Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 25, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-25

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

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 25, 1986 - Page 3
SACUA reviews
updated report on
research misconduct

/ ~-~' ~'Doily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Alice Lloyd residents meet with University and health officials yesterday to discuss the asbestos found in
dorm bathrooms. Residents were told that the bathrooms, now covered with plastic and tape, are safe to use. '
Students question housing
offic ials about asbso

Most members of the Senate
Advisory Committee of University
Affairs (SACUA) agreed yesterday
that a document concerning
academic misconduct of faculty
members is an improvement on a
1984 report, but not yet ready to be
considered for University policy
The update, titled "Maintaining
the Integrity of Scholarship," was
written by the office of University
Vice President for Research Linda
Wilson. The report and update
suggests procedures to be used if
any University research is suspected
of being untruthful and includes the
standards by which integrity could
be judged.
SACUA members found fault
with the draft, saying that it could
force an accused researcher to face
two formal investigations. An
investigation is required within the
current draft, and a second
investigation is mandated by
University Board of Regents bylaw
SACUA members also criticized
the document because they say it
doesn't assume the innocence of the
"YOU DON'T get the feeling
that the person has a chance of
being innocent," said SACUA
president William Stebbins, "It's
not well-written in that aspect.
"If we could change the wording
to show that it is protecting the
individual in question, then maybe

we can help it," he added.
Charles Lehmann, a professor of
education, agreed. "The language is
unclear. It seems to protect the
University." Lehmann said the
document portrays "the attitude that
you are guilty until proven
Stebbins said that there is a "real
urgency" to get a report out on
academic misconduct because the
federal government is pressuring
universities nationwide to establish
such rules.
SACUA members also said the
report must clarify when accused
parties should be informed of
accusations against them.
Stebbins said the accused should
be informed immediately after the
alleged crime. Each SACUA
member seemed to agree with his
"The person should know as
soon as the accusations are voiced,"
said Stebbins.
Although most members viewed
the new, shorter draft as an
improvement, they failed to agree
on its effectiveness.

f OH S..
Watch foritn

For example, social work Prof.
Beth Reed said although the draft is
better than the original draft, she
feels limited by it because it is
shorter and is therefore less

(Continued from Page 1)
San Facon said a "negative air
machine" monitors the asbestos
level in the air of each bathroom
during removal. He said 11 of the
Lloyd bathrooms have been studied
and meet the University's standard,
which are stricter than state and
federal regulations. He said,
however, that the air in one of the
bathrooms registered very high

levels of asbestos because a worker
for the hired agency left the crawl-
space door open, and some asbestos
particles escaped into the air.
Monroe said asbestos was not
hazardous elsewhere in the building,
such as inside radiators. He
explained that asbestos only poses a
threat when it chips and gets into
the air. Monroe said, for example,
that exposed asbestos-covered pipes

in Mosher-Jordan Hall have become
dangerous because students kick,
hit, or hang clothes on the pipes,
causing the asbestos to chip.
SanFacon said removal takes one
to one and one-half days per
restroom and estimated the
procedure will continue "a few more
weeks." He added that asbestos is
present in about 75 percent of all
campus buildings.


Students cram campus computer centers

(Continued from Page 1)
the hours for the end of the
semester and our eventual goal is to
get enough high-quality access to
have one computer for every 15
students in the University.".
Deb Masten, a computing center
consultant, said that, in the
meantime, longer hours will be
instituted beginning Dec. . Fo .
example, the School of Public
Health, which is currently open 87
hours a week, will be open108
hours a week, she said.
WHILE MANY people waited
at the UNYN and UGLi Sunday
night, only seven people waited for
computers at the School of Nursing
in the North Ingalls Building.
"Students would be better to take
the time to go to the centers that
are not being used even if they are
not as centrally located," Mayer

y. .bagel s

812 S. State St.
ph. 994-1300
(also at Westgate
Shopping Center
ph. 66-BAGEL)

However, students waiting at the
UGLi computer center yesterday
said there are enough computers but
not enough hours.
"The University spent a lot of
money to have 25 brand new
computers put into the West
Engineering building, but the center
is only open from 6 p.m. to 10
p.m., Monday through Friday," said
LSA junior Stephen Levy.
There are 812 terminals open to
the public, excluding the 300
terminals reserved for business and
engineering students. There are
currently 429 Macintosh, 265
Zenith, and 118 other computers
including Ontel, Decwriters, and
Visual 550s (graphic writers). This
number has increased by 600 in
the last year, according to Masten.
ALL University students pay a
$100 computer fee each term to use

those computers. Business and
engineering students pay an
additional mandatory $50 fee.
"By the beginning of Fall '87
term we want to try to get that

Computers use is constantly
reevaluated, officials say. For
example, when the UGLi opened
with only Zenith computers,


- Angell Hall Rm. 225 +
Art& Architecture
Library Rm. 2106
-Dent School Rm.
, ISS Lab (School of -
Ed) Rm. 3001
- Learning Resource
Center Rm. 3950

Michiga t Union 1Bldg'.* Frieze 4-gRm.
NohUnivers Ue~grat
AB.R.100Lb)Ot or
( ? ~*West Egeig
Schoo f Natural Rrnl2O
Resoures Rut 110}
School of Public
Health 11, Rm,. G442

- 9 varieties of fresh bagels, also onion stix
-- classic deli sandwiches & salads
with purchase of one bagel and
Limit One dozen cream cheese at regular price
Expires 12/12/86 UL iIT 1 Expires 12/12/86



number up by an additional 350
computers," said Masten.
Although residence halls also
have computers, only residents can
use them because the Housing
Division put in a lot of money to
open, operate, and remodel the
stations, according to Masten.
While many students wait in
line for Macintoshes, students who
use Zenith computers don't contend
with the long waits.
"I only use Zenith and I can
come any time of the day with a
one- or 20-page paper and not worry
about missing a deadline because I
never have to wait," said LSA
senior Larry Emmons.
Many students wonder why the
University does not increase the
number of Macintoshes, and
decrease Zeniths. Masten says there
are "educational applications" for
Zeniths and faculty members use

student patterns showed a need for
more Macintosh computers on
campus. Currently 24 Macintoshes
are in the UGLi.
Van Houweling said that
students needs are monitored and
computer use is constantly being
The computer expansion
program is on schedule, he said.
"We would be able to have more
work stations but we have run out
of good space," said Van
Houweling. "The cost to
rennovate the space available is
very expensive."

,EE~ ~T'
- z- ___
- -- -
t~i~ a


Campus Cinema
The Devil And Miss Jones
(Sam Wood, 1941), Eye, DBL/8:00
p.m., 214 N. 4th.
Whoa! Hold your hormones! This
one's the original in which a
department store owner goes
undercover to find out why his
employees hate him, not that modem
classic in which Georgiana Spelvin
goes undercover with a boa
Miss Grant Takes Richmond
(Lloyd Bacon, 1949), Eye, DBL,9:50
p.m., 214 N. 4th.
Once again, keep that zipper down.
This one stars Lucille Ball and
William Holden in a tale of a
secretarial school that's actually a
bookie syndicate, and has nothing to
do with Bambi Woods or Dallas.
Dreamchild (Gavin Miller, 1985),
MTF, 7:45 p.m., Mich.
An intriguing mixture of fact and
fantasy. The little girl whom Lewis
Carrol modeled his "Alice" after
remembers her relationship with the
author, and the movie follows her as
she journeys in and out of the alter-
reality that Carrol created for her.
The University of Michigan
Symphony Orchestra- School
of Music, Hill Auditorium, (763-

Department of Geolgical Sciences, 4
p.m., 4001 C.C. Little.
Loren Barritt- "An Elementary
School in the Netherlands," The
Netherlands America University
League, 8 p.m., The International
Center, 603 E. Madison.
Dr. Ronald Halterman-
"Stereoselective Chemistry of
Tartrate Modified Crotyl Boronates,"
Department of Chemistry, 1200
Chemistry Bldg.
Ernst Katz- "Rudolf Steiner's
Thought: Freedom, Evil, and Life's
Meaning," 8 p.m., The Rudolf
Steiner Institute, 1923 Geddes Ave.
Dr. Who and British Science
FictionhFan Club- "Time and
Relative Dimensions in Ann Arbor,"
8 p.m., 269 Dennison.
Creative Writing Workshop-
7 p.m., 1412 Mason Hall, (996-
23 96).
Safewalk- Night time safety
walking service, 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m.,
UGLi Room 102 or Call (936-

a4 i* .

regular size $1 .29 save 30C

609 E. William

Hours: M-F 8-7
Sat. 8-6


Watch for it in
01j be cb-gt gait

ti s.,4 g


320 S STATE STREET " Phone 663-4121 - ANN ARBOR. MICH
Come to
great selection

Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The
List," c/o The Michigan
Dailv. 420 MavnardSt.

Health and Beauty Aids



Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan