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March 13, 1982 - Image 2

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Page 2-Saturday, March 13, 1982-The Michigan Daily

0

'Uaffirmative action hamper
(Continued from Page 1) said, however, that some major concerns of black
minorities have been a concern of the administration, students were "the relatively low percentage of black
said Colleen Dolan-Greene, a personnel ad- students despite the University's commitment, the
ministrator. "If reductions-in-force have an impact relative lack of blacks in higher level administration
on affirmative action, the department head must positions, the lack of centralized counseling services,
meet with the affirmative action office before the the lack of role models, and the lack of a supportive
layoff and there must be a review," she said. environment."
At present, there are 168 people on actual layoff VAL MIMS, vice-president for minority concerns
with a number somewhere in the 20s on pending with the Michigan Student Assembly, said "there's
layoff, said Bernadette Malinoski, manager of em- an 'old boys network' that operates here for the
ployment/staff development. "I don't think a per- majority students but the minority students fall
centage has been worked out (regarding minority through the cracks because there's not an adequate
layoffs) but I am sure the percentage is lower than support system." She added that there's a "lack of
the percentage of minorities in the University," she initiative in the central administration," and that
said. She added,,"there have been rather large layof- many studies have been made but the time for action
fs in the professional administrative staffs has come.
(secretaries) and in specialized research, extension Another problem faced by minority students is that
service and the Institute for Mental Retardation when problems do arise, they don't know where to go
come to mind." for help, so they stop looking. "This is the student we
Much of the discussion was in the area of minority lose," said Fleuranges.
students recruitment and retention. The lack of federal funds has forced the Univer-
EUGENE NISSEN, LSA assistant dean, said one of sity's Opportunity Program, which recruits minority
the major concerns in this area is the continuation of students from various areas around the state, to close
the commitment to recruit "highly qualified minority an office in Grand Rapids, said George Goodman,
students." director of the program. Now 70 percent' of the
Minority Recruitment, Enrollment, Retention and minority recruiting is done in the Detroit
Graduation, to be presented at next week's Board of metropolitan area, he said.
Regents' meeting, will focus specifically on the issue ANOTHER REPORT to the committee involved
of recruitment. This review is "more practical and the new University replacement hospital. Implemen-
informative" than those in past years, said Nissen. ting University policies in purchasing and affir-
Paul Fleuranges, a sophomore University student mative action hasn't been as successful as we would
on the Advisory Committee to Affirmative Action, like it to be," said Douglas Sarbach, director of

ed by cutbacks
hospital planning, research, and development.
Sarbach said the economic situation and the larger
contractors are "letting out all the stops" and the
smaller contractors, who sometimes are minority
run, can't compete. "We break bid packages down to
make them more appropriate for smaller and
minority contractors to bid on," he said.
Bunyon Bryant, an associate professor in the
School of Natural Resources said during the public
comments period, "it seems to me that the Univer-
sity is becoming a small elitist university. There is
(among minority faculty at the University) a lot of
pain, there is a lot of frustration, there is a lot of
anger,"
Dave Robinson, assistant director of un-
dergraduate admissions said, "in 1970 a commitment
was formalized to have 10 percent black enrollment
by 1973, of course we have never reached that goal,
but it is still a goal."
State Representative Teola Hunter (D-Detroit)
chaired the state committee. "It is very important
that there be a representative group you organize.
There are some problems identifiable with this cam-
pus, like student recruitment and retention, that we
are going to address. I am very concerned about the
excellence of minority faculty and the upward
mobility of the minority staff. There doesn't seem to
be an effort to induce minority staff to stay," Hunter
said. It is the committee's job now to report to the,
state legislature on affirmative action at this and
other colleges in the state.

'IN BRIEF

Gray Panther leader speaks against Reaganomics

(Continued from Page 1)
issues, but societal issues," Kuhn said.
"We're not just another self-serving in-
terest group."
She said the old and the young can
unite to present a common front
against Reagan's plans to cut federal
assistance to higher education.
KUHN SPOKE Thursday at the
Salvation Army in Ann Arbor on "New
Goals for a New Age."'
Asho Craine, the local convener of the
Gray Panters, also criticized Reagan
for "not giving enough for us to eat and
giving too much to the military."
She said the young and the old have a
lot to give each other in the effort "to
put people ahead of profits."
"We need (the young's) energy," she
said, "but maybe they can use our per-
spective."
KUHN'S CONCERN with Reagan's

cuts in financial aid has led her to laun-
ch a campaign to contact local college
groups across the country to urge them
to take a strong stand.
The local Public Interest Group in
Michiganask forcecoordinator for
student aid, Cornelia Trowbridge,
recently joined the Gray Panthers
because she feels that the cuts in federal
spending "affect all ages."
Because students can no longer
depend upon the federal government
for college aid, they have been forced to
seek more help from their parents and
grandparents, she said.
ON A RECENT trip to Washington,
Trowbridge said that officials in the
Department of Eduction wanted to
restore "the family role in paying for
higher education." Trowbridge said
that the common state of discontent
among students and the elderly had

made each group "realize that the other
group is there."
Although the Gray Panthers em-
phasize intergenerational cooperation,
they are concerned that their name,.
given them by the media more than a
decade ago, might turn some prospec-
tive members away. Craine said it not
only sounded "militant," but that it im-
plied that it "was limited to senior
citizens."
"But," Craine added, "it's nice to use
a banner to unite under."
SHE SAID the name hasn't been a
deterrent to the growth of the Panthers,
which now claims membership of more
than 50,000. It has added five new chap-
ters to its ranks since January of this
year.
The largest growth has been in
California where there is a large

proportion of elderly unemployed, but
Kuhn stressed that her aim is "to bring
together across geographical boun-
daries, a large diverse group."
Kuhn started the Gray Panthers in
1970 when, at age 65, she was faced with
mandatory retirement. She joined for-
ces with four friends to fight ageism in
society, and the organization was born.
One of the initial purposes of the
organization was to bring young and old
people together to protest the gover-
nment's expenditure on the war in
Vietnam.
After her stopover in Ann Arbor
Thursday and yesterday, Kuhn went to
Lansing where she was made an
Honorary Member of the Michigan
Women's Hall of Fame. At a news con-
ference there, she spoke out against the
government's policies and accused
President Reagan of using"the big lie
technique" to persuade workers that
the Social Security system is no longer
feasible, to force them into finding other
alternatives.

Complied from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Attacks follow Guatemala vote
GUATEMALA CITY- Gunmen killed two supporters of president-to-be
Gen. Anibal Guevara and nine bombs exploded across Guatemala City, in-
cluding one outside Guevara's election headquarters, authorities said
yesterday.
The nine small bombs caused no deaths, injuries or damage when they
were detonated before midnight Thursday, police said.
Police said they believed the bombs were set in anger over the results of
Sunday's presidential election.
The three losing candidates, all rightists like the government-supported
Guevara, denounced the election as a fraud and called for new voting.
Coup fails in Surinam
PARAMARIBO, Surinam- Troops loyal to Surinam's left-leaning
strongman barricaded army rebels with shellfire and submachine guns
before dawn yesterday and claimed they broke the back of a two-day
takeover attempt by rightists.
The military strongman, Lt. Col. Desi Bouterse, said he was in control
again of this nation of 400,000 on the northern coast of South America. Street
traffic resumed its normal heavy pace.
One of two rebel leaders was wounded and in custody and the other ap-
parently was in hiding.
But most shops and government offices remained shuttered and a few
rebels held out near the barracks which had been their stronghold. Sporadic
rifle fire resounded near the barracks, the loyalists said whey were mopping
up.
Salvadoran rebels attack dam
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador- Leftist rebels launched two strong at-
tacks against a key hydroelectric dam and the southeastern town of
Tecoluca, killing at least two soldiers and three civilians, military
spokesmen said yesterday.
The eastern 30 percent of the country was still blacked out following the
destruction of a high voltage transmission tower by rebels on Wednesday,
electric company officials said.
Leftist guerrillas have been striking across the country in new attacks
every day in an offensive launched Monday.
GM wants more concessions
DETROIT- General Motors Corp. and the United Auto Workers reopened
emergency contract talks yesterday, with GM's top negotiator saying he is
likely to seek more concessions than the union granted financially troubled
Ford Motor Co.
The UAW said GM, the only Big Three automaker to make a profit last
year, can expect no more than what the union granted Ford. GM earned $333
million in 1981 while Ford lost more than $1.06 billion.
GM negotiator Al Warren told a news conference the company "probably"
would seek more concessions than Ford got from the union. GM will give the
UAW a proposal when bargaining resumes Monday, he said.
UAW president Douglas A. Fraser has acknowledged that GM's 1981 profit
was tiny compared with the company's record $3.5 billion profit in 1978 and a
$3.3 billion profit in 1977. The profits were fueled by record car sales, and
gave investors a 20 percent return on investment in 1978 and 15.1 percent in
1979.
Coroner may face inquiry
LOS ANGELES- Criticized by singer Frank Sinatra and suspended by
county supervisors, embattled Medical Examiner Thomas Noguchi faced a
possible criminal investigation yesterday for his actions as. the "coroner to
the stars."
Hours after the Boardof Supervisors suspended the Japanese-born foren-
sic expert for 30 days for alleged mismanagement, District Attorney John
Van de Kamp said his office would review the case "to determine whether
there is a basis for a criminal investigation."
Earlier this year, an investigation by the Los Angeles Times, which
trigger4de1the supervisors' 'audit, revealed charges that members of the
coroner's staff had lost and misidentified bodies, misplaced crucial eviden-
ce, served as poor witnesses during trials and looted possessions of the dead.
of ble Stiign B tIV
Vol. XCII, No. 127
Saturday, March 13, 1982
TheMichigan 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-
side Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Saturday mor-
nings. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER: Send
address changes to THE MICHIGAN'DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Ar-
bor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to United Press International,
Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syndicate and Field Newspapers Sundicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY, Sports desk, 764.0562; Circulation, 764-0558; Classified Advertising,.
764-0557: Display advertising, 764-0554; Billing, 764-0550.

M

10

(irnrb Utitbp *rutEfl

ST. MARY'S
STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557
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.'
* * *
UNIVERSITY 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.
Mid-week Lenten Service: Wed-
nesday 7:30 p.m.
Choir: Wednesday 8:30 pm
Bible Study: Sunday-9:15 a.m.,
Wednesday-10 p.m., Thursday-10
p.m.

LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
(The Campus Ministry
of the LCA-ALC-AELC)
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m.
Wednesday 5:30 p.m. Agape Meal.
Wednesday 7:00 p.m. Choir practice.
Friday 7:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. Volleyball
* *
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. Sunday Evening Service.
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.
For rides call 761-1530
* * *
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.
Study in Ephesians 6:00 p.m.

FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
120 S.State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
Worship Schedule:
8:30 am (First Sunday of Every Mon-
th)-Holy Communion in the Chapel.
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning Wor-
ship in the Sanctuary.
March 14: "Predestination, freewill,
or fate?" Dr. Donald B. Strobe,
Speaker.
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.
March 14: "Saint and Sinner."
7:00 p.m. LentenService
Sunday: Church Loyalty Dinner 12
noon.
11:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and faculty.
Also:
Choir Thursday 7:00 p.m., John Reed
director; Janice Beck, organist.
Student Study Group. Thurs., 6:00
p.m.
Support group for bereaved students,
alternate Weds. 7p.m.
11:00 Brunch, second Sunday of each
month.
Ministry Assistants: Nadean Bishop,:
Terry Ging, Barbara Griffin, Jerry
Rees.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Reverend Don Postema
10:00 a.m. Morning Worship
6:00 p.m. Evening Worship
Wednesday, 10:00 p.m. Evening
Prayers.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.-662-4466

Armed robber threatens
l -year-old girl
An 11-year-old girl was threatened by
a lone gunman Thursday afternoon,
Ann Arbor police said. The girl was
sleeping in her room when the man en-
tered the house in the 1700 block of
Avondale Street. He threatened her
with a handgun, ordering her to be quiet
as he ransacked the house. The girl was
not hurt and called the police after the
man left with a small amount of cash,
police said.
Music Mart site of break-in
Ann Arbor Music Mart, 336 S. State
St., was broken into sometime before
Thursday morning. The intruder forced
a window to gain entry. It is unknown if
anything was taken, said Ann Arbor
police.
Cash taken from apartment
An intruder pried open the front door
of an apartment in the 1800 block of
Packard early this month. $5 was
stolen, said police.
University student shot
An 18-year-old male University
student was feloniously assaulted
yesterday, according to police.
The student said he was walking
down the 500 block of E. Madison, when
he felt a sharp blow to his left leg. X-
rays taken at the University Hospital
revealed a metal object in the victim's
calf.
"It doesn't appear to be a bullet," a
police official said. "Rather, something
fired from a pellet gun or possible a
sling shot."
The student was treated and released
from the hospital, and, according to
police, the investigation is continuing.
P414ARBORWS47 H
A NM

0
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Editor-in-Chief ..................... DAVID MEYER
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