocate a return to more cen-
trally controlled curriculum, citing a recent University
study which contended the city's schools lacked aca-
demic uniformity.
PRESENT SUPERINTENDENT Harry Howard's pro-
posed 1.3 mill property tax increase on the June 10
ballot has been earmarked for hiring a "curriculum
.oordinator" to help standardize academic programs
between junior and senior high schools.
The millage proposal also allocates funds for a full-
time "attendence counselor," maintenance expenses
and inflation,
Republican-backed conservatives Wendy Barhydt,
Stanley Bielby and Peter Wright all back the millage
increase and strongly support tighter controls over
curriculum.

WRIGHT CONTENDS that curriculum coordination
could "bring some structure, objectives and rationale
back to the schools."
"There is some merit to decentralization," he ad-
mits, "but you can't have a school that's an island
unto itself. You get 12 years of education and then you
have to go out into the world and compete. We owe
the graduating senior the education he is capable of
absorbing."
Moderate board candidates E. Stevens Binder, Wil
liam Cash and Manfred Schmidt support the millage
proposal "with reservations.,"
CASH SAYS he sees no need for a coordinator,
;ommenting, "Schools shouldn't be top-heavy with
administrative types." However, he backs the mill
levy under the condition that it must "augment the
school system's delivery of services to the community."
Schmidt says that he hopes the coordinators "allow
for flexibility and avoid a 'lock-step' curriculum."
Liberal school board candidates Tanya Israel and
Will Simpson, backed by a loose coalition of Democrats
mown as the "liberal caucus," both support the mill
evy with "reluctance."
BOTH ARE cool to the curriculum coordinator and
:he attendance counseler proposals. However, "There
are some items we need quite severely," Simpson ex-
plains, "I fear the school system will suffer unless
the levy passes," he says.
The most conservative and the most radical hopefuls
are the only candidates to indicate their disapproval
of the millage proposal.
See CURRICULUM, Page 10

Doily Photo by TOM GOTTLIEB
STUDENTS WALK the halls of Ann Arbor Pioneer
High School. Conservative school board candidates
say changes in the city's public school curriculum
have led to a lack of standardization.

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