2-The Michigan Daily Summer WeeWy -Wednesday, July 28,1993
Continued from page 1
for each day the case was in court.
. "The judgehas been sitting on it for
a little over two months," Green said.
judgment willtake, theUniversity has
21 days to start the appeal process to
overturn the verdict.
The University's General Counsel
Elsa Kircher Cole said she will not
decide to appeal the case until she has
exhausted all other legal avenues.
In addition to the case against
Perlmutter and Adehan -for which
the University is responsible for pay-
ment of damages - a separate
whistleblowing case pends against the
Green said a decision in that case
was not likely until after the first case
Phinney is currently writing abook
about her experiences as a
whistleblower at a major university.
She is co-authoring it with her lawyer.
"I'm enjoying the vindication of
the jury's verdict," Phinney said.
'U' security negotiations finalized
Starting in May, we meet at
the Student Union every
Sunday night to dance the
Swing, Fox Trot, Waltz,
Cha Cha, Rumba, Tango,
Mambo, Quickstep, and
Come at sevenfor a
Come in at eight for
Come alone or with a
Come only once or
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OFULIT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 South Forest (at HiC Street). 6687622
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study-6 p.m.
Evening Prayer-7 p.m.
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Community at U-M)
Corner Wiliam and Thompson St.
Acrss fromn CottagetInn
Weekend Liturgies- MONDAY &
WEDNESDAY: 5:10 pm
FRID3AY: 12:10 pm
SUNDAY 8:30 am, 10am,
12noon, and 5pm
TEMPLE BETH EMETH
A Reform Congregation
2309 Packard Road
Rabbi Robert Levy
FRDAYSevices :00 pm
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL, LCMS
Summer Sckedute May-August
SUNDAY Woship-930a m.
WEDNESDAY: Supper/Activities-6 p.m.
1511 Washtenaw, near Hill St.
Pastor Ed Krauss, 663-5560
By HOPE CALATI
DAILY EDITOR IN CIEF
The University safety and security
employees will be recieving a new
contract in the mail soon.
After a year and ahalf of negotia-
tions, the University and the Michigan
Association of Police (MAP) reached
a tentative three-year contract.
University Assistant Vice Presi-
dent for Personnel James Thiry and
the agreement yesterday at noon.
The contract includes about twenty
changes including shift premiums,
grievence procedures, overtime and
Continued from Page 1
"We don't think people should be
are responsibleasindividuals," Kight
Kight said he thought the Univer-
sity decided to look at individuals in
the Statement of Student Rights and
Responsibilities was being drafted.
He acknowledged that the Univer-
sity currently has policies regarding
alcohol use in the Michigan Union,
North Campus Commons and the
"We have no problem with privi-
leges being withdrawn if the privilege
is not respected, but that should be
Wagner disagreed. He said groups
that hold parties in their own facilities
may beheld todifferentstandards than
groups who use University buildingsif
groups are not included in the final
The negotiations began in Oct.
members had not yet seen the contract.
"It would be inappropriate to have
thatoutin the public domain before the
people affected by it know it," Thiry
The University and the union is
working to inform employees about
the contract. "We're setting up the
meetings so that they know. They will
be prompt," Thiry said.
The American Federal, State, City
and Municiple Employees Union
(AFSCME) and Skilled Trades are
negotiating second-year wage raises.
Both contracts contain clauses stating
wages may be negotiated by Aug. 1,
AFSCME represents about 2,400
University employees that work in
University Hospitals, the residence
halls, the Plant Department and other
areas. The Skilled Tradesunion repre-
sents about 500University employees
who work in mechanics and mainte-
Continued from Page 1.
away, revealing mounds of ground
This site had not been included on
any previous studies or reports, even
though the Universityhasknown about
Landfill #3 since at least 1989.
Yesterday morning, Brown toured
the site with a dozen officials from the
University and the city of Ann Arbor.
Due to strong public opposition to the
plan, the city and the University have
been trying to devise an alternate loca-
tion to the new Oak Way.
Moving further east would save the
trees, but the University is worried
about the road interfering with their
cleanup plans for nearby Landfill #3.
Thisnewly discovereddumpsite makes
the plans even more complicated.
"There's no telling what that is,"
Parsons was holding an old brown lab
bottle, half filled with unidentified red
liquid. Parson stood in rubber boots up
to the ankle in mud and dozens of
similar bottles. Several were empty,
An engineer from the University's
The Mihian Dai Summer Weeky SSN 0745-967) is
Farington Hills consulting firm
Swason International ointed to a
mess of wire emerging from the mud
of the stream bank. "That looks like a
lab animal's cage," he said, but added,
The University submitted an initial
cleanup plan to DNR June 9. That plan
is currently under review, but has not
been approved. Brown says a decision
may be issued by the end of August.
Brown said the new site will prob-
ably be considered part of Landfill #3
and subject to the same cleanup plans.
The University will issue either an
addendum to the work plan covering
the newly-found refuse, or an entirely
tal Health and Safety Ken Schatzle
could not estimate the cost of a new
report, or the how much time would be
necessary to prepare it. In the mean-
time, Schatzle plans to send a specially
trained crew through the woods to pick
up all the debris on the surface.
"It would be best if we could pin-
point when this was dumped and what
it was," said Brown.
"I don't know if we'll ever find
that," says Schatzle. "The people and
the records are long gone."
Allthat'sleftbehindis the garbage.
published Wednesdays during the spring and summer
Large selection of new and rental return furniture.
G - - rom ou
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