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May 21, 1976 - Image 5

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-05-21

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Friday, May 21, 1976

T"HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

Friday, May 21, 1976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY \~ Page Five

Women criticize lack
of sport scholarships

Regents to rule
on DNA, MSA

(Continued from Page 1)
men athletes scholarship mon-
ey under the theory that wom-
en's and men's sports are guid-
ed by separate philosophies -
an apparent attempt to protect
female athletes from degener-
ating into saleable commodi-
ties, who attend the University
only because tantalizing schol-
arship offers.
". . . WOMEN WILL have to
have the equal opportunity to
be slaves, sold as so much beef
on the hook, (like male ath-
letes). Or else the Regents will
have to take the position that
neither our young men nor our
young women will be subject to
the immoralities that have so
long plagued men's scholarship
and recruiting practices," said
Federbush, addressing that is-
sue.
Added Harris, "Scholarships
and recruitment are not the
Fumphrey
draft
committee
formed
(Continued from Page 1)
State to use our influence and
exert our leadership," Rosen-
baum said.
Following Tuesday's primar-
ies, the President had 479 dele-
gates and Reagan had 528. Un-
committed delegates totaled
372. Ford was off the campaign
trail yesterday, while Reagan
s busily stumping in Arkan-
ARE THEY THINNER?
SEATTLE (P) - Pacific
Northwest families spend less
each week for food than their
Eastern counterparts. T h e y
also spend less in restaurants
and show a growing preference
for seafood restaurants when
they decide to dine out.
And Northwest families hold
more outdoor barbecues, three
a week ,than households any-
where else in the country in-
cluding California.
These figures and other food
facts resulted from a recent
study by Esmark, Inc., a Chi-
cago-based company. The study
also shows that Northwest fam-
ilies spend about $32.60 a week
for food, compared with $34
spent by Eastern families.
UNIVERSITY OF
PARIS-SORBONNE
SUNY/New Paltz
Program-6th Year
Undergraduates in philosophy
and related majors earn 30-32
eredits in regular Sorbonne
(Pool, tV)rcors. SUNY-Pari
1V atreement insures students
avoid cumbersome Pre-inscrip-
tion and attend Paris IV, not
provincial univeristles.
Director assists with housing,
programs, studies. Orientation,
language review.
sept. 15-June 15. Estimated itv-
ing, airfare, tuition, fees: $3200
N.Y. residents; $3700 others.
Pof. D. Blankenship, Philoso-
phy Dept., S.U.C., New Paitz,
N.Y. 12561. (914) 257-2696

same thing. A system of award-
ing scholarships alone, would
allow those women who come
here for an education to get a
scholarship."
The w o m e n ' s demands
brought response from Regent
Paul Brown saying that the
University could not be ex-
pected to act alone in effect-
ing such changes. "What you
always run up against in the
end is that we want to be com-
petitive (in men's sports) and
if we alone take some steps
which we think may be right
we'll end up being non-competi-
tive. Unless you get the NCAA
(N a t i o n a l Collegiate
Athletic Association)
to take some steps at the same
time, it just won't happen."
Federbush's suggested "Per-
haps the Regents should em-
power the Athletic Department
to work to reverse some of the
more recent NCAA rules,"
which tend to favor men's
sports which produce revenue.

(Continued from Page 1)
made available to MSA, "we
might have to increase tuition
another 55 cents or so. A nega-
tive check-off is certainly more
voluntary than a tuition in-
crease."
THE REGENTS also listened
to arguments against the plan
from MSA member Bob Garber,
elected to the Assembly last
month on the "Screw MSA"
ticket. Garber, who claimed to
represent the student body, said
that a survey conducted by his
party had shown students would
continue to support MSA on a°
voluntary basis if there were no
automatic assessment.
"Thirty-five to 50 per cent of
the students would contribute to
MSA," said Garber, "and no
essential services would be cut."
Luker defended the proposal,
saying, "A negative check-off
is the best way to implement
both the vote for voluntary fund-
ing and the vote to continue our
programs."

THE REGENTS will also con-
sider a proposal brought before
them yesterday to offer land
owned by the University to the
Energy Research and Develop-
ment Administration for a Solar
Energy Research Institute. The
land, located at Williow Run,
would be used to explore the
possibilities of inexpensive pro-
duction of solar energy.

TOKYO QUARTET
INVITED BY YALE
NEW HAVEN, Conn. (M0 -
The Tokyo String Quartet has
been invited by Yale University
to present six weeks of semi-
nars, performances and coach-
ing sessions at the Norfolk,
Conn., Festival, starting June
21.
The quartet will return to the
Caramoor Festival in Katonah,
N.Y., for the third successive
season and will be guest artists
Aug. 10 and 12 at the Mostly
Mozart Festival in New York's
Alice Tully Hall. Following
these engagements, the en-
semble returns to its native Ja-
pan for a three-week tour.

Hf RL AN EVENING OF
- ~ WOMEN'S MUSIC
CHRIS
MONDAY, MAY 24-8:30 P.M.
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM
$3.00-Tickets at door

I G -.'"t~' .ou o'oCos l, r- ".6'-.'-c w a a's<-'. '-.',' c

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