100%

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

Share

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.

September 21, 1987 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-21

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

Shapiro receives
6.5 percent raise

The Michigan Daily-Monday, September 21, 1987- Page 3
'Run, Pat, Run' parties raise
funds for Schroeder campaign

By MARTHA SEVETSON
Despite University President
Harold Shapiro's decision to leave in
January, the University's Board of
Regents approved a 6.5 percent
salary increase for his final four
months.
The increase will bring Shapiro's
1987 salary close to $130,000 - a
$3,000 jump over the salary
approved last October. According to
Regent Paul Brown (D-Petoskey),
the percentage increase is the same
as the average for all faculty mem-
bers this year.
"The basis was that he would re-
ceive the same raise as others,"

Brown said. The deans of the schools
and colleges determine the faculty
salaries.
Last October, Shapiro was given
a $10,000 raise and a guarantee that
he would continue to receive the
presidential salary if he decided to
return to teaching economics. The
incentive was intended to keep
Shapiro at the University while
many senior professors were leaving
for peer institutions.
But the incentive was not
enough. Last May, Shapiro an-
nounced his decision to assume the
presidency of Princeton University.
His new salary will be in effect until
he leaves on Jan. 4.

By ELIZABETH ATKINS
About 75 supporters of Rep.
Patricia Schroeder(D-Colorado)
gathered last night for a "Run, Pat,
Run" party to raise funds for a pos-
sible presidential run.
In a 12-minute videotape filmed
at her home in Denver and shown at
the party at the Ann Arbor Hands-on
Museum, the eight-term representa-
tive vowed to "take America back
from Ronald Reagan." She promised
an administration that would reduce
the budget deficit, improve the envi-
ronment, and make cuts in the
country's weapons arsenal and de-
fense budget.

Schroeder said that because the
American family is no longer a
"Norman Rockwell painting," the
country needs more extensive child
care and better qualified teachers in
the schools.
Jeanine DeLay, coordinator of the
Ann Arbor party, said raising money
was the primary purpose for the
gathering. She estimated the evening
take was about $1,000. There were
800 "Run, Pat, Run" parties
throughout the country; DeLay said
they were organized to assess sup-
port for Schroeder and begin "grass-
roots" organization of campaigning.
In June, Schroeder announced she
would not join the 1988 presidential
campaign unless she raises two mil-
lion dollars by the end of this

month. Her slogan was, "No dough,
no go.
DeLay said Schroeder is expected
to announce her bid for the presiden-
cy next week if enough money is
raised at the nationwide parties.
Supporters expressed enthusiasm
about Schroeder as a candidate in the
1988 campaign. "Before I die, I'd
like to see a woman president," said
Marylinn Magoon, an Ann Arbor
resident.
Her husband, Dr. Duncan Ma-
goon, said, "I think Schroeder could
add another perspective, different
than the same old machinery. I think
a woman can do it so much better
than a man," he said.
Kristin Haas, an LSA senior,
said, "I'm pretty excited about it."

Shapiro
...gets pay raise

THE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today
p.m., Ball
Speakers Union.
Patricia Henley - Reading Hill Street I
from her works, Visiting Writers for A Thous
Series, The Hopwood Room,4 Frieze Bldg
p.m.,1006 Angell Hall. Hill Street
Meeting 7:
Ram Dass - "Our Roots and Union.
the Future: Current Theological
Topics", Program on Studies. in Jewish Soc
Religion,8 p.m., 445 W . p.m., Frieze
Engineering Bldg.
Penn Kemble - "Forum on
U.S. policy towards Central Fuwthe
America", Coalition for Jewish Lei
Democracy in Latin America courses be
(CDLA), 8 p.m., - Rackham tunes.
Auditorium.
k "Evening V~
Evolution & Human Behavior Tales" -
Program - "Similarity in Noodlehea
Emotion Across Cultures", 12 Library, 7:
p.m., 1521b Rackham. Fifth Ave.
A-Squares-i
Dance Le
Meetings Michigan U
Summer Internships - Taubman Computer
Program in American Advanced I.
Institutions,4 p.m., Kuenzel SEB, ntr
s I Room, Michigan Union. Basic Skill
United Jewish Appeal - 7 p.m., "Sa No t
2203 Michigan Union. Sye 1
Services, 12
University Productions - Want Ave.
to usher? Sign-up meeting, 7:30 Bike Rep
p.m., Mendelssohn Theatre. Departmer
Dprtn
Christian Science Organization S NC:
- 7:15 p.m., Michigan League. Campus
Jazz for Life - 7:30 p.m.,
Pendelton Room, Michigan Mishim
Union. 1985) 7p
Theater. TI
U of M Fencing Club - 7 p.m., the life and
Sports Coliseum. most influ
Mishima.
Comedy Company - Mass Hari-kari
Meeting 8 p.m., 2231 Angell career. W
Hall. Phillip G
Undergraduate Law Club - 7 ci

Rivalry tradition spurs
annual dental challenge

BUSINESS

room, Michigan
Players - Auditions
sand Clowns, 7 p.m.
., Rm 2518.
Cinema - Mass
30 p.m., Michigan
ial Workers - 12
Building
rmore
arning Center -
egin, 663-3336 for
Voyages: Tunes and
- "Nonsense and
s", Ann Arbor Public
30 p.m., 343 South
Free Square and Round
ssons, 7:30 p.m.,
nion.
Center Courses -
Lotus, 8:30 a.m., 3001
to Computing, 9
2 SEB, MacIntosh
s, 1 p.m., 3001 SEB.
o Nicotine", Health
2 p.m., 207 Fletcher
air Clinic- 7 p.m.,
nt of Recreational
RB.
Cinema
a (Paul Schrader,
m at the Michigan
'he intriguing look at
work of one of Japan's
uental writers, Yukio
A man who committed
at the height of his
ith a soundtrack by
lass to compliment
nematography.

(Continued from Page 1)
wondering if these archrivals weren't
really, well, old softies. One
Wolverine student adjusted her dis-
play so that an OSU student could
use a better posterboard. And UM
student Domenica Ciaglia received
sideline hints on how to better sam-
ple gum tissue from Buckeye
professor Dr. Kathleen Schroeder.
Illegal practices? Worthy of penal-
ties?
"No," said Ciaglia, "because it's
not so much the competition we're
here for - it's the chance to show
off and communicate the findings of
our research with other students."
MAYBE that's why Loesche
seemed undaunted by the final score:
OSU 51-UM 49. True, the Buckeyes
won only by the skin of their, uh,
teeth. But the true importance of the
research, Loesche said, "is that in
dentistry, research has been seen to
pay off in controlling disease. The
incidence of decay has actually de-
clined in recent years."
And the incentive to maintain the
True Stories (David Byrne,
1986) 9:30 pm at the Michigan
Theater. David Byrne takes a look
at a small suburb in southern
Texas called Virgil. He comments
on shopping malls, computer
companies, highways, cars,
marraige, and country music.
With music by the Talking Heads.
Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The List," c/o
The Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.,
48109. Include all pertinent in-
formation and a contact phone
number. We must receive an-
nouncements for Fri4ay and
Sunday events at least two weeks
before the event, and announ-
cements for weekday events
must be received at least two
days before the event.

dental rivalry is equally beneficial,
because University dental professors
will place more emphasis on student
research in the coming years,
Loesche said.
But for 1987, at least, Michigan
dental fans will have to get used to
the idea of OSU being the first home
of the shiny new Michigan-Ohio
State Student Research Duel Plaque.
Plaque? As in...?
"Well," smiled Loesche, "we
wanted to have some fun with it,
you know."

I

Baxter Healthcare Corporation
Management Services Division
cordially invites
all prospective graduates to an informational
meeting regarding associate consultant positions
in this Fortune 100 healthcare corporation.
Meeting will be held on Oct. 1st, from 7-9 p.m.
in Wolverine Room A-C. If you are interested
in an exciting and challenging career in healthcare
consulting, please attend our reception and bring
your resume for consideration on our closed
interview schedule.
Management Services Division
Baxter

l__.

Alpha Kappa Psi Presents
K. Larry Hastie
Executive Vice President
Investment Banking
Michigan, National Corporation
Speaking On:
Career Opportunities In Banking...
An Industry In Transition
Monday, September 21, 1987
4:30 Hale Auditorium
-In the Business School-
Reception In The Executive Lounge To Follow

A
14

r
w
1
i
9
Y
1
a
Y
1
t
i
1
1
t
f
1

We're Banking
on your
Career Success.
e are Manufacturers National Corporation, a major Detroit-based regional bank
holding company with assets of $8.1 billion. Our corporation provides a wide varie-
ty of financial services to customers world-wide through its ownership of eleven banks and
other banking related subsidiaries.
Representatives of Manufacturers National Bank of Detroit (our principal subsidiary)
will be conducting campus interviews for positions within the Metro Detroit area at the
University of Michigan for the College of Literature, Science and the Arts on Wednesday,
October 21, 1987.
They will seek individuals who have a Bachelors degree in a business related field.
High acedemic achievement in accounting and finance preferred. We offer a wide variety
of exciting and challenging career opportunities for:
" Cost & Financial Analysts in our Controllers Department
" Corporate Trust Representatives and Analysts in our Trust Department
" Examiners in the Audit Department
Formal training opportunities are also available for:
" Credit Analysts in our Credit Department
" Branch Management Trainees in our Retail Services Department
" Programmer Trainees in the Systems Department
Explore the career possibilities with us. Contact your placement office to arrange an on-
campus interview.

You'll find a new attitude at Michigan National Bank. One that's innovative...progressive, with a
commitment to superior products and services.
Our goals are ambitious, so our people have to be, too. Michigan National people are called on to
act less as employees and more as entrepreneurs, taking the initiative to make their own successes.
Bring us vour enthusiasm. education and talent and we can provide you with unique challenges,

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan