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December 04, 1989 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-12-04

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civil war
by Donna Woodwell
baily Staff Writer
Main Street's colored lights
above "Midnight Madness Sale" hol-
iday shoppers Friday night were a
sharp contrast to the silent funeral
procession mourning the El Salvador
civil war victims.
The candlelight vigil and proces-
sion, sponsored by the Latin Ameri-
can Solidarity Committee (LASC),
were organized to protest U.S. mili-
tary aid to El Salvador and to raise
community awareness of the issue.
During the vigil, which began at
the Federal Building, more than 200
students, faculty, and local residents
marched silently to the beat of a sin-
gle drum, carrying torches, coffins,
and signs saying "Yanqui Come
Home" and "El Salvador is Spanish
for Vietnam."
English Prof. Tim Brennan, a
one-time journalist in Central Amer-
ica who participated in Friday's
tally, said, "We are here because we
oppose U.S. aid to the military. We
have no business being there."
LASC member Pam Galpem told
the crowd before the vigil, "The pro-
ession is a good time for us to
mourn" the deaths of those who have
been killed in the civil war in El
Salvador. "It's also a time to be to-
gether for ourselves, to give us en-
ergy to continue the struggle," she
The procession was scheduled to

The hMichigan Daily - Monday, December 4, 1989 - Page 3
More faculty salaries surpass
the $100,000 mark this year
by Taraneh Shafil
Daily Faculty Reporter

This year 290 faculty members,
84 more than last year, will earn
salaries exceeding $100,000 per year.
Of these, 12 are women, an increase
of four from last year.
The figures come from the 1989-
90 Salary Supplement - a complete
list of faculty and staff salaries - on
sale at the Student Publications
Building, 420 Maynard St., for $3.
For the second year in a row,
Prof. Mark Orringer, section head of
the Department of Thoracic Surgery
in the University's Medical School,
will earn more than $200,000, with
an annual salary of $210,338. Join-
ing Orringer for the first time in that
bracket is Prof. Lazar Greenfield,
chair of the Medical School's De-
partment of Surgery, with a salary of
University President James Dud-
erstadt squeezes into the top 10
highest salaries this year with
$162,839, just ousting former 10th

place holder David Kuhl, a professor
of radiology and internal medicine,
who will earn $162,053.
Radiology Prof. Patricia Marten
is the highest paid woman at the
University and will earn $132,932.
Marten is followed closely by Ellen
Marszalek-Gaucher, senior associate
director for University of Michigan
Hospitals, at $130,075.
Topping the salaries for Univer-
sity administrators is George
Zuidema, vice provost for medical
affairs, earning $190,414, followed
by Duderstadt, and then Charles
Vest, provost and vice president for
academic affairs, at $147,960.
Jon Cosovich, vice president for
development and communication
will earn $144,229 and Walter Harri-

son, executive director of University
relations will earn $106,050.
Like last year, Vice President for
Student Services Henry Johnson, is
the lowest paid executive officer, at
The three highest paid deans are
Medical School Dean Joseph John-
son, at $166,273; Business School
Dean Gilbert Whitaker, at $155,451;
and Law School Dean Lee Bollinger,
at $145,800. The lowest paid dean
this year is Art School Dean Mar-
jorie Levy, at $87,597.
Athletic Director and head foot-
ball coach Bo Schembechler earns
$137,419. With his step up to head
basketball coach, Steve Fisher now
earns $95,000 - an increase of
$51,000 from last year and $1,000
more than former head coach Bill
Frieder earned before he left in
March, 1989.

are the very people who are ruling El
Salvador," Galpem said.
Passers-by generally supported
the vigil. "It's a good peaceful rally.
I'm glad students are interested," said
Ann Arbor resident Xen Skufias.
Chris Cook, an LSA senior who
was out shopping for the evening,
also watched the procession. "It
makes us remember what we are do-
ing - that in the middle of shop-
ping people are dying."
David Austin, a member of
LASC's steering committee, con-
cluded the procession with a speech
on the steps of the Federal Building.


sr 9

'It makes us remember what we are doing

that in the middle of

shopping people are
-LSA senior Chris Cook

coincide with holiday shopping and
began after the Ann Arbor Theater's
full-house showing of "Romero."
Oscar Romero, the archbishop of El
Salvador known for his human
rights activities, was assassinated in
The film, sponsored by the Inter-
faith Council for Peace and Justice
nd the Guild House Campus Min-
istry, raised more than $3,100 for
Salvadoran humanitarian aid.
"The people who killed Romero

"What we have done tonight is
straight out of what people in Latin
America do all of the time," Austin
said. "The more we do, the less our
government will do."
After the final speech, 71 drum
beats were sounded, one for every
1,000 people who have died in the
civil war in El Salvador.
"They're not living in a movie
there," said Austin. "Here the police
block the streets for us; there they
shoot in them."

PRAGUE (AP) - Communist
leaders named a new government
yesterday that includes non-
Communists for the first time in 21
years, but it was immediately
denounced because of the large
number of holdovers from the last
The new government includes
five non-Communists, but the other
16 members are Communists, aid
13 served on the previous Cabinet. It
failed to meet opposition demands
for a non-Communist interior
minister, who is in charge of police,
and a civilian defense minister.
President Gustav Husak swore in
the Cabinet and indicated he may be
ready to step down, as the
opposition had demanded. Husak was
one of the leaders installed there after
the crushing of reforms in 1968.
The Cabinet holdovers include
Foreign Minister Jaromir Hohanes
criticized for defending past harsh
stands on human rights, and Antonin
Krumnikl, whose energy policies
have been blamed for serious
pollution problems.

From left, Natural Resources Graduate Student Natasha Raymond, Common Ground Theatre members Elise
Bryant and. Rae Sovereign, AIDS patient Rick Hayner, and Huron Valley Wellness Network President Susan Dion
sing to unite people in the fight against AIDS on the Diag on Friday on World AIDS Day.

75 rally for World AIDS Day

by Josephine Ballenger

Whtshpenn nAn'ro oa

Philosophy Club - 7 p.m. in
2220 Angell Hall
UM Women's Club Lacrosse -
9-11 p.m. at the Tartan Turf
Michigan Student Assembly
Women's Issues Committee -
6 p.m. in Union Rm. 3909
MSA Peace and Justice Com-
mission - planning for "Art and
Social Change Week"; 7:15 in
Union Rm. 3909
UM Shorin-Ryu Karate-do
Club - 7:30-8:30 p.m. at the
CCRB; beginners welcome
UM Snowboarding Club - 6
p.m. at 430 Cross St.
}Volunteer Income Tax Assis-
tance - Mass meeting for volun-
teers; 7 p.m. in the Union Ball-
Recycle UM Environmental
Education Meeting - 9-10
p.m. in the Dana Bldg. Student
Jewish Feminist Group - dis-
cusses substance abuse in the Jew-
ish Women's community; 7 p.m.;
call Hillel for location
Anorexia/Bulimia Support
Group - 6:30-8 p.m.; call 668-
"The Seven Principles of the
Black Family" - Maulana
Karenga speaks at 6:45 p.m. at
Hutchins Hall
"The Origin of Chinese Civi-
lization with Special Reference
to Eastern China" - Shao
Wangping of the Institute of Ar-
chaeology, Academy of Social
Sciences, Beijing speaks at 4 p.m.
in Ruthven Museums Rm. 2009
"Technology and the
Women's Perspective" - Terri
Gidley (ITI) and Barbara Sloat

week from 8:00 p.m. to 1:30
a.m.; 936-1000
Northwalk - North campus
night-time walking service, Rm.
2333 Bursley; 8 p.m.- 1:30 a.m.
or call 763-WALK
Undergraduate English Associ-
ation Peer Counseling- 7-9
p.m. in Union 4000 A
"Unity Within the Community
and How it Can Improve the
Quality of Life for its People"
-8 p.m. in the Oxford Residence
Hall Goddard Lounge
Holiday Pet Food Round-Up
- pet food bins for donations to
the Humane Society are set up at
local grocers
Voice Recital - Mark Goodrich
at the School of Music's Recital
Hall at 6 p.m.
Composers' Forum -8 p.m. at
the the School of Music's Recital
Bachelor Fine Arts Student
Exhibition -5 students display
their work; opening reception at
the Slusser Gallery at 7 p.m.
Open Auditions for Romeo &
Juliet - 8 p.m. in Rm. A-03
(basement of Anderson House) in
East Quad; for further info. call
Michigan Leadership Confer-
ence Registration - at the Stu-
dent Organization Development in
the 2202 Union; fee is $12
The Student Workshop Tenth
Anniversary Show - a sampling
of student user and University af-
filiate woodworking; 9am-6pm in
Union 1209
Free Tutoring - all lower-level
math, science and engineering
courses; 7-11 p.m. in UGLi Rm.
Art and Holy Powers in the
Early Christian House - an ex-
hibition of Early Christian Arti-

If you passed through the Diag at
noon Friday, you heard the chant,
"Our Lives, Our World, Let's Take
Care of Each Other," the interna-
tional slogan of World AIDS Day.
To commemorate the second an-
nual event, students and members of
the community spoke out, listened
up, and sang in a rally.
During the rally, about 75 people
learned about preventative measures
against AIDS and the needs of peo-
ple with AIDS.
The goal of the event and the day,
celebrated by 166 nations, was "to
expand and strengthen the fight
against AIDS," explained Natural
Resources graduate student Natasha
Raymond, president of U-M Friends
of Common Ground Theatre. "The
risk of AIDS is not about who you
are or where you are, but what you
do," she added.

Members of University Health
Service informed. the group of the
ways people can and cannot contract
the disease. Sharing a classroom,
bathroom, or waiting room will not
heighten the risk, pointed out Dr.
Hernan Drobny. "It's sharing needles
and syringes. It's who you have sex
Drobny said people with AIDS
suffer not only from the disease but
also from discrimination in the
workplace, schools, and with friends.
Elise Bryant, a Common Ground
Theater member, read "I am Angry,"
by Ken Meeks, a person with AIDS.
Bryant and other theater members
helped rouse the crowd to participate
in singing "Lean on Me," after
which the leaders threw out handfuls
of condoms.
"Fear and ignorance are inexcus-
able. We must educate others... and
for God's sake, protect yourself,"

Career Planning and Placement's 16th Annual
Minority Career
Co nf e re nce
January 23 & 24, 1990
Michigan Union

said Rick Hayner, president of
Friends/Huron Valley Persons with
AIDS/ARC Alliance. Hayner was
diagnosed as having AIDS in 1986
and was told he had two years to
"I'm still very much alive," said

Pasadena Ticket Agency

Pre-Confer e n Ce
ember 6 4:10-5:30 p.m. P&P
uary 16 4:10-5:30 p.m. P&P
uary 17 6 10-7:30 p.m. Union, Pendt tn Rm.
uary 18 3:10-4:30 p.m. Union, Ku tel Rm.
uary 20 9:10-10:30 a.m. CP&P


- -- j --

Preview a list of employers and graduate schools.
Get tips on how to make the most of your conference experience &
preregister to beat the rush on January 23.



1989 Decem
Mon 1 1.
.......X - A S
......N E EbIc


ber week 50 A
) EARN $$$$$'
,t. to register-.
p for immediate
:xc it ing downtown
locations ...............
.d colleg e
d temnps to work
D ro es ors -.


* Floppy Disks
* FAX Service
* Resumes-
* Collating & Binding

* Laser Typesetting
* Instant Passport Photos
* Stationery &
Office Supplies

as a tem
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