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March 12, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-03-12

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, March 12, 1993

Continued from page 1
Associate Director of Housing
Dave Foulke, a member of the
review committee that heard
yesterday's case, said the majority of
grievances filed against the
University do not make it to this
"Most grievances that are filed by
individual members of the union get
solved at a lower level - most don't
get to the Staff and Union Relations
(office)," Foulke said.
Levy said there are two types of
grievances the union can file against
the University - a complaint from
an individual employee or on behalf
of the entire union. In this case, the
union unanimously agreed to
respond to the issue.
"People who work here are
unhappy. It's not the students' fault
at all. The problem is the kind of

management the University hires to
save money," Levy said.
The University review board has
45 days to respond to the union's
grievance by either accepting or
'People who work here
are unhappy. It's not
the students' fault at
all. The problem is the
kind of management
the University hires to
save money.'
- Judy Levy
AFSCME bargaining chair
rejecting it. If the University rejects
the grievance and proposed
remedies, a third party will be
brought in to decide the dispute.

Continued from page 1
them he was not interested when
they approached him," Harrison
said. "He's happy at Michigan."
Harrison said he thinks the ru-
mors are probably designed tohdivert
attention from the real candidates

vying for the position of Yale's
"I can only imagine it's a smoke
screen," Harrison said. "It's either a
persistent rumor, in which case ithas
no design at all. Or it's a smoke
screen to keep people's attention
away from who the real candidates

Lynn Yeakel, a candidate for the U.S. Senate in the 1992 election, talks
about women's issues in Rackham Auditorium last night.
Yeakel remembers
'ear of the Wom an

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by Karen Talaski
Daily Gender Issues Reporter
After actively participating in
"The Year of the Woman," Lynn
Yeakel had a lot to talk about last
night at Rackham Auditorium -
her campaign for the U.S. Senate,
the current status of women's is-
sues and how to perpetuate the
momentum created in the 1992
"Together, women created a
critical mass of candidates and
volunteers who became energized.
That is what made it the 'Year of
the Woman,"' the Pennsylvania
Democrat said.
Yeakel spoke to about 200
people as part of the Women in
Politics and Policy conference,
sponsored by the Institute of Pub-
lic Policy Studies.
Yeakel made national news last
year when she decided to run
against Republican incumbent
Arlen Specter in the Pennsylvania
senatorial race. Specter served on
the Clarence Thomas Supreme
Court nomination committee.
Yeakel said the reason she
threw her hat into the ring was her
anger at the way Anita Hill was
treated during Specter's question-
ing. She said the trial was a cata-
lyst for action to many people in
the country.
"I had to do it. It's that simple.
I was furious and fed up with the

Senate," Yeakel said. "I was furi-
ous that the senator from my state
was humiliating Anita Hill.
"That well-publicized trial got
us off our couches to see what was
happening in our country," she
said. "The level of frustration had
reached the boiling point."
Yeakel talked about how she
felt after losing the senatorial race
to Specter by only 2 percent.
"After 10 months of campaign-
ing, a narrow defeat like that was a
cause of sadness," Yeakel said.
"But the flip side was what we ac-
complished. In many ways, we did
win. What we achieved was a mir-
acle in itself."
Yeakel criticized the media for
the treatment she and other female
candidates received during their
campaigns. "What happened to me
has happened to women through-
out history - we are defined by
the men in our lives," she said.
"The media does not treat
women the same way they treat
men. All the articles about me
described my hair, my clothes, my
jewelry - all the superficial
things you don't read about men."
Yeakel added that she will be
running for the Senate again be-
cause "I cannot escape the belief
that the best way to predict the fu-
ture is to create it. ... I am con-
vinced that together we can create
a humane society."

Programt frther
chemical awareness:,
by Meg Blondin ardous materials.
Many people may not be aware "Students should find out about
of a potential accident waiting to the hazardous materials that they
happen in Ann Arbor - and most work with or around. If you have a
may not know what to do if it class near an office or lab that deals
happens. with them, find out," Griffith said.
Toxic chemicals on campus and This right-to-know is mandated
in the city may create safety hazards in The Superfund Amendments and
for the community. Reauthorization Act (SARA) of
In order to make students and 1986. This federal law provides for
Ann Arbor residents more aware of emergency response planning in case
the dangers and safety precautions of accidental exposure of toxic
involving toxic chemicals, Mayor chemicals to land, water and air.
Liz Brater - in conjunction with SARA assists the Ann Arbor Fire;
Gov. John Engler - has declared Department in developing site plans
March 7-13 Chemical Awareness for local businesses that use or pro-
Week for the City of Ann Arbor. duce one or more hazardous
Kathy Rich, assistant coordinator substances.
of the Office of Disaster Michael Jackson, assistant chief
Preparedness at the Ann Arbor of the fire department and memberi
Police Department, said the biggest of the Local Emergency Planning
concern for the city is the trans- Committee, said Michigan state law
portation of hazardous materials requires every business to fill out a
through the city by trucks. survey detailing its dealings with
"One out of every 10 trucks is chemical materials.
carrying some sort of hazardous ma- If a business handles more than
terial," Rich said. 10,000 pounds of toxic materials, it
Rich said Federal Express and must develop a site-specific plan
United Parcels Service trucks fre- which takes six months to a year to.
quently carry hazardous chemicals to develop, Jackson said.
laboratories on campus. Jackson said even if a business
"If the packaging breaks anc two has no dealings with chemicals, it
chemicals mix together, we could must fill out a survey.
have a potential accident on our General manager of Pizzeria.
hands," Rich said. Uno's restaurant, Tom Calcaterra,
Director of the Toxics Reduction said the management at Uno's has
Project at the Ecology Center of Ann filled out the survey, but the business
Arbor, Charles Griffith said several does not deal with hazardous
departments on campus use haz- materials.
Business School event will
highlight BBA program
by Michelle Fricke
Daily Staff Reporter - * *
Often known as "the best kept Introductory address by
secret of the business school," the Business School Dean Joseph
University's Bachelor's of Business White. March 15, 4:30pm.
Administration (BBA) program will Hale Auditorium.
be the object of much attention next Forum for interested
week. students. MBA students will
The activities - entitled "The speak about their work
BBA ... Don't leave Michigan with- experience. March 17, 4:00 b
out it!" - are sponsored by the * BBA Happy Hour at
Business School Student Govern- Dominick's. March 18, 4:00
ment and Business School Dean pm.
Joseph White's office. The event is
being held for the first time this year dents in the class of 1993. Consis'
in an effort to draw attention to the tently ranked among the top under-
BBA program. graduate business programs in the
The undergraduate business pro- country, the BBA curriculum incor-
gram is frequently overshadowed by porates a liberal arts and professional
the Business School's Executive Ed- education.
ucation Program and Master's of White said the University's uni
Business Administration (MBA) dergraduate business instruction is
program, which are ranked No. 1 complemented by the MBA
and No. 5 in the nation, respectively, program.
said BBA Week co-Chair and senior "Michigan's BBA students bene-
Jessica Martin. fit from the strength of our graduate
Event co-Chair and senior Jen- program, which puts them in contact
nifer Dragon explained further. with accomplished MBA students
"The purpose of the BBA Week and gives them access to an unusu-
is to increase awareness of Michi- ally strong and distinguished group
gan's undergraduate business pro- of senior faculty," White said.

gram and to highlight the value of a "The programs, facilities and;
BBA education. We have a fantastic professors are wonderful resources
program here, and it should receive for anyone interested in pursuing a:
the recognition it deserves." career in business," Martin said.
The program has a competitive "Even if you aren't in the Business
admissions process and is relatively School, students should consider;
small, with approximately 290 stu- taking a course in the B-school."
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for winter term, starting in January, via U.S. mail are $120.
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ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
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NEWS Melissa Peerless, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Hope Cati, Lauren Dormer, Karen Sabgir PuM Shah
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Berndt, James Cho, Kerry Cclligan, Kenneth Dancyger, Angela Dansby, Jon DiMasco. Mchel
Fricke, Soma Gupta, Nate Hurley, Saloni Janveja, Sarah Kino, Megan Lardner, Robin Utwin, Peter Matthews, Will McCahill, Bryn
Mickle, Sheley Morison, Mona Oureehi, David Rheingold, David Shepardson, Jennifer Silverberg, Karen Talaski. Jennifer Tianen,
Chrisine Young.
GRAPHICS STAFF: Davi Acton, Jonathan Berndt
OPINION Yael Citro, Erin Einhorn, Editors
STAFF: Jule Becker, Oliver Giancola, Sam Goodstein, Patrick Javid, Judith Kafka (Editorial Assistant), Jason Uchtselsin (Editorial
Assistant), Bethany Robertson (Associate Editor), Lindsay Sobel, Jordan Stancil, Greg Stump, Flint Wainees.
SPORTS Ryan Herrington, Managing Editor
EDITORS Ken Davidoff, Andrew Levy, Adam Miller, Ken Sugiura
STAFF: Bob Abramson, Rachdl Bachman, Pao Barger, Torn Bausano, Charlie Breltrose, Tonya Broad, Jesse Brouhard Scott Buriton,
Andy De Korte, Brett Forrest. Mike Hill, Bolan Hilbumn, Erin Himetedt. Thorn Holdan, Brett Johnson, David Kraft, Wendy Law, Rich
Mitvalsky, John Niyo, Antoine Pitts, Mike Ranclio, Tim Rardin, Michael Rosenberg, Jasson Rosenfeld, Chad Safran, Tim Spolar,
Jeremy Strachan.
ARTS Jessie Halladay, Aaron Hamburger, Editors
EDITORS: Megan Abbott (Film), CaineA. Bacon (Theater), Melissa Rose Bernardo (WeekendetAc.)Nrrma Hodaes(Weekend etc.),
Darcy Locim n (Books), ScofftSterling (Music), MchalJohn Wilson (Fie Arts).
STAFF: Laura Aantas, Jon Atahul, Greg Ba", Alexandra Beler, Andrew Cahn, Jason CarroN, Rich Choi, Andy Dan, Geoff Eade,
To|aEdewme, Camilo Fontela. Charlotte Garry. Steve Knowlton, Katen Knudsen, Alison Levy, John R. Rybook. Karen Schweitzer,
Elizabeth Shaw, Michael Thompson, Jason Vigna, Mchle Weiler, Sarah Weidman, Kirk Wetters. Josh Worth, Kim Yaged.
PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Michelle Guy, Editors
STAFF: Erk Angermaler, Anasasa Banici,.JoshDelt, Susan Isaak,Dougla sKanter, Elzabeth Lippman, Heather Lowman,
Rebecca Margolis, Peter Matthews, Sharon Musher, Even Patie, Molly Stevens.
BUIES TAFAmyMle, uies.aa


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