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.

April 12, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-12

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

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, April 12, 1983-Page 3

EMU lays off non-union profs

By CARL WEISER
Eastern Michigan University temporarily laid off
more than 50 professors last week for failure to pay
union fees.
The university has a contract agreement with the
American Association of University Professors
requiring non-union professors to pay a service fee to
the union, amounting to .75 percent of a professor's
alary minus state and national dues.
BUT SOME professors have chosen not to pay the
fee and face 10-hour layoffs scheduled for times when
they do not have classes, according to university of-
ficials.
Until last November, when the AAUP and the
university agreed on a new contract, professors were
allowed to either pay the service fee or donate the
money to an EMU scholarship fund, said AAUP of-
ficial John Nightingale.
But so many non-union professors failed to con-
tribute to either the scholarship or the union that the
AAUP put a clause in the new contract requiring the,
university to enforce fee payments.
SOME OF THE laid-off professors have chosen not

to pay the fee because they feel the union is too
powerful. EMU Chemistry Professor Giles Carter
says he objects to the fee for "philosophical reasons."
"The union misuses its power," Carter said. "It's
shot through with professional criminals."
Some also say that a union just isn't necessary.
"We're professionals. We're no punching a clock,"
Carter said, adding that he thought he could rely on
the administration for good salaries.
BUT UNION official Nightingale said there was
"no reason not to pay." The union represents all
professors whether they are union members or not,
Nightingale said. "We're just forcing them to con-
tribute to the cost of representation," he said.
He added that any raises negotiated by the union
apply to all professors, such as the 5 percent raise the
union won last Novembert.
"Carter just wants something for nothing," he said.
"He's doing it for the monetary gain."
CARTER DENIED the charges, saying "I
challenge the union to kick me out and let me
negotiate my own salary. I just want the union off my
back."

Carter even offered to donate $1,000 to the scholar-
ship fund every year if the union stopped forcing him
to pay "this unnecessary tax.
"I just don't want the union to tell me what to do,"
he said.
SOME professors who were targeted for layoffs
have paid their fees. But others have banded together
to form Faculty for Fair Employment Practices, ac-
cording to Associate Professor of Production
Management Bob Crowner. The group will try to
make sure that any service fees paid by non-
members will only be used for collective bargaining
and not to fund political parties, Crowner said.
As for recourse against the university, Crowner
said that the professors are considering asking the
non-union professors to stop any voluntary work for
the university.
Carter said that he was not optimistic that legal ac-
tion could be successful - "The whole state of
Michigan is warped in favor of unions," he said. But
he added that the professors are "talking to a
lawyer."

-HAPPENINGS-
Highlight '
he Unon Arts Poetry Series continues today with Hopwood winner
Tina Michelle Datsko, who will read her poetry at 12:10 p.m. in the
Pendleton Rm. of the Union.
Films
AAFC - The Bitter Tears of Petra Von Kant, 7 p.m.; Boys in the Band,
9:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Ecumenical Campus Center - The War Game, noon, International Cen-
ter.
Performances
Fair Lane-Luncheon/Concert, selections by Sctuman, Mozart, and
original pieces by Michael Mclean, noon, Sisson Rm.
Music at Michigan - University Symphony Orchestra, Leon Fleisher,
conductor, 8 p.m.; Exhibition Hall; Voice Recital, Steve Mattar, 8 p.m.,
Recital Hall.
Minority Student Services - 2nd Annual Ethnic Theatre Festival, El
Teatro de la Esperanza, 8 p.m., Performance Network.
Theatre - "Calle Sol or the Multifarious Reincarnations of Daniel
O'Reilly Rivera," 8p.m., Trueblood Arena, Frieze Bldg.
Speakers
HGD - Fred Karsch, "How the Pineal Gland Measures Time," noon, 300
N. Ingalls Bldg.
Bioengineering - Wilson Hayes, "Long Bone Remodeling," 4-5 p.m., 1042
E. Eng.
Geological Sciences - Wallace Pitcher, "The Coastal Batholith of Peru as
an Example of the Varied Nature of Granite Emplacement," 4 p.m., 4001
C.C. Little.
Urban Planning - Mitch Rycus, "Urban Futures," 11 a.m., 1040 Dana.
ISR - Albert Cain, "Impact of Suicide on Surviving Family Members,"
7:30 p.m., 6050 ISR.
Architecture - Edmund Bacon, "The American Urban Experience," 8
p.m., Chrysler Cntr. Aud.
Chinese Studies - Dhiravadhana Tan, "A Glimpse of Chinese Buddhism,"
noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Chemistry - Henry Freiser, "Kinetics of Solvent Extractions Involving
Metal Chelate Systems," 2p.m., 1200 Chem.
Program in American Culture - John Bukowczyk, "Transformation of
Working-Class Ethnicity: Corporate Control, Americanization, & the Polish
Immigrant Middle Class in Bayonne, N.J., 1915-25," 4 p.m., E. Conf. Rm.,
Rackham.
Museum of Art - Art Break, Bobby Levine, "Forest Prairie & Plains:
Native American Art," 12:10 p.m., W. Gallery; John Ang, "Chinese Fur-
niture," 12:30-12:50 p.m., Asian Gallery.
Latin American Solidarity Comm. - Vernon Bellecourt, "Miskitu In-
dians," 8p.m., Anderson Rm. Union.
Dept. of Communication - Charles Cannell, "ISR: Its development &
Links to Communication," 4 p.m., W. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Ann Arbor Public Library - Marshall Tymn, "Booked for Lunch," 12:10
p.m., Public Meeting Rm.
Materials and Metallurgical Eng. - A. Moet, "Irreversible Deformation
and Fatigue of Polymers," 11:30 a.m., 1005 Dow Bldg.
Dept. of Statistics - Persi Diaconis, "Card Shuffling and Group Represen-
tations," 3:30 p.m., 1447 Mason Hall.
Rudolph Steiner Institute - Anthony Taffs, "The Tragedy of Lord Bulwer
Lytton," 8 p.m., 1923 Geddes.
Meetings
Narcotics Anonymous - 7 p.m., St. Joseph Hospital, Professional Bldg.,
Rm. 1729.
Michigan Judo Club - 6:30 p.m., I.M. Sports Bldg.
NOW - 7:30 p.m., Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
Ann Arbor Go Club - 7-11 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
His House Christian Fellowship - Bibly Study, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.
Society of Christian Engineers - Brown Bag mtg., noon, 315 W. Eng.
Baptist Student Union - 7 p.m., 2439 Mason Hall.
Aikido - Practice, teacher, T. Kushida, Wrestling Rm., Athletic Bldg.
Racquetball - Practice, 8-10 p.m., Cts. 10 & 11. CCRB.
Miscellaneous
CEW - Job Hunt Club, 12-1:30 p.m., 350 S. Thayer.
Student Woods and Crafts Shop - Introduction to Woodworking, Sec., 7-10
p.m., 537 SAB.
Free Income Tax Assistance - 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., 3909 Union.
Aliance Francaise d' Ann Arbor - Le Milieu du Monde, will be shown at
meeting, 8 p.m., Emanual Franch House, Oxford housing.
Gay Pride Week Planning Commission - Open meeting, 7:30 p.m., Conf.
Rm. C, Michigan League.
Pigs With Wings - Brown Jug for beer & discussion as part of the first an-
nual "Going Hog Wild Week," after midnight; program, 10 p.m. to midnight,
' Half-Way Inn, East Quad.
The Philippine Michigan Club'- Presentation of the club's painting of
Philippine National War Hero Dr. Jose Rizal to Michigan Historical Society,
7:30 p.m., Bentley Library.
Phi Alpha Theta - peer counseling for history classes, 10 a.m. to noon,
4632 Haven Hall.
Psychology - Peer counseling for undergrads interested in psychology
courses, graduate school, or careers, 12-1 p.m., 1018 Angell Hall.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynar'd St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

Holocaust gathering
reunites survivors

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - Jolan Deitch wore
a T-shirt emblazoned with her original
name and hometown in Hungary. She
was looking for relatives. Martin Stat-
field carried a hand-lettered sign, sear-
ching for a friend named "Janek," last
seen when the allies liberated Hitler's
death camps.
So began yesterday a gathering of
more than 9,000 Americans and
Canadians who, by surviving, defied
Adolph Hitler's "Final Solution" to ex-
terminate every Jew in Europe. Six
million perished.
SOME USED electronics in the sear-
ch for friends and kin, lining up before
computer terminals to look for names
from long ago and for the names of
those who share a link to their old
villages, or to their ghettos, in pre-war
Europe.
The meeting - the American
Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Sur-
vivors - was called to remind the
world of the Holocaust, to 'warn that
such an event could happen again in an
indifferent world, to thank America for
post-war haven and to locate lost
acquaintpnces, said Benjamin Meed, a
Polish-born survivor who organized the
gathering.
Author Elie Wiesel, an Auschwitz

survivor, said that he and the others in
the death camp heard the explosion of
bombs falling on nearby Germany fac-
tories and "were praying to God for the
pilot to come closer to us. We wanted
them to bomb the camps, even if it
meant to die." Why?
"EACH TIME, each day that we saw
no bombing meant for the killers that
the world didn't care ... Nobody cared
about the victims; nobody except the
killers."

Doily Photo by WENDY GOULD
Legal views
The crisp, clean geometry of the Law Library makes an eerie setting for this
committed student yesterday.

I

ar, ,:
:,... .
t r.

Ily-s~

I

t.

Corps
enjoy your job
and your spare time too!
MOVE UP to a position of professionalism
and management as an' officer in the
NAVY NURSE CORPS
As a NAVY NURSE you are considered a colleague on a highly respected
professional medical team alongside NAVY physicians, and have impor-
tant management and decision-making authority.

As a NAVAL OFFICER, your benefits will
include thirty days paid vacation per
year, travel opportunities,rapid,advance-
ment, and a comprehensive health package.
Pay starts at $17,700 per year and quickly
grows to $29,000 in just four years.
Ca 11your NAVY NURSE CORPS REPRESENTATIVE
1-800-482-5140f-
for more information (MA

,,,,. .4..-. . , -,
go - __

ku)

.

E -Systemls continues
the tradition of
the world's great problem solvers.

i

Maxwell's electro-
magnetic field theory led to
huge practical scientific
advances. His light theory
led to his own development
of one of the first color
photos and the kinetic
theory of gasses.
Scientists and en-
gineers at E-Systems are
carrying on in the tradition of
Maxwell's genius. Today,
they are solving some of the
' .-

taining a reputation for
designing and building
communications, data,
antenna, intelligence and
reconnaissance systems
that are often the first-of-a-
kind in the world.
For a reprint of the
Maxwell illustration and
information on career
opportunities with E-Sys-
tems in Texas, Florida,
Indiana, Utah or Virginia,

write: Lloyd K. Lauderdale,
V.P.- Research and Engi-
neering, E-Systems,
Corporate Headquarters,
P.O. Box 226030, Dallas,
Texas 75266.
E-SYSTEMS
The problem
solvers.
An equal opportunity employer M/F, H, V

worlds toughest problems
in electronically steered
phased array antennas,
electromagnetic scattering
and solar ray concentration,
using his findings as tools.
E-Systems is main-

Geac IS COMING --
WILL YOU BE READY?
UNIVE RSITYOf I I
II1IIli1111 VI11111 I l I lls l11 1111111

lil

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan