Wednesday, August 11, 1976 THE MICHIGANC
GEO, discuss information clause
)AILY Page Five
OK's wiretap bill
By GEORGE LOBSENZ that he did not feel it was appro- in largely complete form, at the
A discussion of a University priate for GSAs to handle union longest, 45 days into any given
counter - proposal on a GEO- business while at their offices. term. GEO, meanwhile, has
backed information clause erupt- This flat refusal drew the ire pressed the University as to why
ed into a brief but bitter skir- of several GEO negotiators, they will not accept a GEO
mish between University and most noticably, American Fed- counterproposal on the matter.
" Rmnloyes Organiza- eration of Teachers advisor "You have not responded to
nargainers at yesterday's Arsch Derbabian. our proposal that you give us a
19'6 contract negotiations ses- list at the beginning of classes,
srn. "IF YOU refuse us that infor- and then give us your tip-dates
Most controversial was the mation, we'll take you to MERC as you get them," said GEO
jiversity's refusal to give the (Michigan Employment Eela- president Doug Moran
union the campus (office) ad- tions Commission) under Unfair Forsyth, h o w e v e r, did not
dresses and phone numbers of Labor Practices," he said. bdge from his position on the
graduate s t u d e n t assistants After ruffled composures were timing of the information nor
(GSAs). smoothed, other points of con- on GEO's request that GSA in-
tention surfaced. formation be handed over to the
GEO BARGAINERS contend- Again, GEO requested that the union in the form of raw ma-
ed they need office addresses University provide the union chine-readable (computer) data.
and phone numbers in case they with a list of available informa-
had to contact GSAs about union tion variables so that GEO ANOTHER discussion during
matters, especially since many could select the information the session centered around the
GSAs can not be reached at needed. Again, the University University's counter-proposal on
their home phones very regu- demanded to know what the GSA rights. At issue were GEO
larly. union wanted before it could d e m a n d s for more parking
C h i e f University bargainer respond as to its availability. stickers and office space for
John Forsyth responded that GSAs, individual mailboxes for
GSA office numbers and ad- ALSO BATTED around once all GSAs and access to neces-
dresses could be obtained by more was the oft-discussed tim- sary equipment, "on par with
calling department o f f i c e s, ing of information disclosure. faculty access."
therefore the union did not need The University has offered to No significant progress was
slch information. Forsyth added give the union GSA information achieved in these areas.
Saline thrills to rodeo show
WASHINGTON P - A bill
that would require the govern-
ment, for the first time, to ob-
tain a warrant before using
electronic surveillance in na-
tional security cases was ap-
proved yesterday by the Sen-
ate Intelligence Committee.
The measure was approved
by a vote of 8 to 1 with the un-
derstanding that it would re-
tnain open for amendment
until it goes to the Senate floor
after Congress returns from
next week's Republican Con-
vention. Sen. Robert Morgan,
(D-N.C.), voted against the
measure, saying it gave the FBI
too much power to determine
who coild be wiretapped or
bugged. "Flow in the world can
we entrust this responsibility
to the FBI." asked Morgan, a
frequent critic of the bureau.
(Continued from Page 1)
really hurt the animal--but bas-
ically the horse has to want to
Zinzer's list of bucking horses
and bulls reads like a comic
strip motorcycle gang-Rowdy,
Sniper, Chopper, Undertaker,
Nightmare, Placement. B u t
without challenging stock, there
isn't as much excitement.
"I like the bumps and bruis-
es," said George McClory, one
of the cowboys. "There's no ex-
citement in trail riding."
AND WHILE some of the
crowd at Saline said they were
genuine rodeo fans, most came
simply for the thrills. "Rodeo
right now is concentrated most-
ly on the entertainment aspect,"
said Bob Ink, head of the Inter-
national Rodeo Association.
"You can bring your whole
family-your little children, old-
er people, a 16 year old kid-
which is something you can't al-
ways do, depending on how you
feel about other forms of enter-
Ink, an Ohioan with a mild
adopted drawl, thinks 20th Cen-
tury Americans can take a les-
son from the values of the old
West which rodeo keeps alive in
"THINGS ARE done today a
lot like they were done 50 years
ago," he said, speaking of stock
raising in Oklahoma. "A guy
will break his leg and the next
day six guys will be out taking
his place, doing his work for
"We've lost that in this day
and age. In business deals in
New York or Los Angeles, if you
have to slit somebody's throat,
you slit his throat."
In the early part of this cen-
tury, Buffalo Bill's Wild West
real live Indian. Indian wrestl-
Show featured Bill wrestling
(and, of course, subduing) a
The German composer Carl
Philipp Emanuel Bach (1714-
1788) is known for his Prussian
and Wurtembergian Sonatas,
The first ruler to consolidate
Slav tribes was Rurik, leader of
the Russ, who established him-
self at Novgorod A.D. 862.
The African country of
Uganda achiever independence
at midnight, Oct. 9, 1962, end-
ing 68 years of British rule.
Jack McKeon, former man-
ager of the Kansas City Royals,
will manage Richmond, Va., in
the International League this
Jet engines depend on parts
made of titanium, a light,
strong, heat-resistant metal.
ing has fallen somewhat out of
style, but the idea behind it-
the unabashedly proud notion
that "we won the West"-is still
at the root of modern rodeo.
"YOU WON'T see any of the
riders on welfare," said Ink.
"They got where they are strict-
ly on their own." And, he re-
called, at rodeos in the East
kids who had never seen horses
before show up to idolize the
The kids at Saline were no
different; many of them were
Western fans, weaned on tough
heroes and untamed frontiers.
"I like Clint Eastwood," said
The Saline Rodeo gave its
customers what they came for
-a little Old West, show busi-
ness style. And as the families
pulled out of the lot in their
station wagons, the PA even
gave them "Happy Trails."
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Salvador Dali, Alexander Calder Joan Miro
Georges Rouault Victor Vasarely and others.
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* 310 MAYNARD