UAW leaders.to pick
BOSTON (UPI) - Top officials of the cessive politicking could hamstring the
i"nited Auto Workers began the pain- union's efforts against industry give-
staking process yesterday of picking a back demands.
successor to Douglas Fraser as The selection process likely will in-
president of the 1.2-million member volve about two months of campaigning
union. before the 26-member Executive Board
A five-day meeting of the powerful meets near Thanksgiving to make a
Executive Board began at 9 a.m. at a recommendation.
downtown hotel where at least four men MAJERUS, 58, is seen as the fron-
seeking Fraser's job gathered in an- trunner. The secretary-treasurer con-
ticipation of formally declaring their trols the union's purse strings and is
candidacy. visible on the local level since he often
travels around the country to learn of
UAW SECRETARY-Treasurer members' financial needs.
Raymon ;Majerus and vice presidents Fraser replaced current University
Donald Ephlin, Steven Yokich, and Owen professor Leonard Woodcock as
$ieber strode in and out of meetings, president in 1976. Fraser, who retires
ducking quesitons on whether they in- next year at age 65, has guided the
tended to announce union through both its best and its worst
"It depends on what we do," a days.
smiling Ephlin said. When he took over the top job union
The Executive Board meeting membership stood at 1.5 million, the
Marked the end of an official automakers were selling upwards of 10
moratorium on campaigning declared million cars a year and jobs were plen-
in March because of fears that ex- tiful.
The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 22, 1982-Page 3
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UPI)- More
than 3,300 delegates to the United
Steelworkers convention gave Sen.
Edward Kennedy a rousing reception
yesterday as he assailed Reagan ad-
ministration policies and called for a
rebuilding of the U.S. steel industry.
In a speech laced with remembran-
ces of his unsuccessful 1980 presidential
bid, Kennedy (D-Mass.) won repeated
applause as he touched on a laundry list
of labor issues as well as the push for a
KENNEDY WAS the first of two
Democratic presidential aspirants to
address the convention, which is the
last such gathering of the union before
the December 1983 target for AFL-CIO
endorsement of a primary candidate.
Former Vice President Walter Mondale
will speak tomorrow.
Just before Kennedy spoke,
Steelworkers president Lloyd McBride
urged the 900,000 members of his union
to repudiate President Reagan's
policies in the November congressional
There now are nearly 120,000
Steelworkers union members laid off,
and efforts for a negotiated contract to
help the unemployed workers have
Dave Swarbrick, one of England's finest fiddlers, and singer-guitarist
Simon Nicol, both veterans of the Fairport Convention, team up as an
acoustic duo at the Arc, 1421 Hill St., at 9 p.m.
CFT'-A Night at the Opera, 7 & 9 p.m., Mich.
CG-Blow-up, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
AAFC--Gaslight, 7p.m., Aud. A.
AAFC-Suspicion, 9 p.m., Aud. A.
Union Arts Programs - Poetry series, readings by Karen Lundren, noon,
Pendleton Room, Michigan Union.
Bioengineering-Seminar, Medhi Hatamian, "Real time Measurement of
Three-Dimensional Eye Movement," 1042. E. Eng., 4-5 p.m.
Western European Studies, Bus. Adm. IST-Symposium, "Industrial
Reconversion: The Experience of the Netherlands and the Promise for
Michigan," Grad Sch. of Bus. Ad. 8:15 a.m.
Ecumenical Center and International Center - Lunch discussion, Oscar
Gish, "Some Observations about Development and Help in Three African
Socialist Countries: Ethiopia, Mozambique, and Tanzania," Int. Center,
Chemistry-Department Colloguium, Paul Grieco, "Bicyclo (2.2.1) Hep-
tanes in Organic Synthesis of the 16-membered Rin Macrolide Tylonotide
Hemiacetal," 1300 Chem., 4 p.m.
Rudolph Steiner Institute - Lecture and discussion, Prof. E. Katz, "The
Threefold Social Order," 1923 Geddes Ave., 8p.m.
Center for Chinese Studies - Lecture, Prof. Hans Kung, "Early Chinese
Wedding Rituals," Lan Hall, noon.
CEW-Informal Drop-in Job Hunt Club, Central Library, noon.
Ann Arbor Go Club-Meeting, 1433 Mason Hall, 7 p.m.
Academic Women's Caucus-Brown Bag Lunch, 3050 Frieze, noon.
UM Hospitals-New Volunteer Organizational Meetings, 6th level Am-
pitheater, Main Hospital, 7 p.m.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship-Meeting, Nick Satato, MLB Basement
Folk Dance Club-Beginning Class, 7 p.m.
Career Planning and Placement-Mass Meeting, Public Service Intern
Program, RAckham Aud., 7 p.m.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop-Introduction to Woodworking (Section 1),
Computing Center-Laboratory-Ontel Terminal, 9 a.m., Ontel Room,
NUBS, Forrest Hartmen. Registration required.
Computing Center-Chalk Talk-MTS Files, 12 p.m., 1011 NUBS, CC
Computing Center-Lecture, Forrest Hartman, "Intro to IBM 3278 Ter-
minal, 171 BSAD, 3:30 p.m.
Women's Rugby Club-First Meeting, 5 p.m., South Ferry Field, no ex-
Women's Athletics-Field Hockey, Michigan vs. Albion, Ferry Field, 4 p.m.
Aikido Yoshinkai Association of North America- Opening Ceremonies for
Ann Arbor headquarters, 6 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420' Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
- Daily Photo by E!IZABE1 H S((I
This man appears to have his hand caught in the cookie jar. Actually, he's an
Ann Arbor city employee Rob Owen just doing his job, collecting money
from parking meters.
draw -faculty opposition
rat.]JiIJj t u®®®®..
as ® emme
(Continued from Page 1)
legal point that has to be tested," said
one Senate member who asked not to be
identified. "My personal feeling is it was
done as an administrative ploy and a
clever one at that."
Richard Kennedy, University vice
president for state relations, also ad-
dressed the Senate, claiming that
although the University has suffered
from the state's financial crisis, a
brighter future is ahead.
"The state appropriations for next
year (1982-83) will likely make up less
than 50 percent of the general fund. It
made up oyr 60 percent just four years
ago," Kennedy explained. "We must
achieve a much higher level of public
understanding of higher education ...
We need to identify our constituency
and enlist their aid."
'Although he warned of an "unsettling
period" for the state and the University
once new state officials take office,
Kennedy was optimistic. "In this con-
text," he said, "I view the future of this
University with increased optimism."
SHORT OR LONG
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Liberty off State ........668-9329
East U. at South U.......662-354
A r.borland ........ 971-9975
Maple Village ........... 761-2733
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