SACUA agrees with
nR7 RILL QPINnfIii'
ISJ ---u r- - i,
A faculty committee Monday ap-
proved "in principle" a proposed policy
against hazing at the University, but
several of its members later said they
were unsure of what the next step is
for the proposal.
Members of the committee, the
Senate Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs, said that although they
agreed the University should have a
policy against hazing, they didn't know
why they were asked to consider the
SEVERAL members during the
meeting questioned why SACUA - sin-
ce it is assigned the task of considering
faculty issues - was asked to examine
the specifics of an anti-hazing policy
that is primarily geared toward studen-
ts and student groups.
SACUA is undecided as to what it will
now do with the proposal.
Officials at the Michigan Student
Assembly, which passed the proposal
on to SACUA after approving it in
January, said that they were told that
the policy had to be considered by a
number of bodies - including Vice
President for Student Services Henry
Johnson, MSA, SACUA, the faculty
' Senate Assembly, and finally the
HENRY JOHNSON yesterday con-
firmed that SACUA is supposed to con-
sider the proposed policy, but he said
the Senate Assembly is not required to
consider it, as MSA and some SACUA
MSA leaders, who have advocated
the policy against hazing, said yester-
day they believed that SACUA was to hve
day they believed that SACUA was to have
Senate Assembly. "I assumed they
(SACUA members) would know what to
do with it," said MSA Vice President
Despite the confusion, SACUA did
consider the proposal and announced
that it agreed with the policy 'in spirit."
The faculty members, however,
criticized amendments made to the
proposal by the student government,
which added 'specific sanctions against
hazers. SACUA members said the san-
ctions were too vague and called the
THE AMENDMENTS called for all
official student groups to submit lists of
sanctions they would impose on mem-
bers who engaged in hazings. The
amendment also called for a central
University panel to decide any appeals
over the sanctions.
MSA leaders said yesterday that
student groups are cooperating and
that key fraternity and sorority groups
have already submitted sanctions.
The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 4, 1982-Page 3
ICC's pot-luck #
din ne r req uest
By GEORGE ADAMS derstanding that in the future the group
and CAROL ANN OLDERSHAW would have to use the Union's caterers.
nd ChelatestAevNlopetHaAt the request of the Michigan
In the latest development of a long Student Assembly, however, the Union
dispute between Michigan Union of- board agreed to reconsider its policy
ficials and representatives of the Inter- reardigtecosin.
Cooperative Council, the Union yester- regarding the catering.
day again refused to allow the ICC to decision last night that they would go
supply its own food for its annual spring ahead with their annual event, with
banquet, held each year in the Union. Union catering, but that they would
ICC's request was turned down make it a brunch instead of a dinner.
because it violates a year-old Union In years past, the ICC has held their
policy which requires that all events in dinner in the Union's ballrom, relying
the Union must be catered by the on member houses to furnish food and
Union's food seryice. beverages. Only tables, chairs, and
UNION Director Frank Cianciola dining space were provided by the
denied the ICC's request for an excep- Union.
tion to the rule and the Union Board of MSA member John Malone presented
Representatives last night upheld his the ICC's case at the board's meeting
denial after ICC leaders appealed his yesterday, requesting that another ex-
The ICC had been granted an excep- ception be made to the Union's policy.
tin to the rule last year under the un- See ICC, Page 7
Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Tim McDonnell (left) and Bob Peters of South Quad's Gomberg House pay
dorm desk clerks in nickels, dimes, and quarters for a $104 carpet cleaning
bill for their house lounge. The two payed in change as a protest after they
offered to clean it themselves following a house party last fall, but were told
they would be violating University employee's union rules.
HAPPENINGS-1 El Salvador leftist leaders
accept Mexico's peace plan
* .IS THERE
Holland's best-known living painter, Karel Appel, will show films and
slides of his work at 8 p.m. at Rackham Amphitheater.
Alternative Action-More Nuclean Power Stations, 8 p.m., UGLi
Cinema Guild-Electra, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Mediatrics-Start the Revolution Without Me, 7 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Public Health-Noontime Film Fest, Psychology of Eating & Soopergoop,
12:10 p.m., Aud. SPH.
Hillel-Union of Students for Israel-Exodus, 7 p.m., 126 E. Quad.
Eclipse Jazz-Jam Session, Univ. Club, 9:30 p.m.
Canterbury Loft-"The Indian WEants the Bronx," by Israel Horovitz, 8
p.m., 332 S. State.
School of Music-American Trio-Charles Avsharian/violin; Jerome
Jelinek/violoncello; Joseph Gurt/piano; 8 p.m., Rackham. Percussion
Recital-John Dorsey, MM, 8 p.m., Recital Hall. Organ Recital-William
Welch, DMA, 8 p.m.., Hill..
Michigan Theatre-The.Rovers in Concert,8p.m., 603 E. Liberty.
Japanese Studies-Ann Wehmeyer, "Dialects of Hiroshima Prefecture,"
Noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Biological Sciences-Tom Connelly, "Endocrine Parameters of Neoteny,"
12-1 p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
Health Psychology-Bag Lunch Sem., Marty Merrill & Don Kewmin,
"Behavorial Training of Functional Vision in a Case of Cortical Blindness,"
12-1 p.m., Rm. A154, VA Med. Center, 2215 Fuller rd.
Ind. & Opers. Eng.-Romesh Saigal, "Homotopies for Solving Large,
Sparse, and Structured Fixed Point Problems," 4-5 p.m., 243 W. Enf.
Medicinal Chem.-Siya Ram, "Synthesis & Biological Activity of Confor-
mationally Restricted Antihistamines," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Urban Planning-Janet Talbot, "Urban Nature," 11-noon, 1040 Dana.
Evolution & Culture-Robert Kirshner, Allen Roberts, "The Stars &
Changes of State," 4-6 p.m., Board Rm., 1506 Rackham.
Amer. Statistical Assoc.-Stanley Presser, "The Use of Survey Data in
Basic Research in the Social Sciences," 7:30 p.m., 141 Bus. Ad.
Vision/Hearing-Lunch Sem, Harvey Karten, "Displaced Retinal
Ganglion Cells & the Accessory Optic System," 12:15-1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Afroamerican & African Studies-John Henrik Clarke, "Walter Rodney &
the Black Tradition: An Historical Perspective," 7:30 p.m., Schorling Aud.,
Museum of Art-Art Break, Bobbie Levine, "Two Gutsey Ladies: Ester
and hager," 12:10-12:30 p.m.
Computing Center-Chalk Talk, "Assembly Language Debugging with
SDS," CC Counseling Staff, 12:10-1 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
MSA-Detective Wright, Ann Arbor Police Department, Presentation on
Self-protection, 7 p.m., Kuenzel Rm., Michigan Union.
Alice Lloyd Pilot Program-"Arabs vs. Israelies," Caludia Kraus, 9 p.m.,
Alice Lloyd Red Lounge.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., Union.
Med. Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Int. of Transportation Engineers-Paul Olson, "Movement of the
Disabled," 12:15 p.m., 1217 E.Eng.
Campus Crusade for Christ-7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
OSSMA-Summer Jobs in Natural Resources, noon, 1040 Dana Bldg.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-Bread for the World slide
show, 7 p.m., Conf. Rm. 4, Union.
Folk Dance Club-Ballroom Dancing, 7-8:30 p.m., League.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning Class, 7 p.m., Intermediate Class, 8
Tau Beta Pi-Free tutoring (in lower-level math & science), walk-in, 7-11
p.m., 307 UGLi and 8-10 p.m., 2332 Bursley.
League-International Night, Ireland, 5-7:15 p.m.
Turner Geriatric Facility-Free classes for older persons with either mild
or severe hearing problems, 1-12 p.m., Communicative Disorders Clinic at
Turner, 1010 Wall St.
Center for Afroamerican and African Studies-Black Odyssey, 11 a.m.-7
p.m., CAAS Library, 240 Lorch Hall.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
ear in Madrid
at our Center.
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (UPI)-
El Salvador's leftist guerrilla leaders
yesterday accepted "without precon-
ditions" Mexican President Jose Lopez
Portillo's peace plan for a negotiated
end to the nation's civil war.
A spokesman for U.S.-backed junta
President Jose Napoleon Duarte said
the government has not yet decided
whether to support the plan, proposed
while Lopez Portillo was on a visit to
Nicaragua Jan. 21..
"WE HAVE not formulated an of-
ficial response at this time," the
Residents just outside the town of San
Vicente, 35 miles east of the capital,
told a Salvadoran newspaper that an
armed band of 20 refugee children
ranging in age from 8 to 12 were
descending from the slopes of Chichon-
tepec Volcano overlooking the city and
demanding food at gunpoint.
Residents said the children appear
two or three times a week, asking for
beans, tortillas or any other available
The joint command of the rebel
fighting arm, the Farabundo Marti
National Liberation Front, FMLN, and
its political wing, the Democratic
Revolutionary Front, FDR, accepted
the Lopez Portillo peace plan in a four-
point statement broadcast by the clan-
destine rebel radio station Venceremos.
Designed for the concerned student who mayi
affluent, the one who demands seriousness
Enjoy the Theaters, Museums, & C
of the Spanish Capital
not he financially
in education. C
Cultural Life of
QUALITY INSTRUCTION AT ECONOMY PRICES IN:
FOREIGN SCIENCE POLITICAL SCIENCE
TEACHING ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE
our Center is located in the Ciudad Universitaria. Staff is recruited from three
local universities. Trans-Atlantic Flights: $2 0 QAccredible courses taught in Spanish,
personal direction, educational travel. Year's Tuition: $3700. 3 - hundred students
currently enrolled. Maintenance in family or dormitory runs from $275 to $325
per month according to degree of comfort.
An ever-in rr asina number of Spanish students in
Information: Raymond L. Suilivant, S. J.
Cagle de Ia Vija, 3
Madrid 3, Spain