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November 01, 1985 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-01

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 1, 1985 - Page 3

rHAPPENINGS-

U. Council agrees on jurisdiction

Friday

Highlight

President and Mrs. Shapiro invite all students to an open house in their
home at 815 S. University St. from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Films
See WEEKEND magazine
Performances
See WEEKEND magazine
Speakers
Ecumenical Campus Center - Stephen Lewis, "The UN at 40: Buildng
for Peace," 7:30 p.m., Bethlehem United Church of Christ, 423 S. 4th Ave.
Economics - Kenneth Boulding, "Whither Economics," 4 p.m., Rm.
C09, 8th floor, 300 North Ingalis building. -
Pediatrics - T. Berry Brazelton, "Infant Mental Health," 1:30 p.m.,
Child Psychiatry Hospital Aud.
Guild house Campus Ministry - Chris Faber, "Weapons in Space:
What are the Strategic Implications?" noon, 802 Monroe St.
Children's Center - T. Berry Brazelton, "Raising Children in the 80s,"
7:30 p.m., Washtenaw Community College Student Center.
Meetings
Juggling Club - 3 p.m., Union.
Breast Cancer Education/Support Group - noon, Simpson Memorial
Institute Library.
Social Work alumni - 8:30 a.m., Alumni Center, 200 Fletcher St.
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Packard Road
Baptist Church.
Korean Christian Fellowship - 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Cornerstone Christian Fellowship - 7 p.m., Rm. 2231, Angell Hall.
Miscellaneous
Yearbook Portraits - Free walk-in sittings, 9 a.m. to noon, 1ito 6 p.m.,
420 Maynard St.
Wolverine Civitan Club - Halloween Costume Party, 8:30 p.m., 2201
Glencoe Hills Dr.
American Institutions - Panel discussion, "The Pleasures and Perils
of Dual Career Family Relationships," noon, Kuenzal Room, Union.
CEW - Flora Nwapa, "Sisterhood and Survival," noon, Second Floor,
W. Engineering; "The Nigerian Writer and the Politics of Publication," 4
p.m., Pond Room, Union.
Anthropology - Colloquium, Jessica Schwartz, "Hormal and
Nutritional Aspects of Short Stature in Papua New Guinea," 4 p.m., 2021
LSA building.
Canterbury House Solidarity Night - Richard Cleaver, 9 p.m., 218 N.
Division St.
South & Southeast Asia Studies - Film & discussion, Sherry Ortner,
noon, Lane Hall Commons room.
Michigan Gay Union - Dance, 9 p.m., Law Quad Lounge.
Aerospace Engineering - Seminar, Pierre Kabamba, "Controlling
Aerospace Systems," 3:30 to 5 p.m., 107 Aerospace Engineering.
Nuclear Engineering - Colloquium, Sidney Yip, "Dynamincal Theory
of the Liquid-Glass Transition & Molecular Dynamics Simulation," 3:45
p.m., White Aud., Cooley Lab.
Genetics - Seminar, Don Clewell, "Intro to Transposable Elements," 4
p.m., W. Lecture Hall, Med. Sci. II.
School of Natural Resources - Conference: Becoming an Environmen-
tal Professional - Strategies & Action for Career Planning, Campus Inn.
Astrofest 153 - Jim Loudon, 7:30 p.m., MLB 3.
Gay Liberation - Conference, 8 to 11 p.m., Union.
International Folk Dance Club - Lessons, 8:30 p.m., Angell School,
1208 S. University St.
Saturday
Highlight
The Institute of Labor Relations invites all graduate students to In-
dustrial Relations Day from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., in the School of
Business Administration's Executive Lounge. Sessions will include an in-
troduction to the new Cerificate Program in Industrial Relations.
Films
See WEEKEND magazine"
Performances
See WEEKEND magazine
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Miscellaneous
Matthaei Botanical Gardens - Annual Fall sale, 10 a.m., 1800 Dixboro
Rd.
Gay Liberation - Workshop & banquet, 9 a.m. to 10 p.m;, Union.
Ecumenical Campus Center - United Nations Association Conference,
8 a.m., School of Education.

Sunday
Highlight
Ariella Bieri and Iyas Shbata will condust a Neve Shalom Workshop
which has been used to teach 5,000 Arab and Jewish youth in Israel the
way to peace. The workshop will take place at 9:30 a.m. in Alice Lloyd
Hall, 100 Observatory St.
Films
See WEEKEND magazine
Performances
See WEEKEND magazine
Meetings
M in slow motion - the video yearbook - 5 p.m., 1412 Mason Hall.
Alpha Phi Omega -7 p.m., Union.
Miscellaneous
Gay Liberation - Brunch & meeting, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Union; Benefit
Tea Dance & Harvest Moon Ball for Michigan Organization of Human

By KERY MURAKAMI
The University Council yesterday
agreed the University should be able
to act on violent crimes committed
outside as well as inside the
classroom.
Opponents of last year's proposed
code of non-academic conductargued
that the University should not have
punishment authority over crimes
taking place outside the classroom.
BUT yesterday councilmembers
said violent crimes affect academics
though they said the University
may not have authority over lesser
crimes occurring outside the
classroom.
THE COUNCIL, however, proposed
to restrict the University's jurisdic-
tion only to violent crimes on campus,
or when students, faculty, and staff
are acting within their University
roles off campus.

For example, the University would
have authority if a faculty member
murders a student while holding a
seminar at home, but would not have
such authority at a party.
ERIC SCHNAUFER, a law student
on the council, argued yesterday the
University can respond to crimes out-
side the classroom by calling the Ann
Arbor police. However, the University
should be able to act on cases within
the classroom because it disrupts the
ability of students to learn, he said.
Ann Hartman, professor of social
work, countered that violence outside
the classroom also affects education
because "students have got to walk
across the Diag to get to the library."
She added the University must have
a way to "protect other people in the
University community" if an ar-
sonist, for example, is arrested but
released on bail.

SCHNAUFER said the University
can ask the judge to impose conditions
on bail, such as banning the accused
from campus.
But Donald Rucknagel, a professor
of internal medicine, said he wanted
to keep the University, "free from
meddling by city officials, whenever
possible."
Hartman added that any sanctions
imposed would be only temporary.
Councilmembers have agreed infor-
mally that a hearing must take place
within two weeks after a sanction is
applied by a central University coor-
dinator. The sanction would be void if

the University cannot prove danger
exists after the two weeks.
Councilmembers said a draft of the
"emergency procedures" should be
ready for input from the rest of the
University within a month.
The. Univerity Council also yester-
day elected Rucknagel and Suzanne
Cohen, a law student, as co-chairs of
the council. The post was left vacant
after Lee Winkelman graduated from
the University in May. Schnaufer had
served as interim chair until yester-
day but refused to be considered for
the job permanently.

Mayor, City Council
get raise in salary

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BynMATTHEW BENSON
The Ann Arbor Elected Officers
Compensation Commission yesterday
decided, by a 4-3 vote, to increase the
salaries of both the mayor and city
council members.
The mayor's salary was raised by
$3,000, to $13,750. Council members.
received a $1,500 increase, setting
their salaries at $7,000.
The vote came after a six week
deadlock.
The commission's decision is final
unless rejected by a two-thirds
majority of the council.
But both Mayor Edward Pierce and
council member Lowell Peterson (D-
1st Ward) said they believe the com-
mission's decision will stand.
Commission member and local
radio personalitymTedbHeusel casted
the deciding vote. He was absent at
two previous meetings in which
proposed pay increases were denied
by a 3-3 tie.
Heusel's position had been am-
biguous from the beginning. He was
quoted several weeks ago as being in
favor of a pay increase, but spoke out
against it early in yesterday's
meeting.
"The school board is not paid at all,
while we're sitting here talking about
raises for the council. That bothers
me," he said.
HEUSEL also claimed that the
salaries were originally intended to
offset out-of-pocket expenses.
"Nobody's losing any money under
the current compensation," he said.
The increase that Heusel finally did
vote for was less than what had been
previously proposed.
Commission member Bill Hillegon-
ds originally made a motion, which
was defeated, to raise the mayorial
and council salaries by $5000 and
$2000, respectively. Hillegonds said
low compensation favors weathly of-
fice-seekers.
"A LOW-INCOME man or woman,
even with a gift and a desire to serve
the city, can't afford to put time into
the council without being paid for it,"
he said.
USE DAILY C LASSIF I EDS

Pierce, too, believes the raise was
not enough. He said, "If the job was
worth $10,000 in 1975 (when the salary
was first set), it's got to be worth a
whole lot more than that now."
Earlier this fall hetold the com-
mission that his job is worth $20,000-
$25,000. Pierce stresses, however, that
he "did not seek office for the
money."
Under state law, the commission
will convene again in two years to re-
evaluate the salaries it has set.

LIVONIA VW-MAZDA
34501 Plymouth Rd.
425-5400
OPEN SATURDAY
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The University of Michigan
has a national reputation
for excellence.

THE COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC
PRESS ASSOCIATION
awards this
FIRST PLACE CERTIFICATE
to
Caroline Muller and Lric Mattson [for S [[Witinag
Gi"n at Columbia University in the City of New York,
in its Gold Circle Awards for 1985.
For the article tPtAi'd
"N,'o-Nazi ha11it'.

So do we.
First place award for college news writing 1985

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