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April 07, 1986 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-04-07

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The Michigan Daily --Monday, April 7, 1986 -Page 3

'U' professors' salaries increase 6.3 percent on the average

By JILL OSEROWSKY
After more than a decade of freezes and
declines, professors' salaries increased 6.1
percent last year, according to a nationwide
study by the American Association of
University Professors.
At the University, the average salary in-
crease for instructional staff was 6.3 per-
cent, said Charles Allmand, personnel
assistant to the vice president for academic
affairs. Academic units at the University
received a five percent increase in revenue
last fall, but the average faculty salary in-
crease was higher due to merit program
which encourages departments to reduce

the number of faculty and find additional
funding elsewhere, Allmand said.
Although the University salary increase
was greater on average than the nationwide
increase, it remains below the University's
peer institutions, according to Sheila Creth,
chair of the Committee on the Economic
status of the faculty.
"WE LOST ground on salaries relative to
peer institutions in the '70s, and we are con-
cerned that we still are regaining our
position relative to those peers," Creth said.
Creth's committee is currently writing an
analysis for the Senate Assembly that will
compare faculty salaries at the University

with those of private and public peer univer-
sities.
"We feel that it is more relevant to use the
peer institutions than using all of higher
education," Creth added, referring to the
AAUP study.
She said that in order for the University to
catch up with its peers it will have to in-
crease salaries by 7 or 10 percent per year.
BUT THAT kind of increase is made
unlikely by the current economic status of
the state, the pressure to keep tuition low,
and the possible effects of the Gramm-
Rudman law, according to Robert Holbrook,
associate vice president for academic af-

fairs.
"The University.is very concerned about
the budget outlook," Holbrook said. "Given
what we know, it will be very difficult for us
to reach the level of increase we did last
year even though we would like to do so."
Creth warned that the University will need
to increase salaries to attract and retain
faculty members, but Holbrook disagreed.
"We're always losing out to some in-
stitutions," he said, but "it's not our
inability to meet the market." The Univer-
sity is able to offer higher salaries to get the
faculty it wants, he said.
"WE PAY substantially less than Har-

vard or Stanford, but we don't pay substan-
tially less than most of our peers," Holbrook
said.
Holbrook said that salary increases for
the coming year will not be determined until
after the state budget is released this sum-
mer and the Board of Regents decides on
tuition hikes.
"The competition is looking at a 5 to 6 per-
cent increase, and we would like to do that
or more, but that's going to be difficult
given the outlook at the present," Holbrook
said.

Hundreds rally to end

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Protesters march through Ann Arbor Friday, rallying in opposition to
racism and apartheid.

I

racism and
(Continued from Page 1)
moment of silence to honor King and
"freedom fighters" who have died in
their efforts to end racism and apar-
theid.
The marchers set out to accomplish
four goals: to convince the University
to divest the $500,000 that it still holds
in companies that do business in South
Africa, to encourage the Board of
Regents to honor jailed activist
Nelson Mandela with an honorary
degree, to create solidarity against
racism in the United States, and to in-
crease minority enrollment and
retention at the University.
Doris Wilson, a represenative from
the Black Law Student Alliance, said,
"The Regents, President Shapiro, and
our brothers and sisters not with us
will know that we want change."
Mweli Mzizi, a member of the
African National Congress, an
outlawed anti-apartheid
group in South Africa, cited divest-
ment as the necessary tool in
"making sure that the beast dies
before too many more people die."
HINGANWEA Asheeke, a
representative from the South West
African Peoples' Organization, urged
students impose harsh economic san-
ctions against the South African
regime and to convince the University
to divest completely.
"Why can sanctions work against
Nicaragua and Libya, but not South
Africa, which is a neo-Nazi regime?"
Asheeke asked. He then appealed to
the crowd to boycott all U.S. com-
panies that do business in South
Africa.
Barbara Ransby, leader of the
FSACC, attempted to counter
arguments thatdivestment would
hurt blacks economically. "The South
African regime is one of the richest in
the world, but it allows one out of
every two black people to die in
homelands due to malnutrition,"
Ransby said.
On Nov. 15, 1985, Nelson Mandela
was nominated to receive an honorary
degree at the University's spring
commencement ceremonies. Since
then, however, University officials
have not reached a decision and many
Mandela supporters feel they may
reject the plea.
University president Harold
Shapiro refused to comment on the
issue, saying, "We don't make public

apartheid
daily at 4 p.m. in Regents' Plaza and
talk to the board about giving Man-
dela a degree. She also appeared for
daily calls to persuade Shapiro. "We
will hold an alternative ceremony in
May to honor Nelson Mandela if the
University doesn't" she said.
Another issue dealt with throughout
the day was racism in Ann Arbor.
Blondeen Munson, a Paralegal for
Michigan Legal Services, and a com-
munity activist against racism, spoke
at Summit Park, which in the 1960s
was a haven for black youths in the
area. She condemned high housing
costs as discrimination toward
blacks.
"This (high cost of housing)
enables landlords to discriminate
against blacks, people on ADC (aid
for single parents with dependent
children), and low income families,"
she said.
PARTICIPANTS also focused on
the University's policies for
recruiting and graduating minority
students. Michigan Student Assembly
Minority Researcher Roderick Linzie,
an FSACC member, wants the
University to meet its promise that
black enrollment would reach 10 per-
cent. "Right now, the figure stands at
5.2%.
Minority retention, according to
Linze, remains a severe problem at
the University. The four-year
graduation rate for blacks is 26 per-
cent while it is 57 percent for whites.
Linzie refuted the University's
claim that minority enrollment has
not reached its desired goal because
of economic hardships and financial
aid cuts. Instead, he said, poor reten-
tion policies caused by bigotry
discourage minorities from staying,
which consequently discourages
minorities from enrolling.
The rally was capped off with the
unveiling of a plaque commemorating
not only King, but also "Those people
in racist lands who are forced to live
in shanties like this," according to
FSACC member Hector Delgado.
Delgado said the shanty will be
dismantled "when apartheid is
dismantled."

What's happening
around Ann Arbor

Lorch Hall dedicated as
new econ.dept. building
By JOHN DUNNING year sentence in Jackson State
Proclaiming that "the fire is Prison. He said he had planned to
over," economics department burn a small stack of papers in the
Chairman Richard Porter on building because he was
Saturday dedicated the newly disillusioned by what he regarded
renovated Lorch Hall, which as reverse discrimination by the
will house the University's Depar- University on the basis of sex.
tment of Economics. The economics department has
The old Economics Building, been concentrated in the North
which stood in front of the Un- Ingalls Building since the fire,
dergraduate Library, was which has caused inconvenience
destoyed by a fire set by an ar- because of the building's location
sonist on Christmas Eve, 1981. All away from Central Campus.
that was left was "20 bricks from Lorch Hall, which formerly
people's offices now being used as housed the School of Architecture
doorstops," Porter said. and CRISP, was renovated at a
Arthur Arroyo, a former cost of more than $3 million.
secretary in the School of Public Saturday's ceremony included
Health, was convicted of arson and the dedication of Sumner and
is currently serving a five-to 10- Laura Foster Economics Library,

Campus Cinema
Shoab (Claude lansn an, 1985) Hill
Sf.p.rr.. (partI )lMich.
Critically acclaimed, this is Lan-
zman's 9',.-hour holocaust documen-
tary that was 10 years in the making.
Performances
Free Association-Performance
Network Works in Progress, 8 p.m.,
Performance Network, 408 W.
Washington, (663-0681).
A collaborative arts group which
mixes electronic suntheiszer music,
graphic art, sculpture, movement,
word play, and drama.
The Romantics-Prism Produc-
tions, 10:30 p.m., Nectarine
Ballroom, (99-MUSIC).
The group responsible for the 70s
classic "What I Like About You"
and their current hit "Talking in My
Sleep" will rock tonight.
Bars & Clubs
THE ARK (761-1451)- Saline Big
Band.
BIRD OF PARADISE (662-8310)
- Paul Vornhagen & Friends, jazz.
THE BLIND PIG (996-8555) -
Kevin Lynch and the Cadillac
Cowboys, country.
THE EARLE (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville.
THE NECTARINE BALLROOM
(994-5436) - The Romantics.
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE (996-
2747) - Bob Cantu and Joyhouse,
rock 'n' roll.
Speakers
Seong Han - "Is Korean
Development a Success? Historical,
Cultural and Economic Reflec-
tions," International Development
Forum, 7:30 p.m., International
Center.
Mutsuto Kawahara - "Finite
Element Analysis for Shallow Water
Wave," Engineering, 1:30 p.m., 2281
G. C. Brown Bldg.
Thomas Lawton - "An Imperial
Legacy Revisited: The Reap-
pearance of Some Ancient Chinese
Paintings," Museum of Art/History
of Art, 7:30 p.m., Aud. D, Angell
Hall.
Gonthier-Louis Fink - "Das deut-
sche Bild der amerikanischen
Revolution zur Zeit der fran-
zosischen Revolution," Gemanic
Languages and Literatures, 4:10
p.m., West Conf. Room, Rackham.
David Herreshoff - "Teaching
American Literature in Romania,"
noon, 410 Mason Hall.
History of Jazz lecture series -
Eclipse Jazz, 7:30 p.m., Welker
Room, Union.
Alan Cheuse, Diane Raptosh -
Guild House Writer Series, 8 p.m.,
802 Monroe.

Federalist Society/Intercolegiate
Studies/John M. Olin Foundation, 4
p.m., 100 Hutchins Hall.
Brian Hoffman - "Metalloen-
zyme Active Site Structure and Fun-
ction by Electron Nuclear Double
Reson-ance (ENDOR) Spec-
troscopy," Chemistry, 4 p.m., 1200
Chemistry Bldg. -
Edward Jones - "Human Fac-
tors Aspects of Simulation,"
Aerospace Engineering/NASA Cen-
ter of Excellence, 3:30 p.m., 115
Aerospace Bldg.
J. Volakis - "Diffraction by a
Thick Impedance Half-Plane,"
Electrical Engineering and Com-
puter Science, noon, 4073 E.
Engineering Bldg.
David Lam - "Does Higher Fer-
tility for the Poor Increase Income
Inequality?", Population Studies,
noon, 1225S. University.
Denis Sullivan - "American Aid
to Egypt, 1975-1985," Near East and
North African Studies, Commons
Room, Lane Hall.
Meetings

Take
advantage
of US.
UM Students, Faculty, Staff:
Inacomp Computer Center of Ann
Arbor is now part of the UM Consortium.
So now you can purchase Apple and IBM
personal computers at low UM prices and
take advantage of our knowledge and ex-
pertise.
Just stop by our showroom in the
Plymouth Road Mall and we'll help you
choose the computer system that's right for
you.
Comnipiters Authorized Dealer
Additional discount
Here's another way to take advantage
of us: Buy your system through Inacomp
Computer Center, and we'll give you
20%-off on any items that don't qualify for
the UM discount (add-ons like software and
other items).
Visit Inacomp Computer Center soon
We're easy to find and easy to talk to.
Stop by today (we're just one mile east of
North Campus) and find out how easy it is
to take home an Apple or IBM personal
comutue.
INACOMPĀ®
computer centers
ANN ARBOR
in the Plymouth Road Mall - 2765 Plymouth at Huron Parkway
Plenty of Free Parking - Hours: Monday-Friday 9-6 except
Thursday 11-8, Saturdays 10-5 - 665-4453
91986 Inacomp America, Inc. Inacomp and the Inacomp logo are trademarks of Inacomp America, Inc.

oiervicef

524
LSA Building
764-9216

statments about degrees."
RANSBY, determined to
decision, asked supporters

force a
to meet

Multiple Sclerosis Society -
Counseling Group; Significant
Others Group, 7 p.m., Washtenaw
United Way.
Baha'i Club- 7p.m., Union.
Armenian Students' Cultural
Association - 7:30 p.m., Union.
LSA Faculty - 4:10 p.m., Aud. 4,
MLB.
Society for Creative Anachronism
- 7 p.m., East Quad.
Furthermore
Sea Stories and Songs - Voyages
Storytime Program, 7:30 p.m., New
Conference Room, Main Public
Library.
Rally - Jazz for Life Project,
noon, Diag.
Vegetarian Cooking Class -
Bhaktivedenta Cultural Center, 6
p.m., 606 Packard.
Women's Rugby Practice - 8;
p.m., Coliseum.
Introduction to Microcomputers -
Microcomputer Education
workshop, 8:30 a.m., 4003 School of
Education Bldg.
Basic Concepts of Programming
- Microcomputer Education
Workshop, 10:30 a.m., 4003 School of
Education Bldg.
IBM PC and PC-Compatible
Microcomputer System Selection -
Microcomputer Education
workshop, 3 p.m., 4003 School of
Education Bldg.
Help on tax forms - MSA/Student
Services/LSA Student Gover-
nment/Union/Business Ad-
ministration/Beta Alpha Psi, 11
a.m., Union.
Tutoring in math, science and

Vest may
take top
engineering
post soon
(Continued from Page 1)
closely with Vest during an era of
dramatic changes in the College of
Engineering, said Vest has been in-
strumental in attracting top,
engineering faculty members.
"I think his real strength lies in his
unusual degree of breadth," said
Duderstadt. "He has a pulse and a
sense as to what it takes to really
make the college a leader among its
competitors."
Duderstadt also stressed Vest's
ability to lead and work well with his
colleagues.
DURING his years as associate
dean, Vest has been involved with the
completion of the college's long-
delayed move to North Campus, the
institution of several high tech
laboratories, a revamping of one
third of the college's faculty, and the
elimination of the engineering
humanities department.
In addition, Vest has helped Duder-
stadt plan a review of the college's
undergraduate curriculum in an at-
tempt to broaden humanities and
social sciences requirements.
Vest also seems to have support
from engineering students.
"In a lot of ways he's very similar to
Duderstadt-he's very intelligent and

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