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March 19, 1982 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-19

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, March 19, 1982 -Page 5

Students, staff
defend CEW
before Regents

By BETH ALLEN
The University Regents yesterday
heard from students, faculty, and
alumni concerned about the review of
the Center for the Continuing Education
of Women, a proposed Unviersity-wide
hazing policy, the possibility of a com-
munity center for North Campus family
housing, and a proposed limit on the
release of certain research infor-
mation.
Following presentations to the
Regents on the University's budget and
the annual minority enrollment report
(See stories, Page 1), five women gave
personal testimonies supporting the
Center for Continuing Education for
Women, currently undergoing a non-
budgetary review assessing the quality
of its programs.
Jane Schultz, an assistant dean in the
medical school and a professor of
human genetics, said CEW helped push
her admission through the University's
human genetics program. The Univer-
sity, Schultz said, had expressed con-
cern that she was too old and too busy
with her three children to successfully
complete the program.
CEW programs must be saved, she

said, because "there are still many
problems for returning students," and
"there are new problems coming down
the pike," which the programs could
help alleviate.
University alumnus Jean Ramsey, an
associate professor of management at
Westen Michigan University, credited
CEW with helping her decide to pursue
her Ph.D.
The services CEW provides are
"even more critical" now than they
were when she went to school, Ramsey
said. "The number of women (in
school) aged 35 and older has doubled
over the past decade.
The Regents also heard a report on
the progress of a proposed University-
wide hazing policy, which suffered a
setback Monday from the faculty
Senate Assembly. The Assembly ap-
proved the intent of the policy-which
condemns hazing within all University
organizations-but refused to accept
the proposal's definition of hazing,
which has been two years in the
making.
Michigan Student Assembly Vice
President Amy Hartmann asked the
Regents to waive the traditional

2Syivae
1112 Smith University 663- 5533

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
NORTHWOOD RESIDENT Ann Baker and daughter Alice bring their push
for a North Campus community center to yesterday's Regent's meeting.

Visa, Master Charge, MESSA, PCS, Blue Cross, Travelers, MediMet ]

procedure for consideration of a change
in Regental rules, which would include
securing approval from the Senate
Assembly, and to put the policy on next
month's agenda.
University President Harold Shapiro
advised the Regents not to take any ac-
tion on the proposal at yesterday's
meeting. "It would be premature if we
did anything at this moment," Shapiro
said.
Several residents of the University's
North Campus family housing also at-
tended yesterday's meeting, urging the
University to move on building a com-

Hospitalfunding in jeopardy

(Continued from Page 1)
THE STATE currently has $100
million in previously issued bonds
which must be sold before the Univer-
sity can attempt to sell its $140 million
in bonds.
University President Harold Shapiro,
however, said he is confident that the
state will be able to sell the bonds, and
that the University will get its money.
"Something, somehow,, will be worked
out," he said.
If the bonds are not sold, Shapiro

said, the state may be able to find other
ways of financing the project. "They
(the state) will find something else to
pay with ... because the hospital is so
important.
SHAPIRO said 'chances of shutting
down the project are "remote, but not
zero."
University Regent Thomas Roach
*(D-Saline) predicted, "If we (the state)
balance the budget, increase taxes, and
uphold our responsibilities, we'll sell

the bonds. If we diddle-daddle in Lan-
sing, the investment community won't
buy the bonds and we'll shut down the
project."
Hospital administrators, however,
said they think the project will be con-
tinued regardless of whether all Qf the
bonds are sold. The Hospital will sell its
own bonds for revenues until the major
bond market stabilizes, according to
Marsha Bremer, a University hospital
planner.

munity center for families in the area.
Holding her infant daughter, resident
Ann Baker told Regents "it would
relieve my mind", if the area had a
licensed child care facility within the
proposed center.
Baker, who has lived in the North-
wood V family housing complex for
three years, also said the center might
help remove the sense of isolation
which many families experience living
on North Campus.
Michigan Student Assembly
President Jon Feiger also addressed
the Regents, criticizing a recent
University proposal to limit public ac-
cess to information on research projec-
ts which might involve trade secrets or
future patents.
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Directed Toward Business and Communication Skills,
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Applications Available in Career Planning & Placement
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Program open to Juniors, Seniors, & Graduate Students

Come to CP&P or The Business Placement Office.

Opposition,
( Continued From Page 1)
Mayor Louis Belcher, former mayor
Albert Wheeler, and State Rep. Perry
dullard (D-Ann Arbor) are scheduled
tspeak at the rally sponsored by the
newly formed Committee on the Affir-
mation of Human Dignity and
Freedom.-
TWENTY-FIVE community groups -
including the Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Washtenaw County, the Interfaith
Council for Peace, and the Michigan
Student Assembly - are co-sponsoring
the rally at theFederal Building, at 200
E. Liberty.
"In the face of the evil that the Nazis
represent, we feel we have to take a
stand," committee member Rabbi
Allan Kensky said.
"We feel the best statement against
the Nazis is to affirm the bonds of
human dignity that we all share and,
that they are against," he said.
THE COMMITTEE is not questioning
Creationism
debated,
(Continued from Page 1)
tific method.
BRACE SAID, "Creationism is a far
cry from biological science. It is a par-
ticular interpretation (of scientific
evidence) based on sectarian religious
dogma," hesaid.
Gish said, "Each can be used as a
model because each is based on cir-
cumstantial evidence. And each is
equally religious." The only difference
between the two theories, said Gish, is
that creation is a "theistic inter-
pretation and evolution is an atheistic
interpretation. Atheistic because God is
excluded."
Despite the amount of evidence sup-
plied, by both sides, it did not seem to
change the minds of too many in the
audience. Most came confident and
convinced that their side was correct.
BONNIE Stoelton, a mother of three
from Belleville, Michigan, said "I'm a
Christian, and I was thoroughly convin-
ced before I came that creationism is
right. Dr. Gish proved that evolution is
impossible."

varies among anti-Nazis

the S.S. Action Group's right to freedom
of speech, Kensy said, "though we can-
sider them a despicable group and what
they say to be utterly disgusting."
Another group, the Coalition Against
the Nazis,. has distributed flyers an-
nouncing a counter-demonstration at
City Hall tomorrow which the flyers
claim is not related to the rally by the
Committee to Stop the Nazis.
According to committee member
Nelson, however, a coalition member
contacted the committee two days ago,
expressing interest in uinifying the
demonstrations.
"THIS IS the time for unity and not
division, but we have to hear specific

proposals from them," Nelson said, ad-
ding that he was only speculating about
the coalition's desire to bring the two
groups together.
The Ann Arbor Police Department
refused to comment on any special
precautions planned for tomorrow's
rallies. Commander Ronald Schebil of"
the Washtenaw County Sheriff's Depar-
tment said the AAPD has contacted his
department abut the possibility of
providing additional manpower,
although no specific requests had been
made.
Daily reporter David Spak filed a
report for this story.

Contact Phyllis Greenley or Denise Bristol at Career Planning and
Placement 764-7460
or
Peggy Carroll or Betsy Stevens at the Business School Placement
Office 764-1372

_ .}

11

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