Page 2-Friday, November 19, 1982-The Michigan Daily
Students at Regents meeting protest war
(Continued from Page 1)
But Grossman said some of that
reasoning is not valid. He said the loss
in 1980 of the Maternal and Child Health
grant as a result of federal cutbacks
was, known before he came to the
University. Loss of that grant caused
ISMRRD's faculty and staff to fall from
a peak of 130, to the current 30 mem-
Grossman also said staff members
have disagreed with many of the con-
clusions in the budget panel's report
and- pointed out factual errors, but "In
not one instance were we provided with
specificresponses to our charges.'
ALTHOUGH ISMRRD'S corrections
were forwarded to the Budget
Priorities Committee-which oversees
program reviews-the original sub-
committee report was not changed.
Frye said the BPC and his staff took
the institute's corrections into account,
but "I am satisfied that the charges are
either without foundation or without
sufficient merit" to keep the institude
Another problem connected with
ISMRRD has been the lack of faculty
support or interest in the institute.
Grossman said that ever since he came,
he has wanted to move the institute into
a, school or department, but "those
(commitments) have withered away.
"To leave it where it is now would be
one way to ensure the demise of the in-
stitution.'. it's got to get out of there,"
IF THE Regents do vote to close the
institute today, it would not actually be
shut down until June 30, 1983. Tenured
faculty who hold positions in other
departments would have their Univer-
sity salaries shifted to that department.
The University would save $228,441 in
general fund money by closing the in-
stitute, in addition to an undetermined
amoung saved by not' having to
renovate the Benz Building as another
site for ISMRRD, and not replacing the
salaries of former ISMRRD staffers
when they retire.
The Regents yesterday also heard
from the Committee on the Economic
Status of the Faculty, on what the
committee perceives as a dangerous
slide in the University salaries.
COMMITTEE Chairman John Trop-
man pointed to a graph showing the
salaries of University professors to be
substantially below those of professors
at Harvard University, Standord
University, Yale University, the
University of Chicago and North-
Tropman said that in order to keep
top-line faculty and attract new ones,
"it's clear that this will require larger
than average salary increases in the
IN MARCH, the committee will give
its formal recommendations to the
Regents on University faculty salaries.
The Regents also approved two items
for the Replacement Hospital Project.
Because interest rates have dropped
from August to November, the Univer-
sity was able to arrange a more
favorable rental rate to complete the
Adult General Hospital. Now the state
will pay $22,635,000 to $31,689,000 a year
for the building,
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By SHARON SILBAR
Twelve years have passed since a
student strike staged by the Black Ac-
tion Movement shut down the Univer-
sity for almost two weeks. This historic
event is being remembered in a teach-
in this weekend called "BAM and on ...,"
being sponsored by theBlack Student
Activities begin tonight with a
keynote address by Michael Thelwell,
noted author and professor from the
University of Massachusetts-Amherst,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre in the Michigan League.
PRECEDING Thelwell's speech will
be a pre-keynote address by Anthony
Carrasco, a teaching assistant in the
political science department.
East Quad will house Saturday's
events which begin at 10 a.m. Four
workshops will be presented, covering
South Africa, history of the BAM strike,
racism at the University, and the state
of black America. Student moderators
and guest speakers will lead the
seminars, which are open to all.
Leonard Corbin, a member of the
Black Student Union steering commit-
tee said that this is an educational
project, aimed especially at the
younger students on campus. The
teach-in will educate students about the
history of the strike, the current status
of blacks internationally, and
strategies for blacks on campus.
s Nat'l. Adv. OUR PRICE
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Poll says election results show
opposition to Reagan policies
NEW YORK- A majority of Americans think the outcome of the midterm
elections was a signal for President Reagan to change his economic policies,
according to an Associated Press-NBC News poll.
In the poll, 56 percent said the election results indicate that people are
generally displeased with Reaganomics. In a followup question, 54 percent
said the outcome of the elections means the president should change his
The poll said about half of the people who voted earlier this month cast
their ballots for congressional candidates according to how they felt about
Reagan's economic policies.
Chrysler, UAW plan talks
DETROIT- The United Auto Workers and Chrysler Corp. said yesterday
they are re-opening talks in an effort to end a strike by 10,000 Canadians and
work out an immediate new contract for 43,200 U.S. employees.
The Canadians, who have been on strike for two weeks, are demanding an
immediate pay raise, which Chrysler says it can't afford. Earlier this fall,
Chrysler workers in the United States made the same demand and rejeced a
tentative contract over the issue.
U.S. Chrysler workers remained on the job and voted to resume
bargaining in January, but UAW President Douglas Fraser said yesterday
"if there is any hope at all of reaching a settlement before the turn of the
year, it has to be done this way simultaneously."
In the United States, 4,600 Chrysler workers have been laid off because of
curtailed production due to the Canadian strike.
.Smokeout attracts 19 million
Whatever it took, an estimated 19 million cigarette smokers, or 36 percent
of America's 53 million smokers, struggled yesterday to stub out their
tobacco habits for at least a day, the sixth annual Great American
Last year's smokeout had 16 million participants, according to the
American Cancer Society which sponsors the event.
Based on a random telephone survey which reached 1,667 smokers across
the country, the cancer society estimated that 32 percent of male smokers,
and 41 percent of females, were trying to quit yesterday.
Ford closes California plant
MILPITAS, Calif.- Ford Motor Co. yesterday announced the shutdown of
its assembly plant in Milpitas, idling 2,300 union workers.
"Obviouszy, the most distressing aspect of this decision is the loss of jobs
for the men and women at the.. . assembly plant," said William Scollard,
Ford vice president for body and assembly operations, at a news conference
at the factory.
"We deeply regret the auman hardships endured with a plant closing. We
considered every possibility to keep the plant open in order to maintain em-
ployment, but we could find no way in the present economy and with today's
California market to make the plant viable."
Scollard said that up to 70 percent of the small car demand in California is
filled by imported autos, leaving Ford with no choice but to ship cars to the
state rather than make them here.
Stan Jones, chairman of the United Auto Workers San Jose bargaining
committee, said later, "By and large, we feel the company had been pretty
responsible . . . There is some bitterness toward the government for not
providing legislation that might be helpful to American industry."
Soviets confirm tunnel crash
MOSCOW- The Soviet Union yesterday acknowledged an accident oc-
curred in a tunnel in Afghanistan recently but did not confirm reports that
Soviet troops were involved.
The official news agency Tass, quoting Afghanistan's Bakhtar news agen-
cy in a dispatch from Kabul, said "a road accident took place a few days ago
in a tunnel on the Salang Pass. There is loss of life."
Earlier this month, Western sources in Pakistan said as many as 700
Soviet troops and 2,000 Afghan civilians were killed in the tunnel, 70 miles
north of the Afghan capital. But a week later the diplomats said later infor-
mation indicated 300-400 Soviets may have died along with 500-800 Afghanis.
The sources conflicted on what caused the accident. Some reports said a
fuel truck smashed into the head truck of a Soviet convoy, setting off an in-
ferno in the 1.7-mile-long tunnel. Other reports said Moslem guerrillas blew
up the tanker with bombs planted inside the tunnel.
OAU debates control of Chad
TRIPOLI, Libya- The Organization of African Unity, barely emerged
from a crisis that paralyzed it for the past nine months, was locked in a new
and bitter conflict yesterday between radicals and moderates over rival
claims to war-ravaged Chad.
African foreign ministers continued an acrimonious debate for the third
day over whether to recognize the Western-oriented Chad regime of
President Hissene Habre or the Libyan-backed government in exile of for-
mer President Goukouni Oueddei.
The deep split between the moderates backing Habre and the radicals
backing Goukouni reflected a similar split earlier this year over the Marxist-
led Polisario guerrilla movement, which seeks independence for the Moroc-
can-annexed former Spanish Sahara.
A boycott by moderate governments blocked the annual OAU summit
meeting here in August. The moderates, protesting the admission of a
Polisario delegation, deprived the summit of its two-thirds quorum and
prevented Libyan leader Moammar Khadafy from assuming the automatic
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Vol. XCIII, No.62
Friday, November 19, 1982
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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