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May 21, 1975 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-05-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Wednesday, May 21, 1975
Detroit police vote
on layoff provision
By GLEN ALLERHAND police unions involved in th
Detroit police officers are cur- case, the Detroit Police Offic
rently in the process of ratify- ers' Ascsociation (DPOA) ant
ing an agreement that would the lieutenant and Sergeants
stave off layoffs and demotions Association (LSA) for approval
for the 1975-76 fiscal year, ac- According toBailer, the pro
cording to police and city offic- posal will be ratified by "Tues
ials. day or Wednesday of next wee]
Kermit Bailer, attorney for . . . Both presidents of the ttn
the Detroit Law Department, ions said it has a good chanct
explained the agreement yester- of being ratified.t'
day: "The offer is that officers
will take 14 days off without "EVERY police officer h
pay (a voluntary lay-off); and, voting on it," remarked lame.
instead of receiving premium Andary, an attorney represent
pay during holidays, will re- ing black officers in the matter
ceive an extra week off for Y e s t e r d a y Detroi
tacation time." Police Chief Philip Tannian, An
dary, and attorneys for the DP
BAILER indicated the pro- OA and LSA met with Federa
posal, if ratified, would save Judge Damon Keith at a ses
the city around $8 million next sion, where, in Andary's words
year. Detroit Mayor Coleman "final details were put out."
Young last month projected In reference to Keith's rul
that the same amount would be ing of April 30 that no black of
topped off an expected $23 mil- ficers be laid-off Andary added
lion budget deficit if 825 police "The temporary restraining or
personnel were laid off, a pro- der will remain in effect unti
posal that Young had initiated. ratification or until they turt
Mtoiiday night, the new agree- down the contract."
went went to the boards of two See POLICE, Page 5

THE MICHIGAN DAILtY Page Three
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Heave ho, ship sets
course around globe
By CATHERINE REUTTER They plan to see "the things,
Like his Viking ancestors, the places, the cultures and the
Arthur Erickson has plied the remote stalls all over Asia and
seas since he was 18; now he the South Pacific,", Erickson
plans to roam the globe, follow- said. Easter Island, with its
ing in Magellan's wake. He enormous carved heads, is part
and his family, along with a of their itinerary; they will also
student-dominated crew of 40, prop anchor off Pitcairn Island,
hope to leave Cape Canaveral, the craggy isolated spot made
Fla., in September embarking famous by Fletcher Christian's
on the 20-month voyage under "Mutiny on the Bounty.
creaking masts and billowing
while sails. WHENEVER Erickson dis-
cusses the voyage, a glint ap-
aa pears in his eye and he turns
on the hard sell. "This is the
ultimate adventure. Sailing in
a great big square-rigged ves-
sel in 1976 is somethipg."
Erickson began redesigning
and rebuilding the Osprey-a
barquentine-type ship similar,
though smaller, to training
- ships many countries use to
give their seamen experience-
three and a half years go for
the voyage. He boasted, "The
steel vessel is 150 feet long with
10,000 square feet of sail."
The Osprey will be visiting
many of the remote Pacific cul-
tures, since most of the crew-
members are interested in an-
thropology and natural history.
An early stop will be the Gala-
Erickson pagos Islands, where the crew
See SAILING, Page 9

Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
Stick 'mi'lup
THESE two junior hit men successfully and slyly ambushed a Daily photographer yes-
terday and took her for all she's worth ... which means they got away with very little.
:: vtr:.v.,<r : :4: a,,""{}?;'" ,t;...;rn: .. .,.:. }:^."T'":.]:-:r:'.t ;.;.: ::.}'"t": ":::

PAROCHIAL FUNDS CUT:
Educators see
By BILL TURQUE extent of St. Thomas' aid from
Monday's 6-3 U. S. Supreme the state of Michigan is audio-
Court decision prohibiting visual materials such as film-
states from providing private strips from the Washtenaw In-
and parochial schools with edu- termediate School District
cational materials will have a (WISD).
serious, but not crippling, ef- WISD superintendent Nick
feet on city parochial schools, Ianni said although he has not
according 'to local administra- seen the actual text of the de-
tors. cision, he thinks it will have-
Ronald Mrozinski, principal "quite an impact."
of St. Thomas High and Ele- He pointed out that the WISD
mentary School, said yesterday, has been lending audio-visual
"I think it's going to be kind and other materials to private
of severe. It's not going to be and parochial schools since the
a slash to the jugular vein, but passage of the Elementary and
it will certainly be a dent to Secondary Education Act in the
the budget, about one or two 60's, and added that he was not
thousand dollars a year." sure what the Court's decision
would immediately mean for
M R 0 Z I N S K I said the the city's 3,400 private and pa-

Native Americans demand free tuition
By TIM SCHICK be hard to draw distinctions the University, less than one The University has claimed
Recent demands by Native between one group or another." per cent of the student body. that if in fact such rights were
American groups for special created by the treaty, they have
minority services from the Uni- WHILE recent demands have SEVERAL efforts have been already been discharged by
versity have brought new at- included requests for a cultural made by the University to have subsequent treaties.
tention to a law suit pending in center and financial aid, the the case dismissed, all of them
court. The suit. concerns a suit, which was filed in August unsuccessful. So far this year BUT THE court ruled last
treaty signed in 1817, granting 1971, charges the Unversity with no action has been taken on the year that this argument left too
free education to children of failing to meet its obligation un- case by either side. many questions unanswered and
several Native American tribes der the treaty. In addition it The land in question was refused to dismiss the case on
in exchange for 4,000 acres of demands that the University ceded to the University in the these grounds.
land. account for all funds received 1817 treaty of Fort Meigs. Un- Native Americans contend the
But University officials are from the sale of the land. der the terms of the agreement land was later sold and Daane
not pleased with the idea of However, Daane claims that signed by Lewis Cass, then ter- says that he is not even sure
providing free education for the University is already pro- ritorial governor, the Native where the land is. "The treaty
Native Americans. University viding educational opportunities Americans would be granted was so damned vague."'
General C o u n s e 1 Roderick for Native Americans since en- free educations in exchange for He explained that the land is
Daane declared, "The Univer- rollment is open to everyone. the land used by the University not described in the treaty, and
sity would oppose free enroll- Currently there are about 30 since no -money was paid for the may not have been selected at
ment for anyone it would Native Americans enrolled in land. the time of the signing.

pinch
rochial school children.
"I WOULD have to wait for
an analysis at the state level
before coming to a decision
about what it will mean for the
schools here," said tanni.
For several city parochial
schools that are members of
the Wisconsin Evangelical Sy-
nod, the Court's decision has re-
inforced a strong belief in sep-
aration of church and state.
"We are against any co-ming-
ling of church and state auth-
orities," said Rev. John
Schmugge, acting principal of
Redeemer Lutheran, a kinder-
garten through eighth grade
school with about 60 pupils.
"WE LOOK at the decision as
a step towards keeping with our
policy," said Schmugge.
Ted Berg, principal of Salem,
Lutheran, another school in the
synod, said the decision will
have virtually no effect on his
school since they have bor-
rowed no materials from WISO
in the last two years.
"Even when we did," empha-
sized Berg, "the ones we want-
ed were never available any-
way."
ROSALIE Zill, a spokesper-
son for St. Paul's Lutheran, said
the school received virtually no
state aid, and that it would be
compiling its own supply of edu-
cational materials. She said
there was no animosity toward
the Court's decision.
"We're certainly not reseit-
ftul," she declared.

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