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September 22, 1987 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-22

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 22, 1987- Page 5

IRiAQ
K U.S. Helicopter IRAN
KUWAIT 7% attacks Iranian Ship
Strait of
Hormuz
BAHRAIN . %j'/ " Hormuz
SAUDI f '- Persian Gui ,f K
ARABIA ", '''XGulf ef Oman '
QATAR */k/ /;~'~
100 miles
U.A.E. OMAN
APIKart Gadko
Ship supposedl mining
Gulf bombed by U.S.
(Continued from Page 1) were granted liberalized authority to
Another source, withoutprotect themselves following the
laborating, said the Iranian ship May 17 attack on the USS Stark. An
as, in fact, discovered laying mines Iraqi jet, in what Iraq has said was a'
hen the American copter moved in. case of mistaken identity, opened fire
"Under our rules of engagement,on the Stark in the central gulf,
that is sufficient justification tokilling 37 sailors.
rosecute" an attack, this source said. Following that incident, the
The sources said the confrontationPentagon authorized U.S. forces to
occurred well away from the area open fire on any ship or plane that
around Farsi island in the northern approached close enough to attack or
Persian Gulf where a British tankerotherwise showed evidence of
as attacked earlier yesterday by"hostile intent."
ranian gunboats. "Laying mines is evidence o
U.S. forces in the Persian Gulfhostile intent," one official said.
Safe sex explained

Researe
By MELISSA RAMSDELL
The University's Board of Re-
gents will vote on whether to dis-
mantle the Institute for Science and
Technology and transfer its research
units into various schools and col-
leges during next month's meeting.
"The proposal is not a budget re-
trenchment proposal... it is a plan in
response to changes in the Universi-
ty's research environment," Vice
President for Research Linda Wilson
told the Senate Assembly on Uni-
versity Activities yesterday.
Wilson added, "We are ready and
now need the next step of organiza-
tion and management... by and large,
the responses received have been fa-
vorable."
Among proposed realignments of

VP proposes IK

the Institute for Science and Tech-
nology (IST) discussed during last
week's regents' meeting is the
transfer of one of its units, the Uni-
versity of Michigan Transportation
Institute (UMTRI) created in 1965,
to the office of the vice president for
research.
IST was established in 1959 to
cut across scientific fields of research
and act as a liason between the Uni-
versity and industry. However, two
years ago the institute's effectiveness
came into question. It became evi-
dent that due to increased involve-
ment within the schools and col-
leges, administrative overlap, and the
emergence of new disciplines, a
change was needed.
Wilson appointed a review com-

mittee to investigate the possibili-
ties, and the result of their work was
the proposal to disband IST.
Wilson said the essential theme
of the proposal is, "enhancing the
synergy of research activity with the
educational mission of the Universi-
ty."
IST administrators will continue
their work by assisting the office of
the vice president with the transition
and future research activities. The
proposal emphasizes that a more
centralized administration will ensure
greater cooperation rather than com-
petition within the research commu-
nity.
SACUA Chair Harris McClam-
roch said, "Faculty representatives
have had a chance to participate in

Tf plan
the development orthme proposal
- there seems to be quite general
support for what (the vice president)
is proposing."
Several early steps have already
begun: Ronald Olsen of the vice
president's office was appointed act-
ing director of IST; UMTRI was
moved as a unit to the office of the
vice president for research; the Great
Lakes and Marine Water Center hos
been transferred to the College of
Engineering, and the Office of Inter-
national Peace and Security was
placed under the University's Insti-
tute for Social Research.
Remaining units will be trans-
ferred during a gradual implementa-
tion if the proposal to rescind the
institute's establishment is accepted
by the board of regents next month.

AFSCME reinstates bargaining chair

(Continued from Pagei1)
the population, she said, a part still
in the midst of adjusting and estab-
lishing sexual mores.'
At universities such as Berkeley,
Harvard, and Stanford, safer sex
awareness programs have received
positive student responses since they
began last year. Though Paulson said
she would be "pleasantly surprised"

to fill. the Rackham auditorium.
Today the national heterosexual
AIDS rate stands at four percent. Os-
borne, still watching for
"disproportionate trouble ahead,"
calls the number a "rapidly moving
target." Safer Sex Awareness Day,
Paulson knows, will be a chance to
slow that target down.

By KENNETH DINTZER vote so the members voted any-
The union that represents 2,400 way... people were very, very an-
University service and maintenance gry."
workers voted to reinstate their bar- MIKE KELLY, the board's
gaining chair Saturday after heated recording secretary, said "the motion
debate and a secret vote. was made several times to reinstate
Judy Levy, who was suspended Judy, but each time it was declared
August 24, was returned to her illegal or out of order by LeRoy."
position on the board after the Carter told the members that since
membership of American Federation the board suspended Levy, only the
of State, County and Municipal board could reinstate her and that it
Employees (AFSCME) Local 1583 would require a secret ballot.
repeatedly called for the action in a Faye Bascue, a union member for
series of "illegal" votes. '11 years, said there was extensive
She said, "People sort of took discussion about Levy's character
over chairing. (Board President and abilities. She added that although
_eRoy) Carter refused to call for a- comments were both pro and con,
Activist groups gather
(Continued from Page 1) May of 1986, but since the Iran-
solely on the U.S.," Radash added, Contra hearings, has attracted more
"is to give the Sandinistas a blank attention. No trial date has been set.
check to continue on the course of
pursuing a communist regime ATTENTION CWS
supported by the Soviets." STUDENTS
LASC's Davis also spoke about U ' Liba
Christic's investigation of the Iran- Now Accepting yWSApplications
Contra affair and a civil suit they Immediate openings for
filed against Lt. Col. Oliver North, Fall & Winter terms:
Maj. General Richard Secord and a Circulation/Stacks/Reference/
number of other government officials 10-20 hrs/wk t $3 $4.15 per hr.
seeking damages for two U.S. Apply at the Library
journalists injured during a bombing Personnel Office
in Costa Rica. The suit was filed in 404 Hatcher Library

most of members were behind her.
Finally, according to Kelly, a
motion was made that the board
should go to a nearby room and
vote. Kelly said "the vote was 8-1 to
reinstate Judy... LeRoy voted for
(Levy), he wanted to follow the will
of the people."
The formal charges against Levy
arose from actions the board, in a 5-
4 vote, called "infantile," "foolish,"
and accused her of working against
"the clear best interests of the mem-
bership and the union." These in-
cluded publishing a private newslet-
ter for the union, placing the extra
pay she received as a board member

into a fund for the union, and
disloyalty.
IN THE FIRST and only issue
of the newsletter Levy described her
work on the board and accused Carter
of trying to strip her of power. As
bargaining chair, Levy is the chief
negotiator with the University.
When conflicts develop she submits
the case to arbitration, which costs
the union and the University each
$500 a day.
Carter refused to comment on the
entire matter, saying it was private
union business.

Cornerstone

_I

CHRISTIAN

FELLOWSHIP

Student wins on show

(Continued from Page 1)
and cheering voices.
Kramer told All New Dating
Game host Jeff Mac Gregor, "I liked
everything he said. He didn't say
anything wrong".
Weissman is happy that he won
The All New Dating Game, "unlike
Tom Selleck who was on three
times before he was discovered."
Weissman, 21, describes his
date, actress/model, Nicole Kramer,
also 21, as a "self-proclaimed
Beverly Hills princess born to
shop".
"I thought she was great-look-
ing," he said. "She thought I was
great-looking too - I hope, even
though my hair was sopping wet
(from mousse)." Nicole probably
didn't mind his hair since she told all
three of the bachelors that the first
thing she looks at on a date is a
guy's teeth.
Weissman and Kramer haven't
gone on their dream date yet. The
couple won a seven-day cruise to
Hawaii. Weissman and Kramer,
along with an All New Dating Game
chaperone must take their trip within
on year of winning it. The proposed
trip date is during the upcoming-

Spring Break.
If for any reason during the year
one of the two winners are unable to
make the trip the other half of the
couple get to bring any other person
of their choice. So as Weissman
suggested, "If anyone wants a free
trip, be nice to Alan".
University students have done
quite well on game shows this past
year like Chuck Forest, last year's
Jeopardy winner.
We Bake Our Own Bread
Submarines
A variety of
Fresh garden salads
6-foot long
Submarines
For your tailgate party!
Call 761-4160
or carry out at
1315 S. University

Students Dedicated to
Knowing and
Communicating
Jesus Christ!

Pastor Mike Caulk
Diag Evangelist
Tuesdays
7 p.m.
2231 Angell Hall
971-9150

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