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.

March 03, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-03

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

beditor
suspended
{S
k again,
{ . . . . . .

By LISA CRUMRINE
with UPI reports
The editor of the Wayne State University student
newspaper, E. Dale Lee, has been suspended, fired,
and subsequently suspended again, all within the
space of a week.
Lee's suspension came as a result of a two-word
editorial he wrote, "Fuck authority," which ap-
peared in the WSU paper, the Southend, on February
17. The university's Board of Student Publications
handed down the suspension last Tuesday, ,conten-
ding that the editorial violated a regulation in a WSU
student publications guideline manual.
CHAIRWOMAN OF the Board Cindy Fabricius
said Lee has been charged with "abuse of office."
This is the second time Lee has been suspended in his
one-year stint as Southend editor.
As a result of his suspension, Lee plans to sue WSU
for $1 million on grounds of harassment and because
he claims he was hired with an illegal contract from

the Board of Publications. Lee said, however, that he
does not think suing the Board is an intelligent thing
to do.
The 12-member Board voted on Monday, 5 to 3, to
fire Lee. However, unknown to the Board at the time,
a two-thirds vote was required for Lee's dismissal. At
present, Lee is suspended, and an interim editor is
taking his place until Saturday, when the Board will
make its final decision.
"WE NEED different amounts of votes for dif-
ferent issues," said Fabricius. "We thought we
needed to have ten members present, but we found
out later we needed a two-thirds majority of the 12-
member Board.
The Board will meet Saturday morning, at which
time it will select new editors for next year, as well as
vote again on Lee's case. Lee could be suspended un-
til the end of the six weeks remaining in his $120-a-
week contract, or he could be fired, or reinstated.
See WSU, Page 7

The Michigan Dily- Wednesday, March 3, 1982-Page-3
Senate approves.
anti-busingp-rpolicy

r .:>::: ::::. :.. :. :::
:x:?ty.:>. :; ..x.:::.:>:.:::. ter.; . .::h:;
.. ... ..:r.......... ::..... .:.:::: ..
.r..1.. .:: .... {:":::. .. :.::::::: >::::": r:::

City recognizes ani-nuke petition

By STACY POWELL
If a recently launched petition drive
accomplishes its goal, President
Reagan may soon be hearing from
members of the Michigan Legislature
protesting the nuclear arms race.
The petition, circulated by the
Michigan Nuclear Weapons Freeze
Initiative, needs 240,000 signatures to
place the group's referendum on the
November state ballot.
IF THE majority of voters approve
the referendum, in November, membes

of the Michigan Legislature will write
"key federal officials" urging the
United States and the Soviet Union to
agree to halt the testing, production and
use of nuclear weapons, the petition
states.
The Ann Arbor City Council officially
recognized the petition drive Monday
night. "We are recognizing an effort
that clearly has a lot of community
support," said Council member Lowell
Peterson (D-First Ward). "This is a
direct way for people to tell Washington

'Wait a minute, slow down. You're
spending our money on our own
destruction.' "
Councilmember Edward Hood (R-
Fourth Ward) criticized the council's
discussion of the petition issue. "We
have enough to do without interfering
with national issues. It (the proposal)
doesn't belong here, it's a waste of
time."+
Councilmember Louis Velker (R-
Fifth Ward) agreed with Hood. "I don't
believe we are the decision-makers on
this issue (nuclear arms)."

THE DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
FAST RESULTS
CALL 74-O557

WASHINGTON (AP) - The
Senate easily approved legislation
yesterday that would all but
eliminate busing as a mehtod of
desegregating public schools. the
vote capped the first round of efforts
by Senate conservatives to limit
federal court authority over social
questions.
Although the 57-37 tally was a
major victory for Senate conser-
vatives, the measure faces a highly
uncertain future in the House.
"THE FIGHT is not over," said
Sen. Lowell Weicker (R-Conn.) who
has fought the proposal since last
summer. "This legislation will not
be enacted into law in this session of
Congress."
Sen. Bennett Johnston (D-La.) a
key backer of the bill, conceded
there is "a big hill to climb in the
House" and said he was aware that
"tricks" in the House rules might be
used against him.
The bill would pass if the House is
permitted to vote, Johnston said.
THE EMOTIONAL battle was the

first in a series in which conser-
vatives are seeking to reverse sdcial
policy by limiting authority of
federal courts to act on busing, abor-
tion, school prayer and other con-
stitutinal questions. Critics con-
demn the tactics as a backdoor ap-
proach to amending the Con
stitution.
Specifically, the anti-busing bill
would prohibit federal judges from
ordering students to be transported
to schools more than 15 minutes or
five miles from their homes.
It would also bar the Justice
Department from asking courts to
use busing as a desegregation
remedy. That would have no im-
mediate impact because the Reagan
administration has dropped busing
without waiting for congressional
action.
WEICKER, IN the midst of what
is expected to be a tough re-election
campaign, used a wide range of
Senate rules, including filibusters, to
thwart busing opponents in past
months.

months.

?:titiv . " v: r:: r.vr::.vv;"i"v.v::"v i:?; .v::.v:::.w::;;r:.; ...vv....... ...v::y .: ............rf::: v. ::: v.:..:.............,..............
_"i: .".v "." .i:":tiiir,..:v.:v?::.x:: :":: n::::.nS.:1K:. _._... :?f:.+.":?{dii..4.. t}_ __:::."::.: ... r...... r.......... .......... ..................... .

. 4.....: '"} ,.}. ."'"}:: . "R;4:{;{x.}}}:{"4:":fi::: LLB :. ::::::. ".:::. ......:."}}.rr}::"r'"i}}}}}}:"ii: is v.": ": vr :". .:....: .................................:.........................
..r ..... .h .t..."}:vhL.v....:..; ?..::.n.. \v......::.vw: ?Fi:::::." : ... ... ::.::.": v.v .....t 1...........r . ...........: .:.................... ................ .
..:.y..t ..:..... :..." . v..... .. .......: .....n....... ....t .:.4.. ....... .. ......"
xn, .. ... L....... .........t.....,....1........::::::Y:.vY:::::"."".LL":?r::n....v.::."::::.L"},t"",y fi:}}}}Y"}:4}:":": }:: }"r:: y:"
....... .............r ..:........: ..... ...........:. "::.......w::;; .......:::....r::v:{ : ..: i::".:"::::; ""}:;i {Yv v.}}.L:;?r{,L}., ;.; ...:}:;}":."r::::.; :: ,::.ii-:r :'
...................v.......t...........v:::1,".8.....,rr.::x. ::: h:,,.}. ..........4. ?. .. r... v. : ":r "."."}:::::: O:$:vn:,;y,:;::.L.::v}}:::}}}:"i}. :: 3:{{}; r'i S::. r.; ".-:
min

HAPPENINGS
HIGHLIGHT
The University Musical Society will sponsor a performance by the Paul
Taylor Dance Company tonight at 8 p.m. in the Power Center.
FILMS
Cinema II-The Passenger, 7, 9:05 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Classic Film Theatre-The Fearless Vampire, 4, 7, 9 p.m., Michigan
Theatre.
SPEAKERS
Comparative Literature-Allen Mandelbaum, "Circumvendibus: From
Virgis to Dante to Virgil," 4:10 p.m., West Conference Room,
Rackham.
Psychiatry-Ellen Frank, "Methodologic Issues in Studying Marital
Satisfaction," 1:30 - 3 p.m., 1057 MHRI: Ellen'Frank, "100 Happily Married
Couples Five Years Later: Is Anyone Still Happy?," 9:30-11 a.m., CPH
Auditorium.
School of Education-Adult and Continuing Education Colloquium Series,
Hyman Koynbluh, "Participatory Decision-Making in the workplace as a
Form of Adult Learning," 4 p.m., 1211 SEB.
Cognitive Science Program-George Mandler, "Representation and the
Experience of Emotion," 3:30 p.m., 231 Angell.
English=Daniel Albright, "Virginia Woolf as Autobiographer," Lectures
on Literary Modernists, 4 p.m., East Conference Room, Rackham.
Center fdr Russian and East European Studies-Ladislav Matejka, "The
Role of the Czech Langdage in Slovakia," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
History and Medieval and Renaissance Collegium-Fr. Stanley Jaki, "The
Translation of Medieval to Mo Renaissance Cosmology: Fact, Myth, and
Myth Taking," 4 p.m., East Lecture Room, Rackham.
Society for the Promotion of American Music-Ross Lee Finney, "Lan-
dscapes Remembered.: Memories of Music and Life in North Dakota, 1910-
1920," 7:30 p.m., 306 Burton Tower.
Chemistry-Mark Fraser, "Chemiluminescence: History and Analytical
applicability," 4 pfm., 1200 Chemistry Bldg.
School of Music-Richmand Browne, "The Tonal Art of Gerry Mulligan,"
8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
School of Education-Samuel Miesels and Shirley Moore, "Implications of
Intervention Research for Infant and Preschool Programs," 4 p.m., Whitney
Auditorium, SEB.
Statistics-J. A. Hartigan, Yale University, "Expected Value of a Bridge
Hand," 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
S. MEETINGS
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club
Science Fiction Club-"Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., Ground Floor Con-
ference Room, Union.
Graduate Christian Fellowship-Potluck Meeting, 6 p.m., 1509 Sheridan
Drive, Ann Arbor. For Info. call 662-6227.
MISCELLANEOUS
Tau Beta Pi-Free Tutoring, 7-11 p.m., UGLi and Alice Lloyd, 8-10 p.m.,
2332 Bursley.
WCBN-"Radio Free Lawyer: Discussion of Legal Issues," 6 p.m., 88.3
FM.
Minority Student Services-Brown Bag, Anna Cordona, "Life, Experien-
ce and the Hispanic Woman-Validating our Experience," 12-1:30 p.m., 2202
Union.
Academic Women's Caucus-Monthly Happy Hour, 5 p.m., Stage Door.
CEW-Counseling Group, "Onward and Upward," 7:30 to 9:30, For Info.
Call 764-6555.
UAC - Laugh Track, 9 p.m., University Club, Union.
Museum of Art-Art Break, Margaret Coudron, "Beauty in a Dark World:
Three Medieval Objects," 12:10-12:30 p.m., Museum of Art.
Center for Afro-American and African Studies-"Black Odyssey," a Pic-
torial Exhibit, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., CAAS Library and Hallway, 2nd. floor, Lor-
ch Hall.
School of Music-Annual Lenten Noon-Hour Concert Series, Brown Bag,
12:10-12:40 p.m., First Congregational Church, State and William.
The Transcendental Meditation Program-Introductory Lecture, 1 p.m.
or 8 p.m., 4$15 Union.
Dharma Study Group-Open House, 7:30 p.m., 206 S. Main. For Info. call
665-4481.
Veterans Administration-Stop Smoking Clinic, 4-5 p.m., Ann Arbor VA
Medical Center, 8 sessions.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
SUMMER JOBS STILL
AVAILABLE AT TAMARACK
Brighton and Ortonville, Mich.
Cnunelnrs snrinlists. sumervisnrc

Join
Sports Staff

ann
DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR
* 200 Rooms
" Color T.V.'s
* Cocktail Lounge
* Direct Dial Phones
0 Near Uof M
* Commercial Rates & Group
Rates Available
* Major Credit Cards Honored
* Call for Reservations
100 S. Fourth Ave. 769-9500

OPEN MONDAY THROUGH WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY 9:30 AM UNTIL 5:30 PM
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY 9:30 AM UNTIL 9:00 PM

1 4.

MISS J, PARLAY
THESE PARTNERS INTO
THE "SANTA FE" LOOK!
Separates become a dress for
you...southwestern breezes of
blue cotton chambray. Snap-up
ruffly blouses...circle skirts.
Sized 5-13 in Miss J, the shop
for young women at Jacobson's.
A. Blouse, $44; The snap-front
skirt with rlracumrirm tip dAD

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan