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November 22, 1989 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-22

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 22, 1989 - Page 3

A Northwest
airplane stands
primed to carry
passengers to
their
destinations.

Brian Young (foreground) and Greg Baum, members of Teamsters Local
299 and employees at Hertz, picket inside the airport.

Detroit Metro Airport
...the past 24 hours

photos by Jose Juarez

Dozens of luggage lying near the baggage claim remain unclaimed by their owners.

TTHE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Dian Nelson (right), a student at
Buffalo, N.Y., waits for her
connecting plane to her home in
Virginia. She missed her 7:20 a.m.
flight and had to wait until 11:00
a.m. for the next avaliable plane.
Her friend keeps her company.

Editor's note: Many of the
list's items regularly appear
on Wednesdays; however
with the Thanksgiving holi-
day many of the events may
be cancelled. Those groups
that did not notify The Daily
about cancellations con-
tinue to have their events
listed.
Meetings
AIESEC (International Stu-
dents in Business and Eco-
nomics)- ; 6 in Bus. Ad. Bldg.
Rm. 1273
Womyn's Rites and Rhythms
- 6-6:30 p.m. in the SAB base-
ment
UM Asian Student Coalition
- 7 p.m. in League Rm. B
Latin American Solidarity
Committee - 8 in the Union
Mitzvah Project - 6:30 in Hil-
lel's upper lecture hall
Women's Lacrosse - practice
from 9-11 p.m. at Tartan Turf
Women Worshipping in the
Christian Tradition - 7 p.m. at
218 N. Division; sponsored by
Canterbury House Episcopal Stu-
dents
MSA Academic Affairs Com-
mission - 6 p.m. in Union Rm.
3909
UM Outing Club -6 p.m. in
219 Angell Hall; discussing Wa-
terloo trip
Asian Studies Student Associa-
tion - 7 p.m. in the Lane Hall
Commons Rm.
Women in Communications -
4:10 in Frieze 2050
UM Shorin-Ryu Karate-do
Club - 8:30-9:30 p.m. in the
CCRB Martial Arts Room; be-
ginners welcome
Science Fiction and Fantasy
Club (Stilyagi Air Corps)- 8
p.m. in the League

Furthermore
Central American Beans &
Rice Dinner - a chance to sup-
port groups which do direct aid in
Central America; 6 p.m. at the
Guild House
German Tutoring - for all
100/200 level students; 7-9 p.m.
in MLB 2006
Safewalk - the night-time walk-
ing service is open seven days a
week from 8-11:30 p.m.; 936-
1000
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion - dean of
admissions will be available for
information and interviews; call
769-0500 for appointments
Northwalk - North campus
night-time walking service, Rm.
2333 Bursley; 8 p.m. - 1:30 a.m.
or call 763-WALK
ECB peer writing tutors -
available at Angell-Haven and 611
Computing Centers from 7 to 11
p.m.; Sunday through Thursday
FEee Tutoring - for all lower-
level math, science and engineer-
ing courses; UGLi Rm. 307 7-11
p.m.; South Quad Dining Hall 8-
10 p.m.; Bursley's East Lounge
8-10 p.m.
English Peer Counseling - 7-9
p.m. in Union 4000 A
Color National Artists' Book
Project - features artists' books
of more than 200 American
Women of Color; in the Slusser
Gallery; 10a.m.-5 p.m.
Women of Courage: An Exhibi-
tion of Photographs by Judith
Sedwick - portraits of 55 Black
American women; Grad. Library
North Lobby; 8am-5pm
Arpilleras from Peru and Chile
- distinctive fabric wall-hangings
by women from Latin America;
Residential College; 1-5 p.m.
Store Front Churches in De-
troit - Center for Afro-American
and African Studies; 200 W.
Engine.; 8am-5pm
Photo exhibit of racial violence

ommmmmm

Domino s
by Laura Counts
Daily Women's Issues Reporter
The Domino's Farms drive-
through light show, using over
280,000 bulbs to depict scenes from
the first Christmas, was turned on
last night despite Ann Arbor Town-
ship officials' efforts to obtain an in-
junction against the display.
Washtenaw County Circuit Judge
Edward Deake denied the request for a
preliminary injunction yesterday
morning. However, township attor-
ney Randolph Perry said the town-
ship will continue to request a per-
manent injunction.
The controversy surrounding the
display -located at Domino's head-
quarters on Earhart Rd. in northeast-
ern Ann Arbor - arose in 1987

lights go o
when neighbors said they suffered
"irreparable harm" from the large
volume of traffic.
Deake's ruling yesterday said that
residents were inconvenienced, but
not harmed, by the display.
However, Shirley Koch, who
lives near the light show route, said
her family and guests were not able
to get to their house for Christmas
dinner two years ago. She said they
would have to drive an extra four
miles to avoid the traffic.
"We'll survive it this year, but
it's very frustrating," she said.
"(Domino's owner Tom Monaghan)
claims to be a good neighbor but I
don't know what his definition of a
neighbor is."
The Ann Arbor Township Board

n despite complaints

of Trustees passed an ordinance last
summer requiring residents to obtain
permits for any temporary outdoor
gatherings. Monaghan then requested
a permit and was denied by the
board.
The board filed suit against Mon-
aghan when he announced last
month he would continue with the
show despite the ordinance.
In his opinion, Deake declared the
ordinance to be "unconstitutionally
vague," enabling the board to deny a
permit on "mere caprice."
Domino's has worked out a new
traffic route with two lanes of traffic
along the 2.1 mile Earhart Rd. loop,
which includes a 3.7 mile "safety
valve" in case of a back-up, said
Domino's Farms Community Rela-

tions Director Dick Brunvand.
Police cars will be stationed'
throughout the route to keep things
moving and allow emergency vehi-
cles through. In addition, Domino's
issued "priority passes" to residents
so they can bypass the traffic, with a
telephone number to call for assis
tance.
But resident Norma Shear asked*
"What good is a pass going to do
you when you are in a line of cars?"
Perry added that residents' guests
would have difficulty obtaining
passes.
The display will run for 69
nights. Last year, more than
150,000 vehicles drove through the
show area.

Ex-worker threatens suit against MUG

by Mike Sobel
Daily Staff Writer
Ann Arbor resident Jacquelyn
Campbell said she quit her job at the
Michigan Union Grill's Parcheezies
last Thursday night because she was
told that, as a non-student, she was
not allowed to handle the cash regis-
ter.
Campbell said yesterday she is
considering legal action against the
MUG for what she said are discrimi-
natory policies.
As she was about to ring up an
item, she said, a student worker told
her she was not supposed to touch
the register. The student said Michi-
gan Union Business Manager Don
Mk had told him about some up-
cOming policy changes which would
dilcourage non-student temporary
workers from using the registers,
Campbell said.
MUG Manager Charles Nelson

confirmed that the managers plan to
introduce such a policy in January,
"to insure greater security in han-
dling of the cash."
Still, both Mask and Union Di-
rector Frank Cianciola said there
never has been, nor will be, any pol-
icy barring non-students from using
the registers and said they were
unaware of the incident involving
Campbell.
They both said the Union's fo-
cus has always been to provide stu-
dent employment and create a student
atmosphere.
"We want students serving stu-
dents," Mask said. "Students first,
managers and then non-student em-
ployees, that's the goal of the
union."
Cianciola said, "It is becoming
exceedingly difficult to get students
in these (service) positions. We're
reasserting our efforts to move as

many students into these positions
as possible. The (non-student) temps
just serve to fill in the gaps."
Campbell, however, said, "If
there are not enough students, it's
their problem for hiring us in the
first place. They can't dog us out."
She also said last Thursday
night's manager, Darlene Hogan,
told her that Bill Mathiak, the
MUG's general manager, said,
"there's no way a temp should be on
a register," unless supervised by a
manager. Campbell said she felt
mistrusted simply because she
wasn't a student.
At first, Mathiak said he was
unaware of any such incident, but
later added that Campbell had not
been clear about her reasons for leav-
ing.
"She was running the register at
the time," Mathiak said. "We've had
cash control problems on and off but

that's because people weren't getting
the proper training - it's not tar-
geted only at temps. Besides, no one
else has had a problem with it."
Hogan was unavailable for com-
ment yesterday.
Tony Harris, an Ann Arbor resi-
dent formerly enrolled at the Univer-
sity, has been working at the MUG
for three months and holds several
jobs there, including work as a
cashier.
While non-student workers were
allowed to handle the cash registers
in the past, Harris said, the MUG
managers had preferred that students
occupy cashier positions.
Harris said non-student employ-
ees have had to handle registers be-
cause of a general lack of student
employees. A policy against non-
students handling the registers, he
said, is "unfair... it's discriminatory
against non-students."

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