Increasingly cloudy today with a:
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Vol. XCIV-- No. 7 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Thursday, September 15, 1983 Price: Fifteen Cents Twelve Pages
From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - The House voted
unanimously yesterday to pass a
resolution calling for the Soviets to ex-
plain why they shot down Korean Air
Lines Flight 007 in a "cold-blooded, 2
brutal, barbarous attack on a commer-
The condemnation of the Soviets
demanded they aid in the search for the
victims and provide reparatins to their
the House resolution calls for an in-
ternational investigation into the
plane's downing, and declares that the
episode "will make it more difficult for
the United States and other nations to
accept the Soviet Union as a respon-
sible member of the international
The House resolution accused the
Soviets of shooting down an "unarmed,
clearly marked civilian airliner," lying"
about it and then threatening to "repeat
its murderous act."
1"This cold-blooded, barbarous attack
on a commercial airliner straying off
course is one of the most infamous and
reprehensible acts in history," it said. Jooc
It also extended sympathy to the
families of the victims, demanded a T. W. MCu
"frank explanation" from the Soviets Dogwood D
and called on the Soviets to assist in in- around the
See SOVIETS, Page 5 ever.
By CHERYL BAACKE Stanford U.
A former University political science associate pr
professor who was denied tenure twice ternational
by his department recently received a program.
prestigious award at Stanford Univer- ACCORD
Joel Samoff, a political economist school, th
who had strong support from both award is p
students and faculty when he was twice professor si
denied tenure in 1978, accepted a job at recognition.
Dailv Photo by IUD WOLF
Lne and his Capuchin monkey, Huey, promote the opening of The
Deli at the Union yesterday. T. W. and Huey have been traveling
country for twelve years, and the relationship seems as strong as
University in 1980 as an
rofessor in the school's In-
ING to Shirley Stein, a
on for Stanford's education
e excellence in teaching
resented each year to the
tudents feel most deserves
By NEIL CHASE
Union leaders lost their bid to organize the University's
clerical workers yesterday when state officials reached a
final vote tally on last May's hotly disputed election.
But Spokespersons for the American Federation of State,
County, and Municipal Employees (AFSCME) said the union
will continue its organizing efforts and may hold another
election as early as next May, despite the union's 79-vote loss.
THE DECISION came just weeks after the union decided
to drop a series of objections to the election process, since it
could have taken a year or more to settle the union's com-
The final tally -1,246 votes in favor of the union and 1,325
against - was reached after AFSCME officials agreed
yesterday to let the Michigan Employment Security Com-
mission (MESC) count 138 contested ballots.
Most of the challenged ballots belonged to voters whom the
union said had supervisory or professional positions and
2 .cuts in aid I
By KAREN TENSA
The City of Ann Arbor may send a let-
ter to President Reagan asking for the
removal of aid to Israel if a local
petition drive succeeds.
People for the Reassessment of Aid to
Israel +(PRAI),, the group behind the
petition, hopes to get 5,000 signatures
from city voters so their proposal can
be placed on the next city election
IF THE petition succeeds, and city
council approves the action, a ballot
question will be added in the next elec-
tion asking if voters want a statement
requesting termination of aidsent to
Reagan, the Secretary of State, both
,d Michigan Senators, and the U.S.
d representative from the Second
-s The statement reads: "The people of
d the City of Ann Arbor urge the United
, States Government to withhold foreign
economic aid designated for Israel by
an amount equivalent to that which
Israel spends to retain, settle and ad-
minister the Arab territories occupied
in and after 1967."
PRAI spokespersons said the
petition will be presented to the Ann
Arbor City Council in December regar-
dless of the number of signatures ob-
tained in hopes that the council will put
the question on the next ballot.TiC
PRAI FOUNDER Stanley Men- D mn -d
denhall said the organization will suc- William eTurk
ceed "if the issues are made public and to the public.
debated. I support the right of Israel to
exist, but I have to draw the line
"America says one thing, and does
another," Mendenhall said. "The sU
United States does not allow 'the
acquisition of land by force.' But the
U.S. subsidizes -the annexation of the
Golan Heights, Jerusalem, the GazaL1
Strip and the West Bank."
"We should not support policy that is By CLAU
illegal at the worst, and an obstacle to . .
peace at the best," he added.OfficialsaMi
THE organization expects a certain sity will distribute
amount of opposition, said Irene on campus to pro
Rasmussen, the group's paid assistant. rape, following ar
She said they have received a mixed student lers distr
reaction from the Jewish population. sity's Department
Rabbi Allan Kensky of the Beth Israel include a discript
Congregation said he was "obviously sought in conned
upset to hear about it (the petition assault and anot
drive). when an MSU em
"It could be terribly devisive - I STUDENTS a
F hope they have second thoughts about precautions "unti
it," Kensky said. "I hope it's not suc- prehended," acc
cessful." Michael Rice of t
See PETITION, Page 3 of Public Safety.
should not be allowed to join a rank-and-file union.
ONE BALLOT, challenged by the commission because the
voter's identity was unclear, was left unopened because "at
this point, it doesn't make a difference," said commission
election director Julie Robinson.
AFSCME spokesperson Reggie McGhee said that while.
union organizers are "disappointed that we lost," leaders
were encouraged by the 1,246 votes for unionization.
He said that the union's permanent staff members
assigned to the Ann Arbor organizing effort will continue to
answer questions and to solicit support.
"WE FEEL that we really have a good chance," McGhee
said, adding that AFSCME staffers would soon be circulating
the signature cards clerical workers can sign to indicate in-
terest in an election.
See UNION, Page 2
The criteria for the award include(
"intellectual engagement, an
challenge, breadth and depth of sub
stantive issues presented, attentivenes
to and respect for students input, an
quality of instructional materials,'
"He's a hard worker and the student
really enjoy him," she added.
See FORMER, page 5
Daily Photo by'TOD WOOLF
plays the bells of the Baird Carillon at a demonstration open
chigan State Univer-
fliers urging women
tect themselves from
n assault on a female
ributed by the Univer-
of Public Safety, will
ion of a male suspect
tion with last week's
her incident in June,
ployee was raped.
re warned to take
il the person is ap-
ording to Lieutenant
the MSU Department
aults took place in
public restrooms, women are advist d
to 'avoid unlighted lavatories and to use
the "buddy system" when entering
There have been nine sexual assaults
on the MSU's campus this year, five.of
which were commited men.
THE UNIVERSITY of Michigan's
Department of Safety regularly cir-
culates pamphlets on and off campus to
warn women of the dangers of sexual
assault, according to its director, Walt
Statistics show that an average af
three rapes occur on the Ann Arbor
campus every year. But Stevens said
the numbers may be higher, since some
sexual assault victims are reluctant to
Shaking hands Daily Phot
'Three Ann Arbor school students find creative activities to fill the time gap made by the teacher's strike.
o by TOO WOOLF,
Since the ass
Road to recovery
THE CENTER for Eating Disorders is looking for
volunteers to staff their crisis telephone line.
Patricia Voice, who is coordinating the service, said the
hotline will require at least 15 volunteers to work five to
ten hours a week.Training sessions for prospective helpers
begin October 1. Voice said lines to the service, which is
scheduled to begin accepting calls in three weeks, will be
interfere with activity in the West Virginia state
legislature. Turkeys, on the other hand, are another mat-
ter. The Joint Committee on Government and Finance in
that state learned Tuesday it would not hold another
committee meeting for six weeks so representatives could
take full advantage of turkey hunting season. The delay
got at least one delegate gobbling. "Why six weeks from
now?" asked Joseph Albright, D-Wood. "The reason is the
start of turkey season," replied Legislative Service Direc-
tor Earl Vickers, who said he had been the target of
missing classmates. "We do something nobody else
does," Norris said of their Class Reunion Inc. "We track
down and find alumni for reunion parties. The business
has also unearthed some fascinating reunion anecdotes.
Mrs. Norris likes to tell the story about one grateful
customer, Michael Stevenson, who was homesick for
Chicago after living in San Francisco for years. One day
he called Class Reunion and asked if they could throw a
party for Schurz High School's class of '58. "We told him
we're already doing his reunion," said Mrs. Norris. "We
haid been lookina for him!" At another reunion, the
Also on this date:
" 1965 - A sign in the fishbowl that said, "In Vietnam
American Soldiers are committing WAR CRIMES,"
created a campus-wide furor. The dean's office was
flooded with calls all day from people complaining the
banner was in bad taste.
* 1969 - Anti-ROTC factions disrupted classes and
University operations for more than a day to protest the,
presence of military courses on campus.
* 1972 - The Michigan Marching Band staged their first
performance with female members. Traditionally,