100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 17, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-02-17

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

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, February 17, 1981-Page 3

Crusader
Tisch
offers new
tax-eutting
' legislation

LANSING (UPI) - Robert Tisch
said yesterday he will press the
legislature to put his new, scaled-
back tax cutting scheme on the
ballot along with any reform
proposal it decides to endorse.
The proposal, hammered out over
the weekend in a meeting which in-
cluded another tax-cut crusader -
Richard Headlee - would slash
property tax assessments 33 percent
over two years, tighten limits on
state spending and require voter ap-
proval for any new levies.
TISCH SAID THE legislature
ought to give his plan an equal chan-
ce and said he believes he has had
enough support to block any
legislative proposal unless he is ac-
corded a ballot spot as well.
A spokesperson for Gov. William
Milliken said the administration is
reluctant to have more than one
reform plan on the special election
ballot planned for later this year, but
stopped short of ruling out such a

deal.
Tisch's unsuccessful Tisch Tax
Cut Amendment would have slashed
property taxes by more than 50 per-
cent and required 60 percent voter
approval for any new state levies in-
stead of the 50 percent set in the
latest plan.
The new proposal also answers
anothe criticism of last fall's
measure by allowing fees, college
tuition and other items to be in-
creased by a maximum of 5 percent
each year.
Tisch warned he will circulate
petitions for a much tougher plan if,
rebuffed by the legislature and may
also field candidates against those
who oppose him.
Milliken's proposal calls for a
property tax cut of 35 percent across
the board with an increase of one
percentage point in the sales tax
making up for most of the lost
revenues.

Clericals to end
union vote today.

By LINDA RUECKERT
Today is the last chance for 3,500
University clerical workers to vote on
unionization.
Voting, which was scheduled to take
place last Tuesday through last Friday;
was postponed to last Thursday
because of Tuesday's snowstorm.
ALL FULL- AND part-time clerical
employees - including secretaries,
typists, clerks, and receptionists - are
eligible to vote, according to Patty
Schwartzman, recording secretary of
the Organizing Committee for
Clericals. Temporary and student
workers are ineligible to vote.
The election is the result of a 13-

month organizing drive by the OCC.
In a previous election held in 1978, the
clericals voted not to unionize. The
workers have not belonged to a union
since 1976, when they voted to disband
as a local of the United Auto Workers.
Schwartzman said by unionizing, the
clericals will receive higher wager,
greater job security, protection against
race and sex discrimination, and
training programs. University clericals
earn less than their counterparts at
Michigan State, Wayne State,
Washtenaw Community College, and in
the Ann Arbor public school system,
she said.

Tisch
...tries tax plan again

+ APPENINGS-
FILMS
Ann Arbor Public Library - Reporting Day Film Program, J.T., 2 p.m.,
Main Library meeting Room.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Catch 22, 4,7, 9:15 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Ethnogaphic Film Series - Yesterday, Today: The Netsulik Eskimo;
Eskimo: Fight for Life, 7 p.m., MLB Aud. 2.
Housing - Amazing Grace, 7 p.m., West Quad Cafeteria; Black Like Me,
7:30 p.m., Bursley Minority Lounge.
SPEAKERS
Urban Planning - Paul Ray, "Jobs and Energy in Michigan," 11 a.m.,
1040 Dana.
International Center, ECC - William Zimmerman, "U.S. - Soviet
Relations in the 80s," noon, International Center.
International Social Work- Bag lunch, Peter Woodrow, "Refugees in
Asia: The Causes," noon, 3065 Frieze.
Michigan Metallurgical Society - Luncheon lec., Raplh Davison, "Solar
Collector," noon, 3201 E. Engineering.
Computing Center - Steve Burling, Forrest Hartman, "Integrated
Graphics System (Pt. 1)," 1p.m., NC Computing Center Sem. Room.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Pattern Matching in the.File
Editor (Pt. 1)," 3:30 p.m., B137 MLB.
English Department -Frank Huntley, "The Garden of Cyrus as Prophecy,"
4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
Geology Department - Willia Tyrrell, "Petroleum Industry and the
Energy Crisis," 4 p.m., 4001 C.C. Little.
Kelsey Museum - Marilyn Kelly-Buccelati, "Terga: By the Meadows of
the Euphrates," 8p.m., 207 Tappan Hall.
School of Music - Charles Mackerras, "Opera of Janacek," 8 p.rh.,
Recital Hall.
PERFORMANCES
School of Music - Concerto Competition Winners, University Symphony
Orchestra, Gustav Meier, cond., 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
University Musical Society - Horacio Gutierrez, pianist, 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Aud.
MEETINGS
Biological Research Review Committee - 4 p.m., 3087 School of Public
Health I.
International Center - "Experiments in International Living," 7 p.m., In-
ternational Center Rec. Room.
Women in Communications - Jennifer Holmes, Detroit Free Press, 7
p.m., Union Conference Room 3.
His House Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Michigan League.
MSA -7:30 p.m., 3909 Michigan Union.
Intro to TM -8 p.m., Ann Arbor Library, Muehlig Room.
MISCELLANEOUS
Extension Service - Fire Instructors Conference, 8 a.m., Weber's Inn.
Computing Center - Demonstration, "How to Use the IBM 3278 Display
Computing Center.
Faculty Staff Blood Drive -9 a.m.-3 p.m., League Ballroom.
School of Natural Resources - Wildlife Disease Seminar, Stephen Sch-
mitt, "Duck Viral Enteris: Etiology and Case History of a Michigan Out-
break," noon, 1040 Dana.
Center for Continuing Education of Women - Noon-Time Book Review,
Ruth Bordin, discussion on history of the Temperance movement, noon,
Rackham, East Conference Room.
Computing Center - Chalk Talk, "Simple Fortran Debugging with SDS,"
12:10 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Union - Preview, "The Galliard Brass," 12';10 p.i., Union Pendleton
Room.
Bioengineering - Seminar, David Anderson, "Biological Experimen-
tation on Space Lab I: Overview of the Space Lab System," 4 p.m., 1084 E.
Engineering.
Chemistry Department - Seminar, C. B. Murphy, "Recent Advances in
Thermal Methods of Analysis," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem Bldg.
Cross Currents - Workshop, CHristine Balogh, "Discovering Authentic
Techniques: The Painting and Glazing of Hungarian Folk Pottery," 4 p.m.,
Ann Arbor Art Association.
Rec. Sports -Squash Club Match, 6:30 p.m., CCRB.
Washtenaw County Parks and Recreation Commission - Cross Country
Ski Program, 6:30 p.m., 8:30 p.m.
WCBN-FM - The music of Duke Ellington, 7-8 p.m.
College of Architecture and Urban Planning - Opening Reception,
"European Travel Sketches 1922-25," 7 p.m., Slusser Gallery.
UAC - Workshop, Impact Dance, 7p.m., Union Ballroom.
CREES Cross Currents - Opening, "Romainian Folk Art," 7 p.m.,
Rackham Galleries.
ECKANKAR - Paul Twitchell, book discussion on "The Spiritual
Notebook," 8p.m., Ann Arbor ECK Center.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maybard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

Police hold suspect
in attempted murder

By DAVID SPAK
A 29-year-old Gregory man is in
custody for allegedly stabbing a 24-
year-old Ann Arbor resident. The man
is being held on charges of attempted
murder.
The suspect and a friend went to the
victim's home, located on the 300 block
of Packard, last Saturday to demand
money that the victim allegedly owed
him, according to Ann Arbor Police Sgt.
Harold Tinsey.
WHEN THE VICTIM refused to pay,

FALL 1981
WASHINGTON SEMESTER
The American University
separate programs in
CRIMINAL JUSTICE " URBAN AFFAIRS
NATIONAL GOVERNMENT " FOREIGN POLICY
ECONOMIC POLICY " AMERICAN STUDIES
JOURNALISM

the suspect reportedly stabbed the vic-
tim with a hunting knife.
A resident of the apartment and
another man there at the time were
able to restrain the suspect until police
arrived.
The victim was taken to University
Hospital, treated for hand, left arm,
and neck wounds, and released.
The suspect is being held in
Washtenaw County Jail pending his
arraignment.

programs include:
* SEMINARS WITH DECISION MAKERS
" INTERNSHIPS ON CAPITAl. HILL. IN
GOVERNMENT AGENCIES. WITH
PUBLIC INTEREST GROUPS

for further information write:
Washington Semester Programs
Ward Circle Bldg. 216
Washington, D.C. 20016

The American University is an Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action University.

American
Cancer Society
This space contu ted by the ptoWshe

G

Rand E. Simberg
Member of the Technical Staff
Astrodynamice Department
BS 1979 University of Michigan
BS 1979 University of Michigan

Applied Math
Engineering Science

gan Aeronautical Engineering
h. Aeronautical Engineering
Aeronautics-Physics
Dr. Joseph L LeMay
Principal Director
Surveillance Command & Control
Dynamic Development Division
BS 1957 University of Detroit
MS 1959 Cal Tech
PhD 1962 University of Michigan

EE
EE
Instrumentation-
Electronics

Aaron F. Braziel
Manager
Digital Control Office
BA 1970 Cal State - LA Math
MA 1972 University of Michigan Math

Be known

for the company you keMfep.

Some of the finest engineers and scientists in the
world work for The Aerospace Corporation. In fact, over
half of our technical staff holds an advanced degree.
One in four holds a Ph.D. This could be your chance to
joie these people in shaping America's space program.
If you have (or soon will have) a degree in Engineer-
ing, Science or Computer Science, we would like to
talk to you on campus.
We're doing some very interesting things.
Like contributing to the development of space
communication systems using a single laser beam for
transmission. For NASA, we have evaluated concepts
for large geostationary, synchronous space platforms.
Some of the concepts we're developing won't be
used until the 21st century.
What you'll be doing.

interest. Typically, recent college graduates are
assigned to the engineering group or our research and
experimental laboratories. Your work could involve any-
thing from gamma ray radiation to the development
of a spaceborne computer capable of performing unat-
tended for up to seven years.
You'll like our style.
We're located in Southern California only three
miles from the Pacific Ocean. We work in a quiet,
campus-like atmosphere with extensive libraries and
computation facilities for support.
Meet our representatives in person
February 18.
We'll be on campus February 18.
You can sign up in the college placement office.
Or send your resume direct. Please include a short note

~il w 7~ : -" ...VIIIIIILI' 11' .inrAJ% -111

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan