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May 20, 1975 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-20

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Poge Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, May 20, 1975

Poge Six THE MiCHIGAN DAILY Tuesday, May 20, 1975

Faculty salary hike predicted

(Continued from Page 3)
HOWEVER, the Administra-
tion followed, in November, with
a proposed 13.23 per cent em-
ployment compensation increase
which was subsequently ap-
proved by the Board of Regents.
Although Hymans does not ex-
pect a faculty salary increase
in the double-figure range, he
said, "I'm not as pessimistic
as those who thought that the
total increase wouldn't be over
two or three per cent."
He supported his optimism by
indicating that the University
has fiscal autonomy and regard-
less of what the state allocates
in its upcoming bill, the Uni-
versity has full authority in
dispersing the funds.
"PRESIDENT F l e m i n g as
well as other administrators are
consistently arguing for the
13.23 per cent increase," Hy-
mans asserted.
The S e n a t e Appropriations
Committee is, according to Hy-
mans, "satiated with adminis-
trative suggestions." He views
the fact that the committee
would like to hear more recom-
mendations from the faculty as
an encouraging indication in the

faculty's favor.
"We are falling behind in be-
ing able to attract and keep
first-rate faculty . . . faculty
quality will deteriorate and with
it the excellence of the aca-
demic aspect of this University
as well," Hymans concluded.
ALSO AT the Senate Assem-
bly meeting, Fleming reiterated
the same defense of the Admin-
istration's actions during the
Cobb affair that he delivered
to the Board of Regents last
Friday.
Declaring, "I prefer that this
subject disappear in the fu-
ture," Fleming appeared to
want to close the case that has
fueled so much controversy
during the last five months.
In his defense, Fleming hit
the findings section of the Af-
firmative Action Committee's
review of the Administration's
treatment of black woman edu-
cator Jewel Cobb for the literary
college (LSA) deanship last
January.
COUNTERING the report's
suspicion that neither he nor
Academic Affairs Vice Presi-
dent Frank Rhodes seriously
considered Cobb's candidacy,

Fleming argued that at least
three Regents had criticized
him for not stating his prefer-
ence for acting LSA dean Billy
Frye strongly enough.
Fleming indicated that a De-
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare (HEW) investiga-
tion of the Cobb affair prompted
him to break his long silence
on the case. He declared his
refusal to allow HEW to exam-
ine the findings section as truth
unchallenged.
THE CHICAGO Civil Rights
Office of HEW has requested in-
formation on the Cobb affair as
part of its ongoing monitoring
of the University's affirmative
action plan. However, it is not
specifically investigating t h e
Cobb case, according to high
Washington HEW official Barry
Anderson. According to Ander-
son, the employment discrimin-
ation complaint filed in Feb-
ruary by the Black Faculty and
Staff Association and the Wo-
men's Commission has been re-
ferred to the Equal Employ-
ment Opportunity Commission.

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House considers
military fund bill
WASHINGTON (/) - An ef- Armed Services Chairman F.
fort to cut $108 million in pro- Edward Hebert (D-La.), con-
duction money for the proposed tended the Soviets as well as
new B strategic bomber was critics in Congress want the
rejected by the House last night B scrapped because of U. S.
after a major policy debate bomber superiority.
over whether such long-range "Moscow can read the papers
bombers should be kept in the and listen to the statements of
U. S. arsenal. some in this country," Hebert
The vote was 227 to 164. said, "and they hope this Con-
O P P O N E N T S contend- grss will kill it."
ed the Indochina war showed Rep. Tom Downey (D-N.Y.),
the BI is being built for said "This is the age of mis-
world nuclear war that will siles, not bombers." And Rep.
never be fought. Backers argu- John Seiberling (D-Ohio), said
ed that if it is not built, the the Air Force does not need the
U. S. will have no middle B because it expects ' to use
ground_ between fighting with the present B52 bomber into
nuclear missiles or small com- the 19ms.
bat weapons. REP. JOE Skubitz, R-Kan.,
The amendment for the B closing the debate, said that if
cut was proposed to a $32-bi- he voted for the bomber and it
lion weapons authorization bill was not needed he would lose
by Rep. Les Aspin (D-Wis.). wasted money but if he voted
He argued that since no de- against the bomber and it was
cision is to be made on whether needed, "I could lose the coun-
to produce the Bl until No- try."
vember 1976, no production Earlier, the House rejected
money for the test program efforts to cut $260 million for
should be approved by Con- airborne early-warning planes
gress now. and cut $567 million for a new
ASPIN AND other critics pre- A10 attack fighter especially
dicted before House action be- built to knock out tanks.
gan yesterday on the weapons Leaders said a final vote on
bill that they would win few if the bill and on a stack of
any cuts because of Indochina's amendments to cut back major
fall and the U. S. pride over weapons, withdraw 70,000 U.S.
m i 1 i t a r y recapture of the troops worldwide and chop off
freighter Mayaguez. $1.9 billion across the board
Rep. Otis Pike (D-N.Y.) said will be taken today.
he opposed the B1 as a waste of THE $32 BILLION bill sent
"hat we a dbi oiong is building.to the House floor by the Armed
weapons system for wars wg Services Committee was $3.7
waenopoing ytm orght," e billion request for weapons pro-
are not going to fight," he said. curement and research for the
After U. S. withdrawal from 15 months starting July 1 and
IndochinaPike said, Commun- ending Sept. 30, 1976.
ist leaders are not going to The $3.7 billion reduction i-
fight with nuclear assaults on cluded $1.3 billion for U. S. mii-
Europe but rather will try to tary aid to South Vietnam that
continue wars of liberation, was no longer needed and de-
"THEY CAN see what hap- ferred to next year of $1 billion
pened in Southeast Asiaas well in ship-building cost inflation
as we can," he said.
But backers including Rep. pamen$32 billion included $19.8
Joe Waggonner (D-La) said the billion for military hardware
United States must continue to procurement and $12.2 bi io
develop the Bt and other wes- for hardware research and de-
pons to deter non-nuclear war velopment.
as well as nuclear war. THE BILL is for a 15-month
"If we fail to develop conven- period as the federal govern-
tional weapons we are inviting ment moves from the present
a nuclear holocaust, because we July 1 starting time for Its fis-
won't have anything else to fight cal year to a new starting time
with," Waggonner said, of Oct. 1.
FORMER HOUSE The billiis an authorization,
meaning it sets the maximum
CHARING CROSS amount that can be obligated
BOOKSHOP next year for weapons spend-
ing over several years.
Used, Fine and Scholarly Books Actual money for the au-
316 S. STATE-994-4041 thorized spending must be ap-
Open Mon-Fri. 11-9, propriated separately by Con-
St. 10-6
gress.
STEVE'S LUNCH
1313 SO. UNIVERSITY
HOME COOKING IS OUR SPECIALTY
Breakfast All Day Specials This Week
3 eggs, Hash Browns, Beef Stroganoff
Toast & Jelly-$1.05 Chinese Pepper Steak
Hoemde Beef Ste
Ham or Bacon or Hore-ma few
Sausage with 3 eggs, Goulash
Hash Browns, Toast and Egg Rolls
Jelly-$1.40 Home-made Soups
(Beef, Barley, Clam Chawder
3 eggs, Rib Eye Steak, etc.)
Toast & Jelly-$1.90 Chili, Vegetable Tempura
(served after 2 p.m.)
FAST AND FRIENDLY SERVICE BY MR. AND MRS. LEE

SUMMER HOURS
gjiniVM-SAT. 8-8
SUN. 9-2
1313 SO UNIVERSITY
STEVE'S LUNCH

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