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November 21, 1981 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-21

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9

Page 2-Saturday, November 21, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Professor discusses union effects,

By JULIE HINDS
Professors unionize to gain power,
not salary increases, according to the
president of the Wayne State University
faculty union.
"Re-establishing faculty power is the
main reason for the growth of unions.
Very few people go into collective
bargaining to get more money; the
primary impetus for unionizing is to
gain or retrieve some force on campus
for the faculty," Human Professor
Norman Kopmeyer said Thursday
durin g a visit to Ann Arbor. Kopmeyer
leads the Wayne State chapter of the
American Association of University
Professors, which has been the faculty
union there since 1972.
COMMENTING on the curent
situation between faculty and ad-
ministration at the University of
Michigan, Kopmeyer said faculty
members here may not have much say in
administrative decisions.

"With the experience you've had here
in the last few years with large amounts
of money being spent on something
without faculty appeal, such as the new
hospital, it seems as if the faculty may
not have enough voice," Kopmeyer
said.
The Wayne professor said he hopes
the unionization petition submitted by
physic department members to
faculty governance groups will be given
"full attention," and suggested that the
Senate Assembly Committee on Univ-
ersity Affairs hold hearings on
unionization and include testimony
from faculty members currently
unionized at other colleges.
KOPMEYER predicted University
of Michigan faculty would have im-
mense difficulties in forming a union,
since at such a highly ranked institution
professors place their first loyalty with
their academic discipline, not with the
University faculty as a whole.
Although salary considerations are

not the major reason for unionization,
there will be growing conflict about the
University of Michigan's system of
awarding salary increases based on
merit, Kopmeyer said.
"With the diminuition of resources, if
the academic hotshots - as I think you
call them - are to be extravagantly
rewarded, other faculty members will
suffer," Kopmeyer said.
KOPMEYER SAID the AAUP at
Wayne State decided to give all faculty
some salary increases, although con-
sideration is still given to individual
faculty merit in deciding raises. Wayne
State granted last year's 6 percent
salary increase to professors on the
basis of their departmental rank. The
departments then received 2 percent of
the salary pool to distribute as they saw
fit - either equally among professors
or disproportionately on a merit basis.
At Wayne State, Kopmeyer said, the
union and faculty governance groups
coexist comfortably, with the union

guaranteeing that decisions made by
faculty governance are enforced. A
University Council, similar to the
University's Senate Asembly still
operates at Wayne State and makes
decisions on academic matters.
Economic concerns, however, are the
responsibiltiy of the union.
"The Council continues to operate,
but under a more finite sphere," Kop-
meyer said.
Kopmeyer said Wayne State's union
strengthens the weak bargaining role
professors have under faculty gover-
nance groups.
"It is said the faculty will often sit on
both sides of the bargaining table, but a
union will never do that,' Kopmeyer
said.
Kopmeyer said he has not noted a
problem of friction between faculty and
administration at Wayne State that is
often a biyproduct of unionization.

Profs say union threat may raise salar ies

(Continued from Page 1)
"I would be totally opposed to
unionization," said Law Professor
Doublas Kahn. "If the faculty unionized
I would reconsider my position here."
Kahn said a union would ignore
distinctions in talent among the faculty
by bargaining for faculty members as
equal units, leading to less reward for
individual work.
THE UNIVERSITY'S merit-based
salary system grants increases based
on excellence in teaching and research.
It enables the University to attract and
keep important and promising
scholars-the so-called academic hot-
shots-by granting them higher salary
increases.
Unionization of the faculty would tend
to level faculty salaries. .
A perceived lack of faculty in-

volvement in University decisions is
another reason for a union, said
Engineering Humanities Professor
Robert Weeks. Weeks, local chapter
president of the American Association
of University Professors, said
professors are forced to unionize when
they feel they have no influence in im-
portant University decisions.
HE DESCRIBED current faculty
relations with the University ad-
ministration as fragile.
"I don't feel they faculty role in the
determination of University economic
policies is given the credence it should
be given," Weeks said, describing
current faculty governance on a
University-wide basis as "virtually
nonexistent; advisory at best."
Weeks said the future of faculty
unionization largely depends on how

faculty opinions about budget cuts are
considered by the University ad-
ministeration.
"IF FACULTY views are weighted
and given appropriate consideration,
despite the miserable economic
situation we're in we will continue to
have a working relationship with the
administration that doesn't necessarily
call for unionization," Weeks said.
He said faculty involvement in
making University policy might be
strengthened, through the creation of
additional faculty governance commit-
tees.
"The administration shouldn't throw
out a hasty plan for more faculty in-
volvement as a stop-gap to collective
bargaining though," Weeks warned.
OTHER PROFESSORS, said they
believed unionization would diminish,

rather than enhance, faculty influence.
University Economics Professor
Harvey Brazer said *he sees
unionization as setting the faculty
against the administration, ruining a
relationship he currently describes as
"very open."
Daniel Fader, a professor of English,
said he prefers a positive relationship
with the University administration over
a higher salary.
"A union passes out of control of the
people in the union to those who know a
lot about getting raises and not about
faculty conditions," Fader said.
The official administration position
on a possible faculty union is neutral,
said Charles Allmand, assistant to the
vice president for academic affairs.
Administration officials, however, have
reportedly been displeased about this
latest faculty union effort.

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Trial for Sadat's alleged
assassins to begin today
CAIRO, Egypt- Twenty-four alleged Moslem fanatics will be tried by
military court today on murder charges in the assassination last month of
President Anwar Sadat. Conviction carries an automatic death penalty.
The procedures for the first public session of the trial include a roll call of
all the defendants, followed by a reading of the charges facing each defen-
dant and a submission of their pleas, according to a military source.
The authoritative magazine October said the procedures also include the
naming and summoning of witnesses, and possibly the presentation of the
prosecution's case.
Polish schoolchildren, teachers
declare readiness to strike
WARSAW, Poland- More than 125,000 high school and grade school
students declared a "strike alert" yesterday, prompting the Communist
Party to denounce the Solidarity union for subverting Polish youth.
The students, joined by some 12,000 teachers in Lublin near the Soviet bor-
der, declared their readiness to boycott classes and join other students who
went on strike Thursday at two of the city's 60 high schools.
They were seeking the expulsion of a local school's superintendent.
Spokesmen for Solidarity, which represents the teachers in the region,
said 42 grade schools had joined the strike alert.
China celebrates sports victory
PEKING- Sports mania has hit China, unleashing a brand of spontaneous
celebrating not seen in this highly regimented society since the end of the
chaotic Cultural Revolution was glorified in mass demonstrations.
China's leaders are heralding the women volleyball players who brought
the world cup home after unseating Japan's champions this week as
patriotic heroes. But mixed with the exuberance over this new wave of
nationalism is a concern the fervor is getting out of hand, foreign political
observers say.
Like zealous Super Bowl or World Series fans in the United States, sports
fans this week poured into the streets and Tienamen Square to jubilan-
tly-and sometimes rowdily-honor their victoriuos soccer and volleyball
teams.
The wildest celebrating was Sunday night, when cheering crowds
estimated at up to 100,000 streamed into the vast central square, waving tor-
ches, swinging from lampposts and lighting firecrackers to mark the women
volleyball players' defeat of the U.S. team that advanced China in the eight-
nation world cup tournament in Japan.
Business, labor spurn call for
strike in Northern Ireland
BELFAST, Northern Ireland- Labor, business and political leaders
urged Protestants yesterday to reject the Rev. Ian Paisley's call for a
general strike to protest Britain's inability to smash the mainly Catholic
Irish Republican Army.
But the firebrand minister and member of Parliament told reporters,
"I'm encouraged by the vast amount of support coming in for the stoppage.
Monday will be just the start of the protest. We can put large numbers of
people on the streets."
Paisley's main industrial support so far comes from 400 electricity
workers at the Ballylumford power station north of Belfast, largest of the
province's four power plants. Officials said, however, that a walkout would
have little impact.
eOn Thursday, major Protestant paramilitary organizations, led by the
Ulster Defense Association, declared they would not support the stoppage.
And yesterday, the Ulster Workers Council-an alliance of labor unions and
paramilitary groups-announced its opposition.
Vol. XCII, No.63
Saturday,November 21, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The Univer-
sity of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during
the University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 49109. Sub-
scription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail out-
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a

AATA to offer all-night dial-a-ride service

(Continued from Page1)'
PIRGIM director Rick Levick said
the UMTA decision to fund the project
was "long overdue" and a "major ac-
complishment" for PIRGIM.
PIRGIM's next step, he said, is to
"make sure that people know about the
service" through posters, flyers, and
letters encouraging announcement of
the service in sororities and dor-
mitories.
City Council Representative Lowell\

Peterson said he was pleased with the
approval of the funding for the project,
but cautioned that continuation of the
program past the year of federal fun-
ding would depend upon the program's
success in that first year.
"WE'VE GOT to make it work for
that one year," Peterson said, adding
that there is a "good chance" the city
could pitch in funds for continuation of
the system "if it is successful."
Task force member Nancy Lutz said,

that the task force "hopes a lot of
women use it (the all-night'program."
Some PIRGIM members expressed
disappointment that the program had
not been implemented earlier. Lutz
said that the task force had pushed very
hard to implement some sort of all-
night transportation before last sum-
mer because there are more rapes
during the summer.
BUT SIMONETTA said he suspected
that the change of administration last

(ffburd IN Uhnip 'tiE

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.-662-4466
Service of Worship:
Sunday 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Student fellowship meets at 5:30
p.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study, 8:45 p.m.
UNIVERSITY CHURCH
OF THE NAZARENE
409 South Division
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Rev. Steve Bringardner, 761-5941
Christian Education-9:45 a.m.
Service of Worship-11:00 a.m.
Time of Meeting, 6pm.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct.'
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Reverend Don Postema
10:00 am Morning Service of Thanks-
giving.
6:00 pm Evening Service of Holy
Communion.
* * *
NEW GRACE APOSTOLIC CHURCH
632 N. Fourth Ave.
Rev. Avery Dumas Jr., Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School.
11:45 Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. Evening Service.
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.n.
For rides call 761-1530

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
(The Campus Ministry
of the LCA-ALC-AELC)
Gordon Ward, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m.
Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Bible Study.
Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Choir practice.
* * *
MYSTICAL CONGREGATION
Universal Life Church
Pastor Stanley Zurawski, 434-7445
Sunday 11:00 a.m. Meditation. Sub-
ject: New World Religion.
Crystal House (downstairs)
3250 Washtenaw
Classes: Mon. Evening 8:00
p.m.-"Discipleship in the New Age."
Wed. Evening 7:30 pm-'Study in
Mysticism" (Inquiries Welcome). For
class location and further information,
call 434-7445.
Ordained minister available for any
ministerial or priestly function.
UNIVERSITV LUTHERAN STUDENT
CHAPEL
Serving the Campus for 39 Years
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
1511 Washtenaw between Hill St. and
S. University
Sunday services: 9:15 and 10:30 am.
Bible Study: Sunday-9:15 a.m.,
Wednesday-10 p.m., Thursday-10
p.m.
Wed. Choir Rehearsal 7:45 p.m.

ST. MARY'S
STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557 s
Weekly Masses:
Mon.-Wed.-5:10 p.m.
Thurs.-Fri.-12:10 p.m.
Sat.-7:00 p.m.
Sun.-8:30 and 10:30 a.m. (Upstairs
and downstairs)
12 noon and 5 p.m. (upstairs and
downstairs)
North Campus Mass at 9:30 a.m. in
Bursley Hall (Fall and Winter Terms)
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
on Friday only; any other time by ap-
pointment.
* * *
FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
Worship Schedule:
8:30 a.m.-Holy Communion in the
Chapel.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning Wor-
. ship in the Sanctuary.
Sermon for Nov. 22: "Does God Keep
Books?" by Dr. Donald B. Strobe.
Church School for all ages-9:30 a.m.
and 11 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal-Thursday at 7:15
p.m.
Ministers:
. Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Education Directors:
Rose McLean and Carol Bennington
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH and
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
FOUNDATION
502 East Huron 663-9376
Jitsuo Morikawa, Pastor
10:00 a.m.-Sunday Worship. Child
care provided. -
Nov. 22: "Give Thanks to the Lord."
Sunday: Church Loyalty Dinner 12
noon.-
11:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes.
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.

January bogged down many grant ap-
plications, including AATA's. "Nothing
was being approved (last spring),"
Simonetta said.
AATA became involved ip the push
for an all-night system to provide tran-
sportation after regular bus hours when
PIRGIM members submitted a list of
demands last November, which in-
cluded the proposal for the subsidized
taxi service.
Protests
curb
British
ga me
LONDON (AP) - Manufacturers of
"Bombshell" - a children's game in
which a bomb-disposal squad is blown
up - took the toy off the market yester-
day after receiving a wave of protests,
including one from Prince Charles,
whose great-uncle was killed by an IRA
bomb.
The heir to the British throne said the
game was in "dreadfully bad taste."
THE P14OTEST began with the
family of an explosives expert killed by
an IRA bomb and reached Parliament
yesterday.
The manufacturer, Waddingtons
House of Games Ltd. of Leeds, first an-
nounced it had no plans to withdraw the
game - but then reversed itself as the
protest grew and major department
stores began pulling it from the shelves.
"Bombshell" went on the market six
months ago backed by a television ad-
vertising campagin, selling for up to $13
and billed as "explosively funny for
those aged 6 and upwards."
NO FIGURES were available from
the company on how well it sold, but one
department store, Selfridges, said the
store bought six as a trial and sold all of
them. The store was among those that
decided to stop selling the game before
Waddingtons stopped production.
Players are instructed help "four
brave but bungling soldiers" -Maj.
Disaster, Sgt. Jimmy Jitters, Private
Tommy Twitters, and Piper Willy Fun-
ble - defuse an unexploded bomb.
Along the way, the soldiers get stick-
on bandages from head to foot. Four in-
juries and the player is out. The winner
is the player with the surviving soldier.
In Northern Ireland, where 17 bomb
disposal experts have been killed since
1971, a spokesman for Austins, a Lon-
donerry department store, said "Thank-

Editor-in-thief....................SARA ANSPACH
Managing Editor.................JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor................. LORENZOSENET
News Editor .... . ...................DAVID MEYER
Opinion Page Editors.......... ,CHARLES THOMSON
KEVIN TOTTIS
Sports Editor.................MARK MIHANOVIC
Associate Sports Editors............ GREG DeGULiS
MARK FISCHER
BUDDY MOOREHOUSE
DREW SHARP'
Chief Photographer............PAUL ENGSTROM
PHOTOGRAPHERS-Jackie Bell, Kim Hill, Deborah
Lewis, Mike Lucas, Brian Mosck.
ARTISTS: Robert Lence, Jonathan Stewart. Richard
Walk, Norm Christionsen.
ARTS STAFF: Richard Campbell, Jane Carl, James Clin-
ton, Mark Dighton. Michael Huget, Adam Knee, Pam
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BUSINESS STAFF
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'WHY DO THE HEATHEN RAGE?'
Psalm 2:1 and Acts 4:25
On a number of occasions letters have come asking the objective of this
column, which probably is another way of asking, "What are you talking
about."
Our first article appeared on the first Saturday of March, 1962, and with the
exception of the following week there hasbeen one in every Saturday paper.
in the first one and in all the following ones, directly or Indirectly, we have.
talked about the fact that generally speaking The Church is corrupt and has
junked discipline, and the results of "corrupting God's way in the earth" will
mean in the end, (and the end might be near) the visitation of the wrath and
curse of God upon us as Individuals, our nation, and the world.
This was the cause of the destruction of the world In the days of Noah, the
cause of the visitation of the wrath and curse of God,,upon the Jewish people

,ensi, B7ary ,,tt
PUBLICATION SCHEDULE
1981
SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S M T W T F S
,a, --5 1 2 3 1 34 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5
7011 12 4 6 78 9 10 8 10 11712713 14 6 8 9 10 111J2
131 151t6 1718 19 11 131415 161 7 15 17718 192021
27 2930 25 i6 27 28 29 30 31
AN YFAYACA_ 1982
JANUJARY r FEBRUARY- MARCH APRIL

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