2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday,M 2
March 29, 1994
Continued from page 1.
and training group member.
Once counseled, the recipients of
such complaints may take a number
of steps: provide information about
the policy, help the complainant deal
directly with the alleged offender,
mediate a resolution of the problem,
or assist the complainant in pursuing
a formal investigation.
Additionally, if asked, the intake
person can conduct an informal in-
quiry of the incident. Should this
measure be taken, according to the
policy, the alleged violator need not
If the complainant chooses to by-
pass the informal process, a formal
charge may be filed. If made by a
student, the complaint could be
brought through student grievance
procedures or through the policy
Once filed, a formal investigation
will be initiated, consisting of inter-
viewing the parties and witnesses and
conducted in consultation with the
Office of the General Counsel and
one representative each from the ap-
propriate personnel party, the Affir-
mative Action Office and the office
of the dean or director.
The outcomes of such investiga-
tions vary from finding no substanti-
ating evidence, negotiating a settle-
ment or discovering the allegations
are valid. In such a case, recommen-
dations to the appropriate supervisor
for corrective action to be taken would
follow. The extent of disciplinary ac-
tion would be determined by the cir-
cumstances of the incident.
Many people said they feel the
need for such extensive efforts is high.
"Sexual harassment is a wide-
spread problem at this University,"
said Tracy Ore, an instructor in the
Sociology department. "One of the
essential elements of this University
is the sexual harassment and exploi-
tation of women."
Sexual harassment can take many
forms, all of which are recognized by
Stating that "sexual harassment
most often occurs when one person
has actual or apparent power or au-
thority over another," the policy con-
cedes that "it may also occur between
individuals of equal status or rank
within the University." Also noted is
that sexual harassment may occur
between people of the same gender.
Continued from page 1
- clashed with backers of the ANC,
which is expected to gain a landslide
victory in the vote. It was the first
time in the blood-stained history of
the apartheid era that such a battle had
taken place in downtown
A year ago, the government and
Inkatha were allied against the ANC.
As the ANC and government have
grown closer negotiating the final
stages of South Africa's transition to
democracy, Inkatha has felt spurned
and become an election spoiler.
Political and economic turf wars
between the ANC and Inkatha are the
major cause of the political violence
that has claimed 20,000 lives in South
Africa over the past decade.
5 S 4-J
Peter (Preston) Brooks
Th*odore L Brown
Thomas A. Brzustowski
14. L.esven M. Cahn
£oln G. Campbell
David R. Challoner
Jewell P. Cobb
. Dale Compton
Joseph M. Cooper
attie F. Coor
Lawrence A. Cremin
James E. Crowfoot
Jose Hermann Cuadros
Kenneth W. Dam
Arthur T. Davidson
arolyne K. Davis
omas B. Day
dwin I. Delattre*
Christopher C. DeMuth
John M. Deutch
Soseph D. Duffey
homas E. Everhart
President. New York University
Chairman, Dept. of French, Yale University
Director' Beckman Institute, Univ., Illinois, Urb-Champ.
V. Pres., Academic Affairs, University of Waterloo.
Ontario (mechanical & aerospace engineering)
V.P & Provost, City Univ. of N.Y., Graduate School &
President, Wesleyan University
Former President of the United States
Faculty, Univ. of Chicago, formerly dean, Law School
V. Pres., Health Affairs, Univ. of Florida
President, State University of New York. New Paltz
President. California State Univ.-Fullertor
Vice Chanc., Academic Affairs, Un. of Wisconsn-Misson
Sr. Fellow, National Science Foundation
Mgt,, Crocker Nat'l Bank & Wells Fargo Bank
President, University of Vermont
Dean. School of Natural Resources. Univ, of l .h yo
Developmental Specialist, Psychology
Deputy Secretary, US. Department of State
Dean, Graduate School,--Univ of Michigan
Asst. Clinical Prof., Surgery. Einstein College of \cJ*y
Nat'l Health & Health Advisory, Ernst & Whinnev
President,.San Diego State University
Former President, St. John's College
Managing Director, Lesecon, Inc. Washington. D C
Provost. Massachussetts Insititute of Technology
President. Michigan State University
Dir.. Material Sci. & Chmn Dept. Elec. Engin., N1I T
Provost, Academic Affairs,--Univ. of Michigan
Chancellor, Univ. of Massachusetts-Amherst
Provost. University of Pennsylvania
Chancellor, Univ. of IllinoisUrbana/Champaign
ATTENTION STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS
In response to your demand for a more equitable
distribution of the large facilities on campus for
social events, there will be a meeting to discuss
the possible implementation of a lottery system
for weekend dates in the following facilities:
Michigan Un"nwa room"
Michigan League Ballroom.,
North ampusCommons Cafeteria
STrack and Tennis
Please join us tonight to share your ideas'!
Anderson D Michigan Union 6:30 - 7:30 pm
® 25 Sessions Tn il
(in 30 days) I SCHOOL'S OUT!
1220 S. UNIVERSITY
® 747-9400 I
C20 Exp. 4/14/94 Exp. 4/14/94 C211
hmmmminm m mo m i®®®
receives the lowest possible score from students. "A" stands for the Alumni
Above is a page from a Oct. 8, 1988
memo where James J. Duderstadt
receives the lowest possible score from students. "A" stands for the Alumni
Committee, "F" for faculty, "S" for students and "R" for the regents.
Duderstadt got low marks
from student committee
toads Of prciy
By JAMES R. CHO
DAILY STAFF REPORTER
Documents released yesterday by
the University regarding the secret
presidential search further illustrate
students' strong opposition to then-
Provost and Vice President for Aca-
demic Affairs James J. Duderstadt's
bid to become University president.
The students' presidential selec-
tion advisory committee ranked all of
the 230 to 240 candidates on a scale
from one to five, with one being "most
qualified" and five being "least quali-
In a memo dated Oct. 9, 1987, the
Board of Regents compiled the rat-
ings of all the candidates from the
three advisory committees: students,
faculty and alumni. The rating sheets
show that none of the candidates re-
ceived all ones by the three advisory
committees and the regents.
Twenty-one candidates received
the lowest ranking from the student
committee - including Duderstadt.
Duderstadt received top ranking by
the alumni and faculty committees.
Students also ranked Walter
Massey, vice president for research at
the University of Chicago, near the
bottom of their list; however, he was
given high ratings by the regents and
the two other advisory committees.
Continued from page 1
have registered with MSA as a stu-
dent group. And they have applied
for a permit to hold the Hash Bash
"I talked with a student member
of the group late last week and re-
viewed their application. They
seemed willing to accommodate us,"
said Frank J. Cianciola, the associate
dean of students and director of Uni-
versity Unions. "We are prepared to
approve their permit provided that
they clear up last year's deficit less
the security charge."
Massey, who was the only minority
finalist, was returned to the pool after
Affirmative Action Director Virginia.
Nordby suggested the regents con-
sider additional minorities.
Another finalist, Steven B.
Sample, president of the State Uni-
versity of New York at Buffalo, was
also ranked by students at the bottom
but ranked high by the two other ad-
visory committees and the regents.
The alumni committee gave
Vartan Gregorian, who was ultimately
the regents first choice for president,
the lowest possible ranking. The stu-
dent committee placed him in the
middle of the pack. The faculty com-
mittee and the regents gave Gregorian
The regents added many in-house
candidates back to the list that the
faculty, alumni and students had
placed out of the running.
Gilbert R. Whitaker, then-dean of*
the School of Business Administra-
tion, was given low marks by-faculty
and students, but placed on the list by
Charles M. Vest, engineering
school dean, was given similarly low
marks, but again, the regents placed
him in the final 27. Throughout the
search, Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann
Arbor) favored Vest for the top spot.*
NORML has not yet filed a fund-
ing request with MSA. The student
government will not grant money to
student groups until at least April 10.
"They're welcome to come in and
ask for funding and I'm sure they'd
get some funding - how much de-
pends on how many University of
Michigan students would beaffected,"@
said Jacob Stern, chair of MSA'sBud-
get Priorities Committee and vice
president-elect of the assembly.
But Stern expressed doubt that the
assembly would grant an emergency
loan for Hash Bash. He said loaning
money to student organizations would
likely violate federal law.
AND YOUR WHEELS ARE SOMETHING SPECIAL, TOO.
There's a Ford or Mercury Just Like You...
and Your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury Dealer Has a
Graduation Present to Help Make it Your Own...
" $400 Cash Back or " a Special Finance Rate*
Personally speaking, what you drive
says a lot about who you are. So why
not say you're one of the most exciting,
fun-loving, even sensible people going?
In other words, why not say it with a
sporty new Ford or Mercury?
Now's the perfect time to make a
personal statement- because the 1994
Ford & Mercury Collece Graduate
Purchase Program** gives you your choice
of $400 cash back or a special
finance rate* when you buy a new
Ford or Mercury. Or lease your vehicle
and get $400 cash back!
Plus, Ford Credit can offer qualified
applicants pre-approved credit up to
$18,000 or the MSRF whichever is
lower, which could mean no down pay-
ment on finance purchases. You may also
defer purchase payments for 120 days
in most states (excluding Michigan,
New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Washing-
So take time out to see your Ford or
Lincoln-Mercury dealer today and ask
about the College Graduate Purchase
Program. (It's a terrific way to show the
world just how smart you really are!)
Tte MicanDag uily (ItSSN 45967) is publtsnea Monday through Friday during the fall and winterfterms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fail term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are $90.
Winter term (January through April) is $95, year4ong (September through April) is $160. Onrcampus subscrip-
tions forfall term, are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336; Opinion 764-0552
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764.0554; Billing 764-0550.
*Special Finance rate alternative and Ford Credit programs not available on leases.
**To be eligible, you must graduate with a bachelor's or graduate degree, or be enrolled in graduate school, between 1/1/94
and 9/30/94. This program is in addition to all other national customer incentives; except for other Ford private offers.
including the Young Buyer Program. You must purchase or lease your new vehicle between 1/1/94 and 9/30/95.
Some customer and vehicle restrictions apply, so see your dealer for details.
EII A STAFF loan---ia~-'- i..au~p~lrilrL.Il1wnpk~i
LvIIvnlft& %7 1Mrr . je5S1e n7umay, raitor in cnier
NEWS David Shepardson, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Nate Hurley, Mona Qureshi, Karen Sabgir, Karen Talaski.
STAFF: Robin Barry, Hope Calati, James R. Cho, Lashawnda Crowe, Rebecca Detken, Lisa Dines, Sam T. Dudek, Ronnie Glassberg,
Michele Hatty, Katie Hutchins, Judith Kafka, Maria Kovac, Andrea MacAdam, Patricia Montgomery, James M. Nash, Zachary M. Raimi,
Rachel Scharrnan, Megan Schimpf, Shari Sitron, Mpatanishi Tayari. Lara Taylor, Michelle Lee Thompson, Maggie Weyhing, April Wood,
CALENDAR EDITOR: Andrew Taylor.
GRAPHICS: Jonathan Bemdt (Editor), Kimberly Albert. Jennifer Angeles, Andrew Taylor.
EDITORIAL Sam Goodstein, Flint Warness, Editors
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Julie Becker, Jason Lichtstein.
STAFF: Cathy Boguslaski, Eugene Bowen, Jed Friedman, April Groff, Patrick Javid, Jeff Keating. Jim Lasser, Christopher Mordy, Mo Park,
Elisa Smith, Allison Stevens. Beth Wierzbinski.
LETTERS EDITOR: Randy Hardin.
SPORTS Chad A. Safran, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Rachel Bachman, Brett Forrest, Tim Rardin, Michael Rosenberg, Jaeson Rosenfeld.
STAFF: Bob Abramson, Paul Barger, Tom Bausano, Charlie Breitrose, Aaron Burns, Scott Burton, Ryan Cuskaden, Marc Diller, Darren
Everson, Ravi Gopal, Ryan Herrington, Brett Johnson, Josh Kaplan, Josh Karp, Will McCahill, Brent McIntosh. Dan McKenzie, Antoine
Pitts, Melinda Roco, J.L. Rostam-Abadi, Melanie Schuman, Dave Schwartz, Tom Seeley, Brian Sklar, Tim Smith. Elisa Sneed, Barry
Sollenberger, Doug Stevens, Jeremy Strachan, Ken Sugiura, Ryan White, Heather Windt.
ARTS Melissa Rose Bernardo, Nina Hodael, Editors
EDITORS: Jason Carroll (Theater), Tom Eriewine (Music), Rona Kobell (Books), Darcy Lockman (Weekend etc.), John R. Rybock
(Weekend etc.), Michael Thompson (Filmt.
STAFF: Jordan Atlas. Nicole Baker, Matt Carlson, Jin Ho Chung, Thomas Crowley, Andy Dolan. Ben Ewy, Johanna Flies, Josh Herrington,
Kristen Knudsen, Karen Lee, Gianuca Montalti, Heather Phares, Scott Plagenhoef, Mami Raitt, Austin Ratner. Dirk Schulze, Liz Shaw,
Sarah Stewart, Alexandra Twin, Ted Watts.
PHOTO Michelle Guy, Evan Petrie, Editors