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.

October 20, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-20

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

,.k~x,. s. . : 4 nn." ...- .. ,r: . ae, '' ..T . x.k . .*x'.. =..,.

RDS,

I

FORCE SERIES Fl

LE

See Sports,
Page 7

Consistently
convoluted
See Editorial, Page 4

I P

Ninety-three Years of Editorial Freedom

IE~III

Oh, well.
Cloudy today with a nasty chance of
rain. The high will be in the upper
50s, with temperatures plummeting
in the late afternoon.

Vol. XCIII, No. 36 Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor. Michinn-Wednesday, October 20, 1982 Ten Cents Eight Pages

'GEO

accuses

f

15 LSA
programs
face review

'U' of
contract
Violations
By GLEN YOUNG
The University and the Graduate
Employees Union (GEO) have found
nother point of disagreement in their
ears-long labor dispute.
The 'teaching assistants' union has
filed a formal grievance charging that
the University was late in distributing
dues cards to TAs and that it has not
been properly informing TAs that they
are covered by a collective-bargaining
agreement, according to one of its
leaders.
TIM FEEMAN, a member of the
'unions steering committee, said
yesterday that the University has
violated provisions of its contract in
failing to inform graduate teaching
assistants of their labor rights.
He also said the University .was
required by contract to hand out dues
cards to TAs in early September, but
that it did not do so in some depar-
tments until last week.
-Feeman said the GEO filed an official
grievance with the University last
week, but that the University has not
*yet responded.
COLLEEN Dolan-Green, University
personnel administrator, said that the
University is looking into the complain-
ts. She said the University is
proceeding as if the proposed contract
between the University and GEO,
} which will be voted upon next week by
the membership of GEO, were already
in effect. The proposed contract, like
the existing agreement, requires the
University to distribute the dues cards
land copies of the contract to TAs.
See GEO, Page 2

By JIM SPARKS
Fifteen LSA departments will be plac-
ed under the review microscope this
term in an effort to find ways to reduce
the college's budget.
'None of the programs are slated for
elimination yet this year, according to
LSA Associate Dean for Long Range
Planning Eric Rabkin, although last
year an LSA review resulted in the
closure of the geography department.
RABKIN wouldn't say how much the
LSA college is trying to save through
the reviews or when he expected them
to be completed.
The reviews fall under two main
categories: lengthy evaluations which
may result in recommendations for
budget increases or cuts and those ex-
pressly set up for budget reductions.
The committees also have the option
of recommending that a program be

reviewed for elimination, Rabkin said.
In that case, the. LSA Executive Com-
mittee could set up a review panel for
that purpose.
ACCORDING to a letter sent out to
LSA faculty members on Oct. 15, cuts
could range from reducing the numbers
of teaching assistants in certain depar-
tments, to limiting the scope and
budget of some off-campus programs,
such as scientific field stations.
The committees will also be looking
for possible reductions in "instructional
support units," such as the Coalition for
the Use of Learning Skills and the Alice
Lloyd Pilot Program, which have no
tenured faculty members.s s
Lacking tenure makes the staff
members of these programs. par-
ticularly vulnerable in times of budget
cutting, Rabkin said.
THE UNIVERSITY is only required
See LSA, Page 2

Return engagement Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
While his audience waits, brimming with anticipation in the unseasonably mild weather, an itinerant troubadour
prepares to begin the first concert of his engagement here.

Reagan may increase forces in Lebanon

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - Lebanese leader Amin
Gemayel asked President Reagan yesterday to
expand the role of the multinational. peace-
keeping forceinhis nation, and U.S. officials said
the idea will be studied seriously.
A senior U.S. official, who briefed reporters in
the two-hour meeting between the two leaders,
said there had not been any discussion of sending
more U.S. Marines. the official indicated,
however, that if Washington volunteered to send
more, Lebanon probably would accept them.
THE FORCE includes about 1,200 U.S.
Marines.

"What the president of Lebanon talked about
was the desirability of an expanded
multinational force in some form to be used
somewhere, or in some places, to facilitate the
withdrawal process and to be in place until all
foreign forces withdrew ... But we did not talk
about American Marines," the official said.
Israel has made it clear that it does not want
U.S. forces in Israeli-dominated southern
Lebanon. Still, an expanded force could super-
vise the withdrawal of Israeli and Syrian troops
from Lebanon, which Reagan and Gemayel are
said to want by the end of the year. Reagan said,
however, "I can't pick a date."

"PRESIDENT Gemayel can rely on the help of
the United States," Reagan said after a White
House meeting that focused on the withdrawal of
Israeli, Syrian and Palestinian units from
Lebanon, as well as U.S. economic assistance
and aid to bolster the Lebanese armed forces.
A senior State Department official told repor-
ters about Gemayel's proposal that the
American, French and Italian forces expand
their duties from Beirut into the Lebanese coun-
tryside. Gemayel also raised the idea that the
peacekeeping units stay in Lebanon until all
foreign forces are gone.

The official stressed that the proposals, also
broached to Secretary of State George Shultz
during a meeting at Blair House, is still in the
discussion stage.
Concern was expressed when the Marines
were sent into Beirut in late June about the
danger they faced, and U.S. officials said at the
time that could be minimized by confining their
duties to the capital.
Gemayel, whose two-day visit to the United
Nations and Washington was cloaked in intense
security, arranged to leave Washington late
Tuesday night and planned a stopover in Rome
before returning to Beirut.

Pa. college requires
computers for students

y GEORGEA KOVANIS
While students here go through the
rigors of book rush, students at Pit-
tsburgh's Carnegie-Mellon University
will be coping with computer rush in the
coming years.
Carnegie-Mellon administrators an-
nounced yesterday that starting in
three years, all students there will be
required to buy their own computers,
much as they buy class books today.
THE NEW policy will mean students
Where will have to dish out an extra $750
to $1,000 each year to pay for the ter-
minals. At the end of their studies,
students will have the option of keeping
the terminals or selling them back to
the University, administrators said.
And Carnegie-Mellon officials have
even grander plans. By 1990, the
university hopes to have more than one
computer terminal for every student.
There are currently 5,500 graudate
and undergraduate students at Car-
negie-Mellon. Within eight years, the
school hopes to have about 7,500 com-
puter terminals on campus, according
to CMU Vice Provost for Computing
and Planning, Douglas Van Houweling.
"WE WANT to provide students with
better tools while at the University,"

he said, adding that the computer
training should make students more
employable after graduation.
Van Houweling said that while
students have expressed concern about
the cost of the equipment, they also
"recognize that they will be receiving
something." He said the university will
try to negotiate a discount for students
with a computer manfacturer.
University of Michigan ad-
ministrators said yesterday that while
no plans to enact a similar policy are in
the works here, almost all engineering
students will probably buy them
anyway.
JAMES Duderstadt, dean of the
University's engineering college, said
most students here are buying them
voluntarily, "I think it's a natural
evolution," he said. "I suspect in the
next. three or four years, all of the
(engineering) students will have
them."
He said that between 10 percent and
20 percent of University engineering
students already own their own com-
puter terminals.
Duderstadt said the University might
require students here to buy their own
computer terminals in 10 years or so.

Purse 1,
Sallade
debate the
issues
By KENT REDDING
The Republican and Democratic
rivals for the second U.S. Congressional
District squared off in a debate last
night and, though they disagreed on
economic issues, said they opposed fur-
ther student aid cuts and the draft
registration.
Much of the debate between
Republican incumbent Carl Pursell and
Democratic challenger George Sallade,
which was sponsored by the Jewish
Community Council, focused on the
troubled economy and the problem of
conflict middle east. The debate was
held at the Beth Israel synagogue.
THE CANDIDATES differed the
most on economic issues, both echoing
their familiar respective party lines.
Sallade lashed out at the Reagan
budget and tax programs, charging
Pursell with supporting policies that
See PURSELL, Page 3

U.S. Rep. Carl Pursell (R-Plymouth), left, and Democratic challenger George Sallade discuss issues ranging from
student financial aid to the Middle East in yesterday's debate.

TODAY-
M*A*S*H ball
NARY SO MUCH as a single Michigan vs. Ohio
State University football game can go by without
something interesting happening, and this year
is no different. The OSU dean of student life,
Mitchel Livingston, calls the game "a positive tradition
that encourages good sportsmanship as well as good

Futurity chess tourney
THE BEST IN Michigan chess have descended on Ann
Arbor this week for the first Michigan Futurity Chess
Tournament. Dr. Paul Poschel, of A Arbor, and David
Goodman, of Great Britain are curre ly leading the tour-
nament, which started Saturday, and is sponsored by the
University of Michigan Chess Club and other local and
national organizations. There are ten entrants, all of them
top-ranked chess players, according to the tournament's
coordinator, Fred Lindsay. Play is started at 7 p.m. in the
Michigan Uninn's Welker Rom. and the nublic is invited to

a basement wall during remodeling of a Victorian house
last week and found 50 bottles of scotch, bourbon, brandy,
wine, and ale. Newspapers packed around some bottles
dated back to 1921, two years after the start of Prohibition.
One bottle of brandy was dated 1912. Matthew's parents,
Lee and Chloe Gleason, bought the mansion two years ago
and said they weren't surprised it had the booze. The
previous owner was Mamie McLeod, an artist who
inherited the house from her mother, Clara Williams,
whose California Wine House in Tacoma established the
family fortune. The Gleasons say they have no intention of

packed the Administration Building in a 5-hour wait for
tickets to the Michigan-Minnesota game.
" 1951-Victorious sophomores headed back to campus
after winning the tug-of-war against the freshmen. After a
short struggle the sophomores pulled the freshmen into the
frigid water of the Huron River.
" 1960-Dean of Women Deborah Bacon said she was ac-
ting according to established procedures in removing two
women from Cambridge Hall for alleged violations of a
regulation stating that "At NO TIME may a girl have in-
toxicating beverages in her room, REGARDLESS OF HER

m

i

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan