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January 26, 1994 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-01-26

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

- The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 26, 1994

DEMS
Continued from page 1
and I was impressed with his first
year. He takes on tough progressive
issues and provides strong leadership
for the country."
Many people commented on
Clinton's education proposals. "Why
should people who don't go to col-
lege be unable to contribute to soci-
ety?" LSA sophomore Marc Cockelill
said.. "Everyone should have a place
to go after high school, and Clinton's
apprenticeship program will provide

this," he added.
Jeff Gorurdji, the chair of the Col-
lege Democrats, took a more local
viewpoint. "Bill Clinton looks out for
people, unlike (Gov.) John Engler,"
he said.
"Engler was one of only two gov-
ernors in the country to not propose
any kind of health care plan. He low-
ered taxes on the wealthy, which puts
the burden on the poor, and on stu-
dents," Gorurdji said.
He added the point of watching
Clinton's address with a group was to
show support for Clinton and give
incentive for more people to watch.

Ford leaves impressive record in Hwise.

VOLUNTEERS SOUGHT FOR
COLD SORE TREATMENT STUDY
The University Health Service seeks volunteers to participate in a medical
study evaluating an experimental antiviral cream as a treatment for cold
sores (herpes labialis).
To be considered for this study, candidates must:
- be 18 years of age or older and in good health
- have a history of recurrent cold sores
- be willing to receive treatment and participate in evaluations
Involvement in the study will require an initial screening exam and clinic
evaluations on days 1, 2, 3, 5 and 7 of the participant's next cold sore
outbreak Treatment will continue for five days.
There is no cost to patients accepted into the study. All examinations,
laboratory tests and study treatment drug will be free of charge.
A stipend of $100 will be paid to individuals who complete the study.
For more information,
please call Sally Siano at 763-6880.

I

By DAVID SHEPARDSON
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
In the wake of his retirement, U.S.
Rep. William Ford leaves an impres-
sive legislative record of his 30 years
in the U.S. House and 40 years of
public service.
Ford, the second most senior mem-
ber of the Michigan delegation in
Congress, most recently led the fight
to oppose the North American Free
Trade Agreement, saying it would
cost thousands of Michigan jobs.
After the agreement's 233-200
approval in the House, Ford pledged
to work with Clinton to pass his wide-
ranging domestic agenda.
Ford authored a wide range of
bills favored by the labor community,
Read Daily
Arts.

including a measure to prohibit strik-
ing workers from being permanently
replaced, and the Worker Adjustment
and Retraining Notification Act - a
bill that requires employers to give
employees60 days notice before plant
layoffs take effect.
Workplace safety was an issue
that hit close to home for Ford. His
father died in a job-related accident
years ago at a Michigan automobile
plant.
Ford served in the Navy during
World War II. After law school, he
ran for Taylor Township justice of the
peace in 1955.
He served as a city attorney for
eight years, then was elected to the
Michigan Senate, where he served

one term before moving to the U.S.
House.
As a young member, he supported
Lyndon Johnson's Great Society re-
form program.
He was one the last members to
oppose U.S. military involvement in
Southeast Asia.
In 1981, Ford was elected chair of
the House Civil Service and Post Of-
fice Committee. Under his guidance,
Congress passed ahost of reform bills.
Congress passed several bills
drawn up by Ford's committee, in-
cluding the Federal Employees Re-
tirement System and Postal Reorga-
nization Act, which made the post
office more self-sufficient.
In 1991, Ford moved up to chair

the Education and Labor Committee,
one of the most important positions in
the House.
Ford introduced the National Ser-
vice Trust Act, which provides grants
to college students who work in com-
munity service programs and the Fam-
ily and Medical Leave Act, which0
gives six months of unpaid leave to
take care of baby or for a sickness in
the family.
Ford said he will now turn to one
last major issue before leaving office
- health care reform.
After leaving the bustling cham-
bers of the House, the 67-year-old
Ford said he planned to return home
to Michigan and retire "just like any-
body else."
"You have to look at (Ford's re-
tirement) from the point of view of
the University, the state of Michigan
and the nation. When someone with
his expertise and know-how leaves,
they're big shoes to fill," Butts said.
Gary Corbin, chair of the Michi-
gan Democratic Party, commemo-
rated Ford's long service and said he
would begin "immediately" working
to fill Ford's seat.
"Perhaps no one in Congress bet-
ter understands the challenges and
hardships experienced by ordinary
people," he said.
- Daily Staff Reporter Nate
Hurley contributed to this report

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FORD
Continued from page 1
with Dottie Jones, who is active in the
United Auto Workers' union.
U.S. Senate hopeful state Sen.
Lana Pollack (D-Ann Arbor), dis-
missed speculation that she would
run for the House instead in a tele-
phone conversation yesterday. "I did
that once in 1988. I am firmly running
for U.S. Senate."
"I am surprised and saddened at
(Ford's) decision," Pollack added.
"The people of the 13th district will
need someone of his excellence to

serve in his place."
University President James
Duderstadt expressed regret about
Ford's retirement. "The people of
Michigan have lost one of the most
dedicated public servants,"
Duderstadt said in a statement.
"His impact on the University of
Michigan has been especially signifi-
cant," he wrote, noting Ford's impact
on bills from the landmark 1964
Higher Education Act, which created
financial aid, to last year's National
Service Trust Act.
Tom Butts, University associate
vice president for government rela-
tions, echoed Duderstadt's sentiments.

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CODE
Continued from page 1
Lou Antieau, the judicial advisor of the
code. He explained that he was joking.
The parties chose mediation. Asso-
ciate Dean of Students Delories Sloan
agreed to mediate. The accused agreed
to terminate his lease with a prorated
room and board refund.
Sloan said she was surprised by the
ease with which this case had been
resolved.
"Based on the result of the media-
tion, I think in that particular situation,
it worked very well," Sloan said. "It
was very enlightening forme to hearthe
accused person say. 'I really didn't know
it came across that way'."
The case of the golf club was one of
five charges of assault investigated be-
tween Jan. 1, 1993-- the date the code
was instituted - and Oct. 8, 1993 -
the closing date of the statistics. Antieau
dropped one of these cases during the
investigation.
In another harassment case early
last year, the judicial advisor accepted
charges filed by theDepartmentofPub-
lic Safety (DPS). Although the system
has changed, last February DPS filed a
case against a male LSA junior for
allegedly accosting a person on a local
street. The accosted woman, a non-
student, refused medical treatment.
The alleged incident started at the
corner of South University Avenue and
South Forest Avenue and ended in front
of the Brown Jug.
The male student chose to have the
case resolved through an administra-
tive hearing with Antieau. Antieau de-
cided the student was responsible for
the assault. He translated an alcohol and
drug brochure into his native language
to make amends.
DPS routinely sends reports to
Antieau. If a student has been charged
as a first-time alcohol offender, Antieau
sends a federally-mandated letter to
that student For other cases she sends

letters to potential complainants inform-
ing them of the code.
"We don't accept cases from DPS
At that point we weren't clear what we
were doing," explained Antieau's as-
sistant Barbara Olender.
Another harassment case involved
a trio of roommates who turned to the
code to resolve a dispute.
Two LSA students charged their
roommate with physical assault.
"In the early morning hours of March '
21, 1993, the situation came to a head.
Although the descriptions of the stories
vary, the parties agree that there were
verbal and physical interactions, that'
(one man) struck (another man) who
retaliated, and that (one man) was taken
tothehospital,"thecasesummary states:
The accused denied the charge. The
parties agreed to mediation, and Mark
Erichson, amediator in the University's
off-campus housing office, agreed to
resolve the dispute.
Two of the men agreed they should
not occupy the house at the same time,
phone messages would be available
through a third party, access to the
driveway would not be blocked and
restitution would be made for damages
to the apartment and common bills.
In the assault case in which the
charge was dropped, the accused stu-
dent was charged with misusing the
disciplinary procedures of the code.
The alleged victim, after being
informed of the code, wanted the Uni-
versity to take action. But the accused
student did not keep appointments
with Antieau to discuss the case.
Because he did not respond to the
charges, he waived his rights to choose
the type of hearing. Sam Gooden
served as a hearing officer for the.
administrative hearing.
Gooden found the student not re-
sponsible for the charge of assault
and battery, but he was found respon-
sible for misuse of the disciplinary
procedures. The student was sanc-
tioned to eight to 10 hours of commu-
nity service.

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