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April 19, 1980 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-19

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, April 19, 1980-Page 3

Berrigan regards

Need for dorm chef questioned

militaryas
By MAUREEN FLEMING
"We haven't destroyed ourselves
by now because the weapons, them-
Jelves, gave us time, and not our
wisdom. The weapons before now
couldn't destroy the world," Father
baniel Berrigan told more than 100
'persons at the First United
Methodist Church of Ann Arbor.
"The government allots shrinking
:resources to humanity while
ilitary spending bloats," Berrigan
said. He added that one-third of the
work force is connected in some way
to the Pentagon. "One-third of the
.work force is equated in some way
"with the empire of'death-death as a
,social message," he emphasized.
When asked to comment on the
,-new sanctions President Carter
:proposed and possible military in-
tervention, Berrigan said the
nuclear arms race was holding all of
s hostage. He added there cannot
be a separation between Teheran
hostages and ourselves because all
will be affected.
S"Carter is creating an election
>year crisis that may blow up in his
face," he said.
He added that people are living!
with more and more political crime,
- of which the hostage situation in
Iran is just an inkling. Berrigan ex-
lained that the Iran situation is a
ideous normalcy that people accept
because they are too spineless to
face it.
V Berrigan, his brother Philip, and
seven other Catholic radicals were
-convicted for burning draft files in

madmen
Catonsville, Maryland in May of
1968 to protest American military
involvement in Indochina. The event
made the brothers the first Roman
Catholic priests to receive federal
sentences for peace agitation in the
United States.
Berrigan has been active in the
anti-nuclear movement since his
prison release in 1972. Thursday
night, he said he doesn't believe in
man s wisdom in their use of nuclear
weapons. "For the first time our
weapons match our madness,"
Berrigan explained, "We are con-
demning all of life to capital
punishment.

By DOUG FELTNER
The University has decided to create
a new position in Food Services that
will cost at least $18,000. But many of
the University's food service workers
believe the new position is unnecessary,
according to Kathleen Beauvais, area
director for the Hill dorms.
"There is a controversy over the
necessity of the position in light of
rising room and board costs and a
diminishing budget," Beauvais said.
"Some people (in Food Services)
consider the position superfluous and
unnecessary, others believe it will
upgrade the quality of the food."
THE PERSON WHO fills the position
will be called an executive chef. His or
her duties will include training Food

Service personnel in the display of food,
and in the preparation of special din-
ners and banquets. The executive chef
will also handle menu evaluation and
standardization. The position has a
salary grade of 11, which corresponds
to a salary range of approximately
$18,000 to $28,000 this year.
"I do not support the creation or fun-
ding of the position," Beauvais said. "I
think Bob's (Director of Housing
Robert Hughes) intentions may serve
our students very nicely, but there may
be other ways to do that without further
cost," Beauvais added.
Several food service and Housing
employees expressed concern over
what function the executive chef would

fill. "From the job description," ex-
plained John Vanvolkinburg, food ser-
vice manager at Markley, said "it
seems that pretty much of the job is
already covered."
Ruth Addis, Residence Hall coor-
dinator at Stockwell said the food ser-
vice managers "are supposed to be
trained professionals. It's just going to
be one more person telling them what to
do."
DIRECTOR OF HOUSING Robert
Hughes, who indicated that he was
primarily responsible for the hiring
decision, said he did not believe that an
exact duplication of responsibilities
would occur.
"The executive chef will be doing dif-
ferent sorts of things, like training and
menu evaluation," Hughes explained.
"People have been doing parts of these
jobs, but an executive chef would im-
prove the quality."
Coordinator of Food Services Lynford
Tubbs explained that the executive chef

would help attract summer convention
business to the University.
BOTH BEAUVAIS and Addis said
they thought some employees were up-
set about not being involved in the
decision making process and were
afraid to speak out on the issue.
Hughes explained that he had
discussed the decision with his staff,
who had in turn discussed it with area
managers. The area managers then
discussed it with food service
managers, he said.
Carol Cachey, a member of the
Resident Hall Council, which is com-
posed of elected student represen-
tatives from every dorm on campus,
said she was unaware of the creation of
the new position until Tuesdays The
council's last meeting was Wednesday,
Cachey said, and the group did not have
enough time to act on the hiring. "The
council felt that (the hiring) is
something they should look into in the
future," Cachey added.

A 2antidrafter bids
for '80 nomination

Daniel lerrigan
... nukes mean the end
Berrigan, an award winning .poet
and author, is currently working in
New York with the anti-nuclear
movement. He also devotes his time
to working with patients, at St.
Rosa's, a home for poor, terminally-
i1l cancer victims.

By JOYCE FRIEDEN
The 1980 presidential election has
brought many names into the political
arena: Ronald Reagan, Jimmy Carter,
John Anderson, George Bush, Jerry
Brown, Howard Baker ... and Ingrid
Smith.
It was just two months ago that
members of a task force called the
Democrats Against the Draft (DAD)
chose Smith as their Presidential can-
didate in the hopes of getting one Smith
delegate to represent the anti-draft vote
in the upcoming national Democratic
convention.

A HOSPITAL EMPLOYEES MAY RIDE TOGETHER:
AATA initiates computer carpooling

"IT'S NOT REALISTICALLY
possible for her to win, but we do need
to give a message to Carter that there
are people out there who feel strongly
against the draft," explained Dave
DeVarti, a DAD member and potential
delegate.
Smith, an Ann Arbor resident, has
focused much of her energy on the peace
movement. She is active in both the
Women's International League for
Peace and Freedom and a task force on
militarism and the draft.
Smith sees the anti-draft cause as
revolving around a "single issue, but
not a simple one." "The issue is not
really the draft. The issues are peace
and freedom, and the draft goes against
both."
SMITH ALSO SEEMED to feel that
many Americans are mistaken about
the need for the draft to defend the
United States. "The draft is needed
only to fight unpopular foreign wars,"
she said. "If our country is directly at-
tacked, people will volunteer to defend
it . . . the draft is here because it's
needed to maintain our imperialistic
foreign policy,"
According to Smith, the fact that the
U.S. has a draft at all is ironic. "Our
ancestors cameto America from Prussia
and other countries to escape
Napoleonic conscription, and now we're
instituting it ourselves," she said.
Jeff Leavitt, one of DAD's founders,
said, "It seems clear-cut to us that Car-
ter will get the Democratic
nomination. Kennedy would need 70 per
cent of all the remaining delegates to
stop him. Anyone who is against the
draft would be better off voting for
Ingrid."

CANTERBURY LOFT presents
STATEMENTS AFTER AN ARREST UNDER THE
IMMORALITY ACT and THE ISLAND
by DENNIS BRUTUS-Poet
April 10, 11, 12, 17, 18 and 19 - 8 P.M.
as part of the
FESTIVAL of SOUTH AFRICAN CULTURE r
For further Festival Information call 665-0606
These productions are for mature audiences, nudity is
Cnvo Aved.
CANTERBURY LOFT-332 South State Street, second floor

By LEE KATTERMAN
A computerized carpool matching
Service sponsored by the Ann Arbor
Transportation Authority (AATA) will
get its first test next week, according to
A ATA Special Projects coordinator
Jban Singer.
The initial test of the matching
stem will be conducted with the help
o the Veterans Administration (VA)
hospital on Fuller Rd. VA Assistant
Director Trainee Jack Dunn said that
according to an informal survey con-
ducted last winter, about 20 per cent of
VA employees are interested in car-
pooling. Based on these results, Dunn
estimates that 300-350 of the hospital's
1000 employees will participate in the
carpool matching program.
Potential carpoolers will fill out
estionnaires to- apply for the mat-
ing service, said Singer..In ,return,
each applicant will receive a list of
other interested VA employees who live
in the same area and work similar
hours.
BUT ONCE the lists have been
distributed, it will be up to the em-
ployees to arrange any ridesharing,
Singer said. "We believe we'll have
greater success if people have respon-
ility for the pools themselves," said
ger, adding that AATA doesn't want
te use a "Big Brother approach" of
telling people which carpools to join.
Besides_ name, address, place of
work, and work hours, applicants will
indicate any flexibility in their
schedule, whether they are smokers, if
they want to be a driver or just a rider,
and if they wish to have their last name
and address kept off any lists released
ii-connection with the program.
Applicants to the matcing service do
have to pay anything, explained
Singer. Funds for the project come out
of $50,000 in grants awarded to AATA
by the State Department of Highways,

Federal Aid to Urban Systems, and the
Michigan Energy Authority.
ONCE THE TEST is complete, Singer
plans to begin contacting Ann Arbor
employers in hope of expanding the
system. Some area firms have already
indicated interest on a survey conduc-
ted by the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Urban
Area Tranportation Study Committee
(UATS) last fall. Of 124 employers con-
tacted by UATS, 48 were interested in a
ridesharing program for their em-
ployees.
Singer said that a matching service
like AATA's is so new, it is difficult to

gauge how welTit will turn out. She said
she is encouraged by the support of
ridesharing already expressed by such
organizations as the Chamber of Com-
merce, Ann Arbor Tomorrow, and
Washtenaw County officials.
People's reaction to the service will
be measured with questionnaires to be
sent out twice after six and then after 12
months of the program have passed.
"We'll emphasize that people give us
feedback, criticism, and ideas," Singer
said. "A lot of our success is going to
rely on getting a response from
people."

S+a tl; a e
c Ixw e p
e ]
R
SEE YOU

presents:

FIRST ANNUAL
ANN ARBOR
SONGWRITER'S
FESTIVAL
SUNDAY, APRIL 20th
2-5 p.m.
ON THE TERRACE,
AT THE MICH. UNION
FREE

2nd Chance ex-bouncers
are charged with felony

THERE

,,

i

L

(Continued from Page 1)
$5000 fine.
Abbott-was also charged with assault
and battery, after an incident on the
evening of March 22, when, according
to the District Court records, he struck
Philip Gosur, of Redford.
According to a person who asked his
name not be used, Haisenleder and Ab-
bott are no longer employed by Second
Chance. The manager and co-owner of
the bar refused to comment.
HAISENLEDER AND Abbott were
previously charged with assault and
battery, a misdemeanor which carries
a penalty of 90 days in jail and/or a $100
fine.
According to Washtenaw County
Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Robert
Cooper, the charges were dropped and
new ones brought because "further fac-
ts based upon further investigation
became available to us."

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FILMS
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Night of the Following Day, 7 p.m.; East of{
Eden, 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema Guild-Patton, 7,10 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Cinema Two-Coming Home, 7, 9:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell
Mediatrics-Animal House, 6:30,8:45, 11 p.m., MLB 3.
SPEAKERS
Independent Living-Physical environment, transportation, housing,
and architectue: accessibility, 1 p.m., Washtenaw Community College. For
k more information call 482-2230.
The Western Way of Ecstasy-seminar on the life, community, and
spiritual teaching of Da Free John, 9 a.m., Whitney Roo, Bell Tower Hotel,
300 S. Thaye.
Open Forum with Dennis Brutus-3 p.m., Canterbury Loft, 332 S. State.
PERFORMANCES

Abott and Haisenleder will face
preliminary examination for the felony
charges on April 23 and April 30,
respectively.
Neither Abbott nor Haisenleder could
be reached for comment yesterday. -
According to the victims, witnesses,
and District Court records, the incident
involving the defendants occurred on
the evening of March 29, when Thomas
DeJonge, a University student, was
asked to leave the bar by bouncers
after they thought he was involved in a
beer mug throwing incident. After
responding with a vulgarity, DeJonge
was allegedly struck by Haisenleder.
Gosur called for Haisenleder to stop
striking DeJonge, and was allegedly
punched several times by Abbott.
Roger Neirynch, a friend of Gosur, was
allegedly struck by Abbott after trying
to help Gosur.
Another former bouncer at the bar,
Greg Dalder of Ann Arbor, was
arraigned last week in District Court on
aggravated assault charges, after
allegedly striking Alan Gosdzinski, also
of Ann Arbor. A pre-trial conference is
set for April 30.
According to at least two bouncers at
Second Chance, the employees of the
bar are often subjected to taunts,
physical threats, and provocation by
the patrons. They stated that the clien-
tele at the bar is "working-class" and
unruly. They also deny that patrons are
struck without provocation, which is a
charge made not only by the victims
who complained to the police, but also
by other patrons who refused to give
their names.
RESUMES

The (iniversity of Michigan Men's Glee Club
SRINsCONCERT
Leonard Johnson, Director

8 p.m.

i

with the Friars

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