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April 05, 1991 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1991-04-05

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The Michigan Daily -Friday, April 5, 1991 - Page 3

Woman killed during
hit-and-run accident

by Jesse Snyder
Daily Staff Reporter
An unidentified woman was killed near
the intersection of State and East
Washington in a hit-and-run accident next to
the Frieze Building around 7:30 last night.
The victim, possibly a University student,
was jogging across East Washington between
the Frieze Building and Olga's when she was
struck by the automobile, witnesses said.
"I heard a noise and saw the body fly five
or six feet up in the air," said an EMU
student who was at the scene. The victim
; was a jogging female who fits all of the
descriptions of a student.'
Ann Arbor resident Robert Grunawalt,
who also witnessed the accident, said the car
may have run a red light.
"I didn't really see that the car struck a
person until after the body went up in the
air," he said. Grunawalt was not able to
describe the automobile involved.
"The car ran the stopping light," said an
Ann Arbor man who declined to be
identified. "The person was running
.diagonally from across the street and was
dressed darkly. The car hit her, and people
,came running from all directions," he said.

Lt. John Zahn of the Ann Arbor Fire
Department, who was first on the scene, said
the victim was in cardiac arrest when they
arrived.
"We started CPR, but when the Ann
Arbor Police got here we cancelled it," said
another firefighter.
Police sealed off the accident area, trying
to reconstruct the crime scene. Using
floodlights, they searched for evidence of
paint and glass in the rain.
The woman, wearing sweatpants and
running shoes, was not carrying any
identification. She may have been wearing a
walkman, which was found next to her.
Police refused to comment on the accident
or the identification of the victim, pending an
investigation and informing of next-of-kin.
Police spokesperson Capt. Roderick said
that the identification of victims usually
involves matching the individual with
missing persons reports.
"We take every step we can to determine
who it is, but at this point that's all we can
do," he said.

A police officer investigates a hit-and-run accident outside of Olga's last night.

TAs to vote on proposed three-day work stoppage
by Stefanie Vines
Daily Faculty Reporter mittee to authorize the three-day departments where harassment mediator said if we did not call off tion of working without a contrac

t

Members of the Graduate
Employees Organization (GEO)
passed a proposal to vote on a possi-
ble three-day work stoppage for
.April 17-19 last night at their
membership meeting.
The motion, which will be voted
on April 8-11 by all union members
at several campus polling sites,
stated that "the membership would
huthorize the GEO steering com-

work stoppage."
The motion also called for a de-
tailed explanation of the term
"work stoppage" which would be
defined as cancelling classes for
April 17-19, holding classes off-
campus, or bringing classes to an
event planned by GEO.
GEO also discussed distributing
questionnaires at the voting sites to
evaluate the treatment of TAs in

THE LiST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Meetings
Friday
Ultimate Frisbee Club, weekly mtg.
Practice football field, 11 p.m.
Sunday
UMAASC Steering Committee,
weekly mtg. Union, rm 4202, 1 p.m.
Feminist Women's Union, weekly
meeting. Call 662-1958 for info.
Union,4:00.
U-M Chess Club, weekly practice.
Call Tony Palmer (663-7147) for info.
League, 1:00.
Om-A Hindu Study Group, Union,
Crowfoot rm, 8 p.m.
U.S.S. Intrepid, Star Trek Club.
Dearborn Civic Center, 1 p.m.
New Queer Agenda, mtg. Common
Language Bookstore, 3:30.
Speakers
Friday
"Poland in Transition: Reflections
on its Democratfc Tradition,"
Kazimierz Dziewanowski, Polish am-
bassador to the U.S. Rackham Lee
Hall, 8p.m.
"An Update on the Situation in
Iraq," Richard Cleaver. Guild House,
802 Monroe noon.
"Ceramic Change During the Late
Prehistoric Period of Northern
China," Anne Underhill. 4560 LSA, 4
p.m.
George Ariyoshi, former governor of
Hawaii. 250 Hutchins, 3:30.
Furthermore
Safewalk, nighttime safety walking
service, from 8-11:30 Fri.-Sat., 8-1:30
Sun.-Thurs. Stop by 102 UGLi or call
936-1000. Also at the Angell Hall
Computing Center, Sun-Thur, 1-3 a.m.
Call 763-4246 or stop by the courtyard.
Northwalk, North Campus nighttime
safety walking service, from 8-11:30
Fri.-Sat., 8-1:30 Sun.-Thurs. Call 763-
WALK or stop by 2333 Burslcy.
Free Tax Preparation. Sponsored by
VITA, Mon-Fri until April 15. Union,
3rd floor, 9-5.
U of M Taijiquan Club. Sat. and Sun.,
Cube, 8 a.m.
Friday
U of M Women's Rugby Club, Friday
practice. Sports Coliseum, 8-10 p.m.
U of M Ninjitsu Club. For info call
David Dow, 668-7478. IM bldg,.
wrestling rm, 7-9.
U of M Shorin-Ryu Karate-do Club,
Friday workout. Call 994-3620 for
info. CCRB Martial Arts Rm., 6:30-
7:30.
U of M Tae Kwon Do Club, Friday
workout. CCRB Small Gym, 6-8:00.
German Club Stammtisch, weekly
event. Union, U-Club, 7-9.
The David C. Huntington Memorial
Symposium on the - Collecting of
American Art. Angell Aud D,.7 p.m.

Amnesty International Write-a-
Thon. Union Mall, 10 -4.
Lesbian, Gay Men's and Bisexuals
Awareness Week Rally. Diag, noon.
Amazin' Blue Spring Concert. For
ticket info, call 763-TKTS. Union
Ballroom, 8 p.m.
"Nowhere to Hide," video presenta-
tion. Guild House, 802 Monroe, 2:30.
"The Graduate Experience and
Beyond." Rackham, 1:10-5.
Michigan Planners Association, stu-
dent conference. North Campus
Commons, 2:45-4 p.m.
" L e a n n a," film. Unitarian
Universalist Church, 1917 Washtenaw,
7:30.
"Worldwide Travel on the Cheap,"
workshop. International Center, 3-
4:30.
"An Officer and a Gentleman," film.
International Center, 7 p.m.
Stress and Time Management
Consultations with peer counselors.
Mondays 1-4, Thursdays 10-2, and
Fridays 1-4. 3100 Michigan Union or
call 764-8312.
Saturday
U of M Shotokan Karate Club, Sat-
urday practice. CCRB Small Gym, 3-
5:00.
Brown Bag Lunches. Topic: Asian
American Issues in Society Today.
Union: Kuenzel, Pond, Anderson,
Pendleton rms, 12-1:30.
"The Graduate Experience and
Beyond." Rackham, 9-noon.
Pre-Med Students Symposium. N.
Campus Commons, 9-3:30.
Education Career Conference Pre-
Conference Workshop. CP&P
Program Rm, 10:10-11:30.
"Without Anesthesia," film. Angell
Aud C, 7:30.
The David C. Huntington Memorial
Symposium on the Collecting of
American Art. Angell Aud D, 10-
12:30.
Allegro Coffee House, entertainment
and refreshments. St. Mary's Student
Parish, 8-10:30 p.m.
Women's Spirituality Workshop:
Organizing and Maintaining a Circle.
Call 665-5540 for location, 11-3.
Second Annual Spring Dance, East
Quad/RC Social Group for Lesbians,
Bisexuals, and Gay Men. East Quad,
South Cafeteria, $1, 9-1 a.m.
Huron River Clean-up. Union, 9 a.m.
Sunday
Sunday Social, weekly event for in-
ternational and American students.
International Center, 603 E.Madison,
6:30-8:30.
Israeli Dancing. One hour of instruc-
tion followed by one hour of open
dancing. Hillel, 8-10.
U of M Ultimate Frisbee Club, weekly
practice, any wfeather. Fuller Park,
lower fields, 12 p.m.
The David C. Huntington Memorial

from faculty or other staff has
occurred.
The GEO bargaining team pre-
sented an update on the mediations
with the University.
GEO president Chris Roberson
explained the bargaining team's
strategy of agreeing to call off yes-
terday's work stoppage at
Wednesday's mediation session.
"The University and the state
EMU's
code not
to affect
'U' code
by Sarah Schweitzer
Daily Administration Reporter
Adminstration officials said
yesterday that Eastern Michigan
University's (EMU) decision to
broaden their student conduct code
to include a ban on discriminatory
behavior will have little effect on
the the University's current interim
student harassment policy.
The EMU Board of Regents
voted on March 27 to add an
amendment to their Code of Student
Conduct to prohibit discriminatory
acts which "are intended to insult
an individual on the basis of race,
ethnicity, gender, religion or creed,
age, handicap, or sexual
orientation."
Like EMU's new policy, the
University's anti-discrimination
policy also outlaws discrimination
on the basis of race, ethnicity, reli-
gion, sex, sexual orientation, creed,
and handicap.
Unlike EMU, however, this
University's student harassment
policy remains an interim one.
The current interim policy was
drafted in September 1989 after the
the U.S. Supreme Court ruled the
University's first policy on harass-
ment unconstitutional due to the re-
straint on free speech which it
imposed.
Shirley Clarkson, special assis-
tant to University President James
Duderstadt, said EMU's action will
probably not prompt any change in
the current University policy.
Clarkson said Duderstadt is
pleased with the interim status of
the policy since it allows for
changes be made as they are needed.
"The fact that it is interim
doesn't take away from its
strength," Clarkson said.
Ultimately, the President hopes
enough progess is made through ed-
ucation that a permanentbanti-ha-
rassment policy will never be neces-
sary, she added.
General Counsel Elsa Cole
agreed with Clarkson that
Duderstadt favors keeping the in-
terim policy in place until educa-
tional provisions are given a chance
to work.
Cole said, however, that before

the work stoppage they would not
mediate. The team felt we had to go
into mediation," he said. "We fig-
ured we could give the pledge and
the steering committee could ratify
it later."
Roberson also said the current
GEO contract expires tonight at
midnight so TAs will be working
Monday without a contract.
Roberson said the main implica-

will be that the University can
choose not to implement the current
TA grievance policy.
However, he said striking with-
out a contract could be an advantage.
"Striking is illegal, but in the
eyes of the administrative judges it
is less illegal without a contract."
The next membership meeting
will be held on April 16.

Safety
advisors
y4
making
progress
by Sarah Schweitzer
Daily Administration Reporter
The 12-member Safety and
Security Advisory Committee is
still in the stages of organizing and
gathering information after three
meetings, said its chair,
Architecture Prof. James Snyder.
The committee was formed in
February and is composed of four
students, four staff members, and
four faculty members.
The committee is charged by the
Provost Gilbert Whitaker with
monitoring the implementation of
of the twelve recommendations
made last March by the
University's Task Force on Campus
and Safety. Among the recommen-
dations made by the committee were
improved lighting, expanded walk-
ing services, and deputization of
campus security officers.
Snyder said that while the com-
mittee has made progress, it is still
focusing primarily on organizing,
getting updates on the implementa
tion of the task force's recommen-
dations, and establishing procedures
for accepting suggestions and
complaints.
No recommendations have been
made yet to the Provost.
Additionally, Snyder said the
committee has devoted time to de-
ciding on which issues the group
should focus.
Issues of concern include:
the training of the deputized
officers;
crime and violence which oc-
curs off campus;
increasing student involve-
ment in all safety programs, and;
decreasing reliance on security
guards.
Snyder said that tentatively next
week the committee will release in-
formation to the media about how
students can communicate with the
committee members through MTS,
mail or appointment. It will also
name dates for open meetings.
Snyder said the committee will
meet periodically throughout te
summer.
Members of the committee re-
fused to comment since they had
earlier agreed not talk to the pres
on an individual basis for fear of
dispelling mixed information.
Religious.
services.'
« 9
CANTERBURY HOUSE
(Episcopal Church at U-M)
218 N. Division (at Catherine)
SUNDAYSCHEDULE.

Holy Eucharist-5 p.m. at St. Andrew's
Supper-6 p.m. at Canterbury H ouse
The Rev. Virginia Peacock, Ph.D., Chaplain'
Call 665-0606
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS CENTER
502 E. Huron
SUN.: Worship-9:55 a.m.
WED.: Supper & Fellowship-5:30 p.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
(BetweenHill & South University)
SUNDAYS
Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Group-9:30
THURSDAYS:
Campus Worship & Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA
801 South Forest (at hill Street), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Worship-7:30 p.m. v
Campus Pastor: John Rollefson
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Community at U-M)
331 Thompson Street
SAT.: Weekend Liturgies-5 p.m., and
SUN.:-8:30 a.m.,10 a.m.,12 noon, and 5 p.m.
FRI.: Confessions-4-5 p.m.
SAT., April 6: Allegro Coffee House-
8-10:30 a.m.
THURS., April 11:
Newman Gathering-7 p.m.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw
SUNDAY: Worship-10:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY: Worship-9 p.m.
Pastor, Ed Krauss-663-5560

Flying high...Y
LSA first-year student and ATQ fraternity member Tim Schuster
bounces on a trampoline to raise money for a leukemia-afflicted brother.
Group discusses
post-war problems

by Shalini Patel
Daily Staff Reporter
People of Color Against War
and Racism sponsored a forum last
night, the 23rd anniversary of the
assasination of Dr. Martin Luther
King, to discuss the aftermath of the
Gulf War at home and in the Middle
East.
As troops continue to return, the
organization has refocused its ef-
forts to concentrate on the
"occupying forces that exist not
only abroad but in the U.S.," said
Law student Lisa Crooms. "We
need to look at the police brutality
not only here, but the police brutal-
ity against the people of Iraq if you
look at the army as a glorified po-
lice force."
Victims of War, a group sending
medical relief to Iraq, began the fo-

ently linked," said law student and
member of the Palestine Solidarity
Committee Karima Bennoune. She
posed the question, "If invading an-
other is wrong, why did we invade
Panama, Grenada, and Iraq?"
President Diane Bernard of the
Detroit Welfare Rights
Organization addressed the "war be-
ing waged on the poor in the state of
Michigan." She said this war is just
as, if not more, diabolical as the
Gulf War.
"We're trying to raise healthy
children, healthy families in an un-
healthy society," she added.
People of Color Against War
and Racism was formed prior to the
Gulf War to protest American in-
tervention in the Middle East and
racism at home.

I

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