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March 31, 1992 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-03-31

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

Michigan's in the NCAAs! Hail to the victors...
Actually, there wasn't any music when the
Wolverines played the early rounds of the NCAA
tournament, The pep band was left behind.

Can white men jump? Do you care? Read a
review of Ron Shelton's pathetic new basketball
comedy starring Wesley Snipes and Woody
Harrelson.

Just to repeat, in case you were in a cave, our
boys made it to the Final Four. But there are two
more games to win before they shock the world
- and they know it.

Today
Some sunshine;'a> ::::<:<"
High: 46, Low: 24 .::<;"
Tomorow
Cloudy,, colder; High 40, Low 24

Jr

t t

"Iti

One hundred and one years of editorial freedom

Vo.£ o 04AnAbr ichga -uedaI arh 1,99'*192ThGMc ia Dily

Poll workers:
*MSA election
turnout good
by Jennifer Silverberg
Daily MSA Reporter
Michigan Student Assembly elections began yester-
day with a good turnout, said election poll site workers
and MSA Election Director Carrie Pittman.
"It's been going really well," Pittman said. "There's
good voter turnout so far and we've had good poll site
coverage. We had a couple people not show up here and
there (to work) but it's been pretty smooth so far."
Pittman said she was unable to estimate yesterday's
turnout, but by 3 p.m. she said she thought about 600
students voted at the Fishbowl.
Poll site workers agreed voter turnout had been
steady throughout the day.
"Things have been hectic and pretty busy," said
Engineering junior and Fishbowl poll site worker Rupak
Rajachar. "We ran out of a form, but we got new ones
as soon as we ran out. It seems to be pretty well orga-
nized to us laymen."
Workers at other polling sites said students seemed
to be interested in voting.
"I've been here an hour and it's been really busy,"
said Engineering junior and Michigan Union poll site
worker Todd Tjoelker. "We've had enough people to
run out of things." See ELETmINS Paize 2

Report: Female
faculty posts low

by Purvi Shah
Daily Administration Reporter
While women do not face major barriers to
advanced degree programs, gender inequality
remains unsolved according to a report
released yesterday by the Office of the
President.
William Stebbins, associate dean for
Faculty Programs and member of the eight-
person committee compiling the report, said
recruiting efforts need to be increased in order
to mitigate the inequity of women faculty.
"There is a pipeline and we're not using it.
More and more women are getting their Ph.D.s
but we're not seeing them in faculty positions,"
he said. "That's what's upsetting."
The report, "Women at the University of
Michigan: A Statistical Report on the Status of
Women Students, Faculty, and Staff," cata-
logues the ratio of women at different levels
and positions within the University
community.
Among the findings highlighted in the
report:
The University awards 49 percent of
bachelor's degrees and 34 percent of

doctorates to women, but only 18 percent of
tenured and tenure-track faculty and 8 percent
of executive administration are women;
Women of color represent 25.5 percent
of service/maintenance workers, but only 4.9
percent of professional and administrative jobs
and 2 percent of faculty. Out of 1,283 full
professors, 11 are women of color; and,
Women compose 75 percent of
employees in professional and administrative
job in grades one through six, but only 23
percent in grades 16 and above with salary
differentials between men and women greater
in higher grades.
Committee members remarked the disparity
of women - especially women of color who
are reportedly "critically underrepresented in
the academic pipeline" - in the faculty and
administrative arenas is the most troubling
statistic.
Women constitute one out of 11 executive
administrators, 17 out of 114 department
chairs, and 18 out of 53 deans and associate
deans.
According to the report, "With the
See WOMEN, Page 2

A student votes in Michigan Student Assembly elections yesterday in the
Michigan Union.

JGG GLlil.l1111 7 1 tibV V

MSA 19. 92 winter electi on GOP city hopefuls raise

most funds

EECS
DOW Lib.
Union
;fishbowl
MLB
Frieze
Bus. Lounge
Pub. Health
Law
UGLi
Alice Lloyd
West Quad
East Quad
Bursley
Grad. Lib.

9a.m.-2:30p.m.
6:45p.m.-9:15p.m.
9a.m.-9p.m.
8:45a.m.-3p.m.
9:30a.m.-12:45p.m.
9:15a.m.-12:30p.m.
12:15p.m.-2:45p.m.
10a.m.-2:40p.m.
12p.m.-3p.m.
2p.m.-9p.m..
5:15p.m.-6:15p.m.
11:30a.m.-1:15p.m.
11:45a.m.-1:30p.m.
4:45p.m.-6:30p.m.
7p.m.-9:30p.m.

by Travis McReynolds
Daily City Reporter

Republican City Council candidates
have received more than twice the amount
of campaign contributions that their
Democrat opponents have received in all
but the 4th Ward in this year's election
race.
State law requires city council candi-
dates to report their campaign contribu-
tions and expenditures to Washtenaw
County. This year's reporting deadline
was Thursday.
Joe O'Neal, the 3rd Ward Republican
candidate who refused to accept contribu-
tions more than $25, pulled in the most
donations - more than $13,700, while

10-year council incumbent Larry Hunter
(D-1st Ward), who is seeking reelection,
was not required to file his contributions
because he does not plan to spend more
than $1,000 on his campaign.
"I have always run a low-budget cam-
paign," Hunter said. "That's just the way it
came out. If I spend more than $1,000, I
will be required to file the necessary
amendment, and I will file my
contributions."
Hunter also spent less than $1,000 in
his 1988 campaign. In his four other cam-
paigns he has spent more than the mini-
mum filing requirement.
Hunter's 1st Ward opponent,

Republican Howard King, has accumu-
lated about $7,655 in contributions with
only three donations of more than $100.
King received $250 from the City
Republican Headquarters - $200 and
$150 from Ann Arbor residents - and all
other contributions have been less than or
equal to $100.
The Ann Arbor Apartments
Association made the largest donation to
the campaign, contributing $400 to both
4th Ward Republican candidate Franz
Mogdis and 5th Ward Republican candi-
date Jeff Muir. King also accepted $200
from the association.
Incumbent Bob Grady (D-3rd Ward)

also received a check from the Ann Arbor
Apartment Association for $200, but after
some deliberation, returned the check.
"I got it, I looked at it, and I said this is
a quandary," Grady said. "I serve on the
Housing Board of Appeals, and while I do
not see an occasion in the future where it
would, cause me to make an immoral deci-
sion, I decided to hand it back."
O'Neal, Grady's 3rd Ward opponent
who accepted $10,406 in money contribu-
tions and $3,300 in in-kind contributions
- services or gifts with a money value,
but not legal tender - accepted no dona-
tion equaling more than $25 except for a
See FUNDS, Page 2

.,

Three 2nd Ward
candidates differ

2nd Ward Candidates
M On campus parking.
"People should be able to park wherever.
they please. I've never had a problem
and I don't think it's the government's
responsibility."

Swain not selected
for provost spot
WVU chooses interimprovostforposition

on role of council

I

The Daily will run five
features this week profiling
the City Council candidates in
each of Ann Arbor's five
wards. Today focuses on the
2nd Ward.
by Erin Einhorn
Daily City Reporter
No incumbents will appear on
the 2nd Ward ballot, but two
seniors, Democrat Ralph Michener,
a senior citizen, and 18-year-old
Libertarian Tim Schrodel, a senior
in high school, will face off against
Republican candidate Peter Fink in
the April 6 Ann Arbor City Council
elections.
Schrodel said he did not think it
was an odd idea to be running for
city council as a Community High
School senior.
"I do whatever I want,"
Schrodel said. "Not many high
school people would take the
initiative of getting in front of
groups of people and campaign, but
I'm independent."
"The present council is really
bad and really scary," he said.
Despite his age and lack of political
experience, Schrodel said he thinks
he could do a better job than current

councilmembers.
The other two candidates,
sharing Schrodel's perspective, also
said they could make improvements
in city government activities.
Fink, an Ann Arbor native who
runs an investment business, said
his experience and skills make him
"extremely" qualified to serve on
city council.
"I've done enough real-estate
development and know enough
about land usage, that I think I can
lend a lot to council," said Fink,
who characterizes himself as
"fiscally conservative."
"I'm running for council
because I was asked and I was
askedsbecause Icrab about it so
much that they said, 'Well, why
don't you do something?"'
According to past election re-
sults, Fink has a good chance of
winning the race because the 2nd
Ward is considered to be predomi-
nantly Republican.
However, Michener, the
Democratic candidate, disputed the
validity of these projections.
"As I am campaigning," said
Michener, a public administration
executive, "I find there are more
See COUNCIL, Page 2

Peter o - Tim Schrodel
Fink "With people working together with the
University, hopefully something can happen. If the
parking issue got resolved, so much of the other
(conflict between students and their neighbors) could
be tolerated. "
- Peter Fink
"The University should establish off-campus parking
and then run a shuttle to the off-campus area."
- Ralph Michener

by Melissa Peerless
Daily Administration Reporter
Associate Vice President Mary
Ann Swain was not awarded a high-
level administrative position at West
Virginia University (WVU), the uni-
versity announced yesterday.
WVU President Neil Bucklew se-
lected Bill Vehse from among five
finalists - including Swain. Vehse
currently serves as WVU interim
provost and vice president for
Academic Affairs and Research.
Vehse has held the position since
last year, when the former provost
and vice president for Academic
Affairs and Research left WVU to
become president of the University

of Alabama-Huntsville.
Swain visited WVU Feb. 12-14
to interview for the position, but she
said her interest in seeking a position
there did not stem from any unhap-
piness at the University.
"It's not that I wanted to leave
here," she said.
Swain added thaf although she is
disappointed about the WVU job,
she is "not particularly" applying for
positions elsewhere.
WVU's Provost Search
Committee presented a list of three
of the five finalists .to Bucklew in
early March. Bucklew selected
Vehse from the three finalists.

* Homelessness
"Housing has to be solved by provid-
ing basic housing and not just expand-
ing money to the shelters."
- Ralph Michene
" If you lower property taxes, it will

.(

'Fisher King' actress
takes best supporting
role Academy Award

from staff and wire reports
Hollywood held its breath to find
out if the first animated film ever
nominated for Best Picture would
get the coveted Oscar, during the
64th Annual Academy Awards
Ceremony in Los Angeles last night.
Beauty and the Beast, Disney's
animated version of the old fairy
tale- faced omnetition from Warren

Atlantis astronauts made a special
appearance from Earth orbit to pre-
sent the Academy for Motion Picture
Arts and Sciences' Irving G.
Thalberg Award to George Lucas,
for consistently high standards of
film production. Lucus revolution-
ized the fihn industry with the Star
Wars and Raiders of the Lost Ark
series. As well, Lucas' special ef-

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