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October 31, 1982 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-31

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, October 31, 1982-Page 7

Alumni find new home
on return to campus

By LORETTA THOMAS
Alumni coming back to campus for
Homecoming found that a lot of things
had changed - including the Alumni
Center.
Hundreds of University alumni and
officials gathered this weekend for the
formal dedication and ribbon-cutting
ceremonies at the new $3.5 million
Alumni Center, located just north of the
Michigan League.
UNLIKE ITS former home in the
basement of the Michigan Union, the
new center is "a visible reminder of the
interest alumni have in the Univer-
sity," said Harvey Jacobson, acting
vice president for University relations.
Continued alumni participation in the
University was the theme of Friday's
dedication. "Your impact on the
University is extremely important to us
in an ongoing way," President Harold
Shapiro told alumni as he accepted the
presentation of the center.

The center was financed entirely
from donations by University Alumni
Association members and other friends
of the University, according to Bob
Forman, executive director of the
alumni association.
FORMAN , SAID that as the
association expanded, the Union quar-
ters became "too cramped." Construc-
tion on the new center started in Oc-
tober 1980. The association moved into
its new headquarters this August.
Some have misinterpreted the new
center to be an unnecessary expense
during a time of financial trouble at the
University, Forman said. But he
stressed that plans for the building
began a decade ago and that the center
came well within its projected budget.
"The long-run benefits are good,"
said Jacobson of the center. "The role
of alumni donations are not only
needed, but now they are needed more
than ever."

Daily Photo by JtrSCnhu
Alumni Association President Frederick Matthaei, Reverend Cory Randel, University President Harold Shapiro, and
Alumni Association Director Robert Forman officially open the new Alumni Center at ceremonies Friday.
Great day for Michigan alums

By ROB FRANK
The sun was shining, the weather was
warm,-and the Wolverines trounced the
Minnesota Gophers, keeping the Brown
Jug in Ann Arbor for another year. It
,was a perfect Homecoming for
thousands of University Alumni who
came back to Ann Arbor this weekend
to remember their campus days.
As happens each year at
Homecoming, a number of University
alumni slipped back into their college
days, playing in the alumni band during
the game, or struggling to remember
old cheers in the alumni cheerleading
squad. But most just came to enjoy the
game and to visit old campus haunts.
THE GAME'S halftime show
featured a medley of performances by
both the alumni band and the present
marching band. Fans erupted with ap-
plause when the combined bands
played "Temptation," a traditional
football game favorite. "I just love that
song," said Micky Kursman, an alum-
nus from South field, "I just love wat-
I ching the alumni play," said Barbara

Robinson, of West Bloomfield.
One alumnus, Alex Martin, who was a
member of the Alpha Delta Phi frater-
nity before graduating in 1950, came
back this weekend from Dallas, Texas,
but seemed disappointed with the ban-
ds' selections. "They (the band) don't
play 'Varsity' anymore," he said.
"When I played basketball here it was
ne of our fightsongs and, well, I miss
it."
To many, Homecoming was a chance
to see how the University had changed
over the years. Stan Brown, who
graduated in the class of 1952, returned
to Ann Arbor from Grand Rapids to find
the fraternity he had belonged to had
disappeared. "It just isn't there," he
said.
DWANE DEEM, of the class of '51,
was surprised by the new buildings
dotting the campus. "As far as I can
see that's the only change, the student's
spirit's still the same and my spirit's
still the same," said Deem, who came
from Columbus, Ohio for the game.
Another alumnus, a graduate of the

class of 1916, claimed to have only
missed 12 games sinc ehis graduation.
"This game sure makes up for the one
in 1961, when we lost in the last seconds,
he said.
Mary Riggs, who graduated in 1921,
traveled from Salina, Oklahoma for the
matchup. "This has been a perfect
weekend," she said. "We've had a
marvelous time."
Riggs, whose grandfather was an
engineering professor here, proudly
explained her family's deep roots at the
University. "My son's a graduate of
the class of '58, my daughter-in-law is
an alumnus, and six other member of
my family have attended Michigan."
At least one of the University's
current students was sure about the
implications of yesterday's victory.
Lilly Handler, a pom-pom girl and
member of the class of 1982, said
"We've really got a lot of spirit, and the
alumni add a lot to that. I think we're
going to the Rose Bowl."

THE HILLEL BEIT MIDRASH PROGRAM
Foundation PRESENTS
"Modern Jewish Thought"
1stin a 3 part series
RABBI EFRY SPECTRE
Congregation Adat Shalom, Farmington Hls.
Monday, Nov. 1, 7 PM at HILLEL, 1429 Hill
Re-Elect
RAY SHOULTZ

THE ALUMNI association provides
the University with such benefits as
scholarship programs and student
recruiting services, said Forman.
The association has given a total of
$100 million to the University since 1953,
with 32 percent of all alumni actively
contributing, according to Joel Berger,
director of University Information Ser-
vices. Its level of contributions wAs
rated highly in a recent survey of peer
institutions conducted by the Council
for Financial Aid to Education.
Forman spoke for the association
when he said, "Alumni should play a
strong role in supporting the Unive -
sity."
Those alumni attending opening
ceremonies expressed pride in the new
center. "It's a sense of unity for the
alumni," said one alumnus. Another
called it a symbol for alumni returning
to campus.
Other dedication events at the center
include an open house today from
p.m. to 5 p.m. A leadership conference,
which will be attended by Gov. William
Milliken, is planned for Monday.
INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
t A etbery71 7n0
SAT SUN
only 2.00
shows befor
6:00 p.m.
The story of "O"
continues in
the Orient-
9
FRI. MON.-6:40, 8:30, 10:20
SAT. SUN.-
1:10, 3:00, 4:50, 6:40,
8:30, 10:20
"IT'S A MIRACLE ...
IT WILL LEAVE YOU
FEELING TEN FEET
TALL"-REX REED
RICHARD GERE
DEBRA WINGER
AN OFFICER
GENTLEMAN(R)
FRI. MON.-7:10, 9:20
SAT. SUN.
12:40, 2:50, 5:00, 7:10, 9:20

County Commissioner

Democrat

District 7

Educators praise Ed. school's success

(Continued from Page1)
Detroit Bureau of Social Studies, which
he heads. "The Bureau exists because
of the University's leadership in the
1940's," he said. The Bureau and the
School of Education are now sponsoring
a series of forums on the problem of
orienting teachers to new technologies
in their field, Keane said.
Keane also said the school has been
"a source of pride, inspiration, and
hope for minorities." Stacy Sanders,
who received a master's degree in
physical education from the University
in 1977, cited decreasing minority
enrollment throughout the University
and said education "has led other units
in enrollment and retention of minority
students."
Rleads
Senate race
(Continued from Page 3)
"For the president to hold up the
want ads in the newspaper and say
there are jobs out there if you just want
to get them, that is just not true. I know
it, and you know it."
Four candidates from minor parties
;are also running for the Senate seat.
They include Daniel Eller of the
American Independent Party, Erwin of
the Libertarian Party, Steve Beumer of
,he Socialist Workers Party and Helen
Halyard of the Workers League.
United Press International filed a
report for this story.
Subscribe to
The Michigan Daily
Shoemaker-Kusko
Testing P'eparation Services

Three of the eight review committee
members were not even present
yesterday, one student charged, and
those that were there didn't seem in-
terested in the speakers' comments.
The fact that over one third of the
committee wasn't present at the
hearing "raises some serious
questions," said John Fitzpatrick, a
senior in the school. "It doesn't seem
like any input is being taken by the
committee," but that they are treating
the hearings as a necessary formality.
Professors Billy Evans, Rowena Mat-
thews, and Marilyn Shatz, who sit on
the review committee, were out of town
yesterday and were unable to attend
the hearings. Committee Chairman
John Romani said that the busy

schedues of committee members
would make it impossible to have, the
entire group present at any of the four
public hearings. He said it is always dif-
ficult to assemble a group of faculty
members, who are busy with a wide
range of responsibilities.
POETRY READING
with
MARK VAN PUTTEN
and
TOBIN NELLHAUS
Reading from their works
Monday, Nov. 1-8:00 p.m.
GUILD HOUSE-302 Monroe

RAY SHOULTZ has actively supported
and will continue to work for:
" Affirmative Action
" Agencies and programs to aid
senior citizens
" better after-care for mental patients
: Head Start for disadvantaged children
* job and skill training for the unemployed
* Gay-Lesbian rights
t Nuclear Freeze
" Michigan Citizens Lobby
" parks and recreational facilities
* protection of our natural environment
Ray has been primarily responsible for:
* a bus route between Ann Arbor and
Ypsilanti
* VD diagnostic and treatment centers in
Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti
" a low-cost spray-neuter clinic for dogs
and cats at the Humane Society
of Huron Valley

Paid for by the RE-ELECT RAY SHOULTZ COMMITTEE, Martin Black, Treasurer
3944 Penberton Drive, Ann Arbor, M148105

University of Judaism, Los Angeles
is recruiting now
Graduate Programs
in
General Judaica, Jewish Education
Rabbinic Program, Public Administration
meet DEE HELFGOTT
November 1-1:00-4:00 p.m.
Call 663-3336 to make appointment

PUT EM
JUST FOR

AWAY

ViJll , i! 1 !
i . ; ,

j flliCj 'C311
il' i lts '!,

N

A DAY.

FOR YOUR FUTURE
ELECT GEORGE WAHR SALLADE
Democrat for Congress-2nd Congressional District
"'+ * A realistic federal budget recognizing support for
rr education, health services and social security
* Elimination of neutron bomb, B-1 Bomber,
and MX missile programs
* A 6% cut in overall defense spendings with savings
to be used in public works programs

I a am vb as MILM m M.uw.

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