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December 10, 1993 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1993-12-10

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2 -- The Michigan Daily - Friday, December 10, 1993

HOLIDAY
Continued from page 1

in months, some have not been home
in years. First-year law student Jeff
Butler said he has returned to his
hometown of Helena, Mont., but once
in the past three years.
Butler said the work he did in New
York between his undergraduate edu-
cation and law school prevented him
from returning home for the holidays.
He said he has seen his parents
elsewhere, but he has not seen his
sister's children-in a few years and
looks forward to spending Christmas

watching them open presents from
Santa Claus.
He will be staying with his mother
during the break; his parents recently
divorced. "It's a little strange," Butler
said.
Engineering junior Michael
Weinstein said he will be returning
home to Las Vegas, Nev., for the first
time to spend the break with his
mother. Weinstein said he spent time
during Thanksgiving with his father
in Miami, Fla.
While he said he has nothing spe-
cial planned, he, his mother and his
grandmother will spend New Year's
Eve celebrating Weinstein's 21st

birthday gambling in the heart of Las
Vegas.
Weinstein said he has been prac-
ticing gambling for a while, playing
poker using nickels and quarters with
his father. He said he now wants to
advance to casino-level poker, slot
machines and blackjack tables.
After a night of cashing in,
Weinstein will relax and watch the
bowl games. He said he has plans on
"Michigan winning big."
As sugarplums, finished exams
and cheers of "welcome home" begin
to dance in the heads of University
students, students are becoming antsy.
"It's worth waiting for," Yuan said.

THE JOY OF HOLIDAY MUSIC

I
Mal

- -

1

II

0
0

wn 3@@

ANASTASIA BANICKI/Dally
Annie Ross sings Hanukkah songs and plays piano in the University Hospitals lobby. She has sung at the White
House and performed opera and oratorio on the East Coast. She is an Ann Arbor performer and music teacher.

OFF PUBLISHER'S RETAIL

*SPORTS
*ART
*REFERENCE
*ENGINEERING
eHISTORY

*FICTION

*CHILDREN'S
*BUSINESS
*MEDICAL
oBIOGRAPHY

NOBODY
.KNOWS 4
.DOMINO'S.

M-.Ah'olo +1

How You Like Pizza At Home. t
Central Campus (East Ann St.) 761-1111 00
North Campus (Broadway) 769-55110
W. & S. Quad Area (Packard at Dewey) 761-9393
Sun-Tues: 11 am-12 am Wed-Thurs: 11 am-1 am Fri-Sat 11 am-2 am
One 12" Super Sub & MD Two FREE cans of Coke MD f
I one can of Coke or Diet Coke , or Diet Coke when you order *
* I a medium or large
Extra Crispy Thin Cmst Pizza
witi one or more toppings O
r Must have coupon. Expires 12-21-93. Must have coupon. Expires 12-21-93. I
Valid at participating stores only. Valid at participating stores only. ,
Customer pays sales tax where Customer pays sales tax where
" applicable. Delivery areas applicable. Delivery areas
limited to ensure safe driving, limited to ensure safe driving.
Our drivers carry less than Our drivers carry less than
penalized for late deliveries. penalized for late deliveries.
Two 5" Subs, one order MD- MD
- one medium Nand-Tossed s
of Twisty Breadsticks, PLUS ' One mediuhan-To se
two cans of Coke or Diet Coke Pin
Must have coupon. Expires 12-21-93. Must have coupon. Expires 12-21-93.
Valid at participating stores only. CCustomer
* pays sales tax where applicable. Delivery ® pays sales tax where applicable. Delivery
areas limited to ensure safe driving, areas limited to ensure safe driving.I
SOur drivers carry less than $20.00. Our Our drivers carry less than $20.00, Our
r drivers arpenalizefory l te deliv$er. r drivers are not penalized for late deliveries.
drivers are not penalized for late deliveries. o

D Y AIL
REMINDS YOU TO
PART
RESPONSIBLY
DURING YOUR
HOLIDAY BREAK
DON'T DRINK
AND DRIVE
R b
Religious
Services
.....V-..
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS CHURCH
502 E. Huron (near State)
WEDNESDAY:5:30 p.m. - 7p.m.
Dinner, discussion, study
663-9376 for more info
ANN ARBOR CHRISTIAN REFORMED CHURCH
1717 Broadway (near N. Campus)
665-0105
SUNDAY:
Traditional Service-9 a.m.
Contemporary Service-11:15 a.m.
Evening Service-6 p.m.
Complete Education Program
Nursery care available at all services
CANTERBURY HOUSE
Episcopal Church at U of M
SUNDAY SCHEDULE
5 p.m. Holy Eucharist
6 p.m. Supper
518 E. Washington St.
(Behind "Laura Ashle")
Rev'd Virginia Peacock, Chaplain
CHRISTIANS IN ACTION
a Chi Alpha Campus Fellowship
FRIDAY TGIF-at 7 p.m.
Angell Hall, room 25
For more info call:
769-9560, 665-4740, 764-2135
CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD UCC
2145 Independence Blvd. (E. of Packard)
An interracial / multicultural, warm
& lively, eco-justice, eco-peace church.
All sexual orientations are welcome.
10 a.m. Morning praise & worship
Rev. Michael Dowd Pastor 971-6133
EVANGEL TEMPLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Washtenaw at Stadium
All students are welcome
SU.NDAY 10:00 a.m.
Free van rides from campus
Call 769-4157 for more information
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 S. Forest (at Hill St.), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship- 10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Study/ Discussion 6 p.m.
"Jesus Through the Centuries"
Evening Prayer - 7 p.m.
John Rollefson and Joyce Miller
Campus Ministers
NORTHSIDE COMMUNITY CHURCH
929 Barton Drive 662-6351
near Plymouth Rd.-5 min from N Campus
SUNDAY-9:45 a.m.-Campus class
11 a.m.-Worship, childtcare provided
A special welcome to students
and north campus residents
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Parish at U-M)
331 Thompson Street

PAY
Continued from page 1
fessor after just three years. Those
professors in the (0-3) range are most
likely those individuals who have es-
tablished reputations elsewhere. ...
When a university hires a tenured
professor, it usually looks for the best
one available," he said.
Meanwhile, the median salary for
every category of professors rigidly
follows the trend of decreased pay
with longer employment.
Once again, professors working at
the University for less than three years
have the highest median salaries, with
half making more than $97,150.
Professors who have been at the
University the longest have the low-
est median salaries. One half of these
professors make less than $71,840.
Griffin, however, could not ex-
plain why professors in the interme-
diate categories still make more
money than their peers who have
worked at the University the long-
est.
For example, professors who have
worked at the University between 10
REFORM PLAN
Continued from page 1
James Agee (D-Muskegon). "This
answers none of the questions about
transportation. This does not level the
playing field."
Democrats have raised similar
objections to Engler's plan. It would
create a statewide system that would
let students go to any public school in
Michigan. Districts, however, could
opt out of the plan.
Under the school aid bill, districts
that now spend less than $5,000 per

and 15 years have a mean salary of
$89,260, averaging $11,500 more than
professors employed by the Univer-
sity for more than 30 years. The me-
dian salaries for those same two cat-
egories are $84,970 and $71,840, re-
spectively, and mark a $13,130 dis-
crepancy in pay figures.
"Those figures are surprising,"
Griffin said.
Susan Rasmussen, planning of-
ficer at the Office of Affirmative Ac-
tion, refers to this trend of lower pay
for professors who have worked at
the University longer as an example
of "salary compression."
"Salary compression occurs when
the length of service is not dependent
upon salary pay," she said. "Many
professors are hired now with salaries
that were unheard of years ago."
She also said hiring salaries for
professors are increasing at a faster
rate than pay raises. "People are often
hired now with salaries that other
professors reached only after many
years of instruction," she.said.
"Salary compression is not neces-
sarily a good thing," she said. "It
tends to undermine morale among
faculty."
pupil would be brought up to the level
in three to five years. Engler's plan
would have guaranteed each district
$4,500 per student starting next fall.
Limited millage to increase the
state grant would be allowed, but only
on the intermediate school district
level.' Money raised within an ISD
would be distributed only to those
school districts where voters approved
a higher millage.
ISDs are regional school districts
that provide specialized services such
as special education, which are too
costly for an individual school dis-
trict.

9

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