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April 06, 1983 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-06

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

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Ideal for resume/multiple cover letters, theses,
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Editing/Proofreading/typing
Papers, articles, reports
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$18/mo. 1 miles from UM stadium. StowAway Self
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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, April 6, 1983-Page 7
State guidelines
enforce sexual
conduct poli~cy

AP Photo
Anaheim firefighters rescue visitors trapped in the Skyway gondolas in Disneyland yesterday when a tornado knocked
out power to the park.

LANSING (UPI) - Official
guidelines on how to handle cases of
sexual harassment should reinforce the
message that unwanted sexual conduct
on the job is "unacceptable behavior,"
a state official said yesterday.
Pat Curran, the director of the Labor
Department's Office of Women and
Work, said the guidelines formalize
long-standing state policy against
sexual harassment.
"A LOT OF people feel the need of
having something written
down . . . that is unacceptable
behavior," she said. She defined sexual
harassment as "continued, unwanted,
unreciprocated sexual behaviors at
work."
The guidelines were adopted by the
state Civil Service Commission and
released to department chiefs March
30, said Bill Blackburn, ombudsman for
the Department of Civil Service.
Under the procedures, departments
are told to appoint an employee who
will investigate preliminary complaints
of harassment.
THE INVESTIGATOR - a person in
the department's affirmative action or
personnel office, Blackburn said -
hears details of the complaint and ex-
plains the next steps for both the em-
ployee and the department.
The resulting investigation can lead
to recommendations for sanctions

against the department's management
or more formal solutions.
Blackburn said once an employee
takes his or her complaint to the depar-
tment, it is impossible to guarantee
confidentiality. Recent court cases, he
said, have convinced managers they
must pursue a complaint even if the
employee later wants it dropped.
HOWEVER, the guidelines also
designate Blackburn and two other civil
service department workers as coun-
selors: They are, he said, able to protect
confidentiality unless it is felt the vic-
tim is in personal danger.
"I would assure the person I wouldn't
do a thing unless they wanted me to,"
Blackburn said.
Blackburn said he knows of about 50
cases of sexual harassment that have
been formally reported to state
authorities since 1979. He said there are
probably many more unreported in-
stances.
Curran called adoption of the
guidelines "super." Since sexual
harassment in all work places was
made illegal in 1980, she said state en-
forcement among its own workers has
been spotty.
In some departments, she said, the
idea of sexual harassment is unac-
cetable, while in others, there is a "boy
will be boys or girls will be girls" at-
titude.

ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP)-Tornado-like
winds roared through Orange County
yesterday, knocking out power at
Disneyland and stranding visitors on
two rides at the sprawling amusement
park, fire officials said.
There were no immediate reports of
injuries or damage from the winds,
which roared out of a black sky at about
11:15 p.m., accompanied by thunder,
lightning, and torrential rain.
NEARLY 100 people, many of them
children, were stranded above the

s paralyze Disneyland

Anaheim, Calif., amusement park
when the high winds damaged a gon-
dola ride and two other rides stalled
when power was knocked out, officials
said. All passengers were rescued.
"A tornado, or tornado-like wind,
came down near Disneyland," said
Kathy Wertz, senior secretary in the
Anaheim Fire Department. "It
knocked out some power.'"
She said 14 or 15 people were stranded
on the People Mover and Sky Tower
when the power went out. Fire trucks

were sent to the park, which is about 30
miles southeast of Los Angeles, to
rescue the stranded riders.
High winds ripped the roof off a
building in another part of Anaheim,
winds swirled through nearby Fuller-
ton, and a Thousand Oates man was
critically injured when he was struck
by lightning.
"It was just a heavy, black, swirling
layer above us that developed over the
city," said Anaheim Sgt. John Beteag.

Liberal arts

Wisconsin decides
on nuclear waste

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(Continued from Page 1)
in his pity for engineering students. But.
Skolimowski added that he was even-
more sorry when engineering students
"don't understand the nature of my
sorrow.",
Skolimowski emphasized the need to
teach values to students to protect the
future of society. "Education is the
right implementation of right values.
This is the arena in which we fight for
your souls," he said.
He said he-has noticed a decline in the
committment to liberal education in
many of the University's schools and
colleges. "Something has to be done
because the value vacuum is eating us
up," he said.
RESPONDING TO A student's
question about the appropriateness of
student activism to combat the ad-
ministration's budget redirection
program, Skolimowski said that "a lot
of activism is needed."
He called for students to "take over.
This is your University."
Bergmann tempered the discussion
of activism with the warning that the
activism of the 1960s failed because
people had not thought out the future.
"This time we better have our things
worked out," he said.
ANOTHER STUDENT questioned
the ability of natural science courses to
teach values and critical thinking.
Physics professor Jens Zorn responded,
"If we could get away without teaching
skills for their own sake or for MCAT's
sake, then we could do it."
"If you want to talk about ther-
monuclear weapons in Physics 125 right
now, people get nervous because they
know it won't be on the exam," Zorn

MILWAUKEE (AP) - Wisconsin
voters decided yesterday whether the
state should be the site of a depository
for high-level radioactive wastes,
casting ballots in a statewide referen-
dum that was the first of its kind.
As the polls closed, most observers
expected a light turnout and the failure
of the measure by a 3-1 margin.
Wisconsin voters last September ap-
proved the nation's first statewide er-
ferendum calling for a nuclear weapons
freeze. The margin then was nearly 3-1,
and opponents of the waste dumping
referendum expected to better that
showing on the waste issue.
The low turnout was expected
because there were no national issues

on the ballot and the only statewide
race was to elect a Wisconsin Supreme
Court Justice.
The vote was the first in any state
dealing specifically with the high-level
hazardous waste issue. The wastes are
defined as materials produced by
weapons plants and nuclear power
reactors that remain dangerous to
human beings for hundreds or thousan-
ds of years.
There has been no proposal to
nominate a site for such radioactive
waste disposal in Wisconsin, but Rep.
Les Aspin (D-Wis.) has said that
Wisonsin could be named later because
of the inviting nature of its bedrock for
a storage tunnel.

Prof, attacks review report

AP Photo
Count me out
Arkansas Senator Dale Bumpers told a room full of reporters and friends in
Little Rock yesterday he would not seek the Democratic nominaton for
president.
Doctor's testi-mony
details CMU murder

(Continued from Page 1)
procedure for transferring faculty to
LSA along with students.
Prof. Dwight Stevenson, chairman of
the humanities department, said the
proposal would turn his department in-
to "an academic senior citizens home."
"Faculty have already left and are
leaving because of the review," he said.
Engineering Dean James Duderstadt
said the college's executive committee
will meet with humanities department
faculty this week and, will schedule
open hearings early next week on the

proposed changes.
He said the executive committee
hopes to make a recommendation to
University Vice President for
Academic Affairs and Provost Billy
Frye in time for action on the report to
be taken by the end of the month.

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Subscribe to The Daily

Poli1-ce
notes .
Wrecker stolen
Two suspects have been arrested for
stealing a tow truck from an Ann Arbor
gas station and driving it into Detroit
before they were stopped by Detroit
police. According to Ann Arbor police,
thieves broke a window to get into Jim
Lowell's Marathon station at 3555
Washtenaw Ave. sometime between 11
p.m. Sunday and 6:50 a.m. Monday.
Detroit police arrested two male
suspects driving the wrecker later on
that day.
-- By Jim Sparks

GRAND RAPIDS (UPI) - The brutal
manner in which a 22-year-old college
student was beaten, molested and slain
was described in :graphic detail by a
pathologist yesterday during the trial of
the woman's alleged assailant.
The body of Jeanne Couture was
found lying face down in a pool of
stagnant water with tree limbs and
lumber lying atop her partially clothed
body, said Dr. Steven Bauserman.
THE SWEATER and blouse worn by
the Central Michigan University honors
student was pulled over her head,
Bauserman said, leaving her incapable
of fighting back as she was attacked.
Bauserman's testimony in the second
day of Edward Rosendez' murder
trial before Kent County Circuit Judge
Robert Benson, who is hearing the case
without a jury at the suspect's request.
Resendez, 22, faces charges of open
murder, felony murder, assualt with

the intent to commit murder and auto
theft for the April 24 slaying. Court
documents indicate Resendez' attor-
ney, Charles Rominger, will try to con-
vince the court Resendez was insane
at the time of the slaying.
TESTIMONY at preliminary
hearings indicated Resendez told police
he was forced at gunpoint by an uniden-
tified third party to molest and kill
Courture, a business administration
major scheduled to graduate from
CMU three weeks after the slaying.
The original pathologist's report sur-
mised Courture had been strangled but
later examination found she had
drowned, Bauserman said.
She also had bruises all over her
body, he said.
EARLIER friends and relatives of
Couture testified she had owned a tape
player investigators linked to Resen-
dez.

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