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September 08, 1983 - Image 51

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-09-08

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The Michigan Daily--Thursday, September 8, 1983-- Page 19-8

Want to get involved?
'U' offers hundreds
of groups to.try

The groups listed here asked for and
received recognition from the Michigan
Student Assembly last year. The list is not
complete because not all groups approach
MSA for recognition.
Some of the names will be different this
year, but there undoubtedly will be just as

many organizations waiting for new mem-
bers with open arms.
The list, however, can be a good starting
point for finding an extra curricular activity.
To get more information on any of these
groups call the Campus Information Center
(763-4636) or MSA (763-3242).

'M ' go blue Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
The block'M'. You will see more of these in the next four years, than you will want to for the rest of your life. They come
in all shapes and sizes, on every thing from swizel sticks to T-shirts, and every one makes another buck for the athletic
Minorities fear they are a low priority

Acacia fraternity
Adams house
-African students ass.
Airforce rotc
A ireshires
Alpha chi omega
Alpha kappa alpha inc.
Alpha omega fello wship
Alpha omicron pi
Alpha phi alpha inc.
Alpha phi omega
Alpha phi
Alpha pi mu
Alpha xi delta
Alternative action film series
American chemical society
American nuclear society
Amnesty int'lstud support
Anachronisms, creative
Arab students ass.
Arab students org.
Architecture stud. ass.
Armenian stud. cultural ass.
Army rotc (raiders)
Arnold air soc. -james van veen squadron
Arts chorale
Asian american ass.
Asian american grad. stud. ntwk
Bahai club
Baits interhouse council
Band o rama
Baptist student union
Bartlett-douglas wing gov't
Beta alpha psi
Bicycle club, um
Black dental stud. ass.
Black greek ass.
Black stud. org.
Black stud. union
Blanchard for governor
Bridge club (see duplicate bridge club)
Bursley board of governors
Bursley family
Bursley store
Bus. ad. stud. council
Bus. forum on soc. issues
Business women, mi
Campus crusade for crist
Canterbury hse friends
Chem. engineers, am inst of
Chemical soc., um
Chess club, um
Chi alpha christian flshp
Chi epsilon
Chicanos at michigan
Chinese bible class, (aacbc)
Chinese stud. ass.
Christian athletes fellowship
Christian outreach, university
Christian sci. org
Cinema guild
Cinema ii
Coalition for better housing
Coalition of hispanics
Collegiate sorosis
Comm concerned w
Comm on ethics, humanism and med
Committee for the future
Committee on the middle east
Computing soc., a2
council for adv. of minorities at mojo
Creative urge
Cross country ski club, um
Crossroads for tomorrow
Debate club (see united nations debate club)
Delta chifraternity
Delta gamma
Delta sigma theta sorority, inc.
Democratic socialists of america
Democrats, college .
Dental class, sophomore
Duplicate bridge club
Economic soc., mi
Economics stud, mi soc of
Economics, mi journal of
Electrical & electronics eng.
Engineering council
Engineering science
Environmental law soc.

Eta kappa nu
Experimental music
Family law project
Farm labor organizing comm
Fiji little sisters
Film coop, ann arbor
Financial management ass.
Flyers, um
Folk dance org
Folklore society
Foresters, mi soc. of amer.
Forum, the
Free china students ass.
Friars, um
Friends int'l coop
Friends of common ground theatre ensemble
Friends of ozone louse
Friends of the tower society
Galens medical soc.
Galens medical soc.
Game club, a2
Gamer's council, mi
Gay liberation (front)
Gay undergraduates, mi
Gilbert & sullivan soc., um
Golden hearts
Graduate christian flshp
graduate women's ntwk
hackeysackian soc.
hamilton-stanford wing gov't
Hart advisory committee
Hellenic university soc.
His house christianflshp
Huber house council
Income tax project
India students assn.
Industrial design sox. of amer.
Industrial engineering
1# 'assn. for adv. of app. tech for dvlp
countries (see iaaatd
Int'lchristian stud. assn.
Intl law society
Int'l relations soc.
Int'lstudent flshp
Integrity club
Intercooperative council
Interfraternity council
Irish-amer. stud. assn.
It's our university
Japan club
Kappa alpha theta
Kappa kappa psi
Korean students assn.
Krishna yoga club
La groc
La raza law students
Latin america culture project
Law schil stud. senate
Lawyer's guild (see national lawyer's guild)
Lesbian & gay male soc. wk. stud.
Lesbian network, univ
Lewis/van duren win gov't
Libertarian league, a2
Libyan students union
Lowbrow astronomers, univ
LSA student gov't
M-2 coffee clutch
Madison entertainment, inc.
Manufacturing engineers
Maral, students for
Maranatha christian fishp
Marketing club, um
Markley minority affairs council
Medical student council
Men's glee club, um
Mich-christ fellowship
Michigan citizens lobby
Michigan review, inc.
Midshipman battalion nrotc
Minority assn. of allied health
Minority assn. of allied health
Minority pre-law students
Mortar board
Music theory soc., mi
Muslim students assn.
Nasco, students for
Nat'l honor soc. in psych
Nat'l lawyers guild
Nat'l soc. of prof. engineers
Navigators, the
New american leisure class
New jewish agenda
New world agriculture group
Newman student assn.

Nuclear awareness task force
Nuclear freeze, stud for a
Nursing council
Nursing, class of 1983
Nursing, class of 1984
Nursing, class of 1985
Nursing, class of 1986
Obir club
Operations research society of america
(see orsa)
Palestine human rights campaign
Pharmaceutical assn., stud. amer.
Pharmacy stud. gov'tcouncil
Phi alpha delta law frat
Phi chi
Phi gamma delta
Philippine-michigan club
Pi sigma alpha
Polish-amer. stdnt assn.
Politicalsci. assn., under-grad
Political sci., mi journal of
Print coop
Progressive ed., stdnts for
Progressive stdnt nt wk
Psi chi nat7' honor society in psychology
(see nat'l honor soc.)
Public health stdnt assn.
Public relations club, um
Puertorican stdnt assn.
Q-K productions
Radio club, um amateur
Raiders (see army rotc)
Rainbow nation
Reader's theatre guild
Reform & progress, stdnt comm
Renaissance universal club
Republicans, mich college
Res. college action coll
Res. college players
Res. college singers
Revolutionary communist youth
brigade (see RCYB)
Rifle club, urn
Rotvig-van hoosen wing gov't
Rowing club
S. Q. council
S. Q. frederick house
S.S. W.S.G.
Sailing club, UM
School of social work student government
(see S.S. W.S.G.)
Science for the people
Science, am soc for info
Scottish country dancers
Sigma gamma rho
Singapore students assoc.
Sisters in stockwell transmitting ethnic
relations (see sister)
Ski club, recreational
Ski team, um
Spartacus youth league
Spring break club, um
Stilyagi airr corps
Stockwell house council
Strategic moves
Student advocates, um
Student awareness
Student buyer's assoc.
Student funded felshp
Student organized sclsps
Student policy advisory comm.
Student service group
Sweethearts of kappa alpha psi
Synchronized swimming team
Tau beta sigma
Technical communication, soc. for
Tenant resource center
Tenants union, ann arbor
Thai assoc.
Theatre support group (see young people's
the atre support group)
Trabajadores de la raza
Turkish stdnt assoc., um
U-cellar brd. of directors
Ukranian students assoc.
Ultimate frisbee club, urn
United nations debate club
University christian outreach
Vida cuadra hernandez defense fund
Vietnamese stdnt org.
Voice of reason, the
Washtenaw committee aainst registration
& the draft (see w-card)
Way campus outreach, the
Wild life soc., a2 chap
Women law stdnt org

(Continued from Page 5)
WITHOUT a component to the review
process that monitors the impact on
blacks it is almost inevitable that black
student enrollment will decline and
black faculty will also decline," she
Because many black professors have
not been at the University long enough
to receive tenure, their jobs are the
most vulnerable when cuts are made,
says Sudarkasa.
And losing black professors would be
especially disturbing because faculty,
members do a majority of the minority
student recruiting at the University,
she says.
THE CONCERNS minorities raise
about the review process have thrust
administrators into a dilemma.
As the budget cutting process, esp-
ecially in the School of Education,
becomes tangled with University af-
firmative action goals, administrators
say they are being forced to choose
between campus diversity and
academic excellence.
"You don't make a decision to cut a
school based on how many woman and
black students are in those schools,"
says Billy Frye, the University's vice
president for academic affairs and
provost, and architect of the five-year
budget cutting plan.
"IT IS inappropriate to put academic
considerations second to those of affir-
mative action," says Frye.
Frye and other administrators say
the University has been and will con-
tinue to be committed to increasing
minority enrollment, even if cuts force
that enrollment down.
Professor Mary Ann Swain, former
chairwoman of the University's top
budget committee, says the Budget
Priorities Committee was "very

aware" of minority concerns when it
recommended the budget cuts.
THE COMMITTEE is "supportive"
and "sympathetic" of minorities, she
says. "Minority concerns are taken
very seriously." Problems minorities
currently experience at the University
"may or may not be exacerbated by the
review process," she says.
"I see no reason why cuts in the
budget will alter the University's com-
mitment to minority issues and concer-
ns at either the student or faculty and
staff level," she says.
Virginia Nordby, director of the
University Office of Affirmative Action
does not see "any problems" with the
input minorities are given in the review
"MINORITY students and faculty
have had every opportunity to have in-
put into the process," she says.
In addition, Nordby says she meets
with the executive officers to make sure
affirmative action goals are not
Every committee that reviewed
schools for cuts considered affirmative
action goals, although there is no
specific mechanism in the process to
assure the goals are kept under con-
sideration, Nordby said.
DESPITE THEIR fears, minorities
at the University do not see the budget
cutting process as all bad.
"It depends where the University's
priorities are," says education
professor Jackson. "If their first
priority is to develop new ways to
recoup revenues, then there is no way
any other priority is going to get in the
way. The people who perhaps innocen-
tly pay for it are women and
"One has to believe that their interest

lies with what is best for the total
University," he says. "Many schools
and colleges think that what has been
done thus far is in the best interests of
the whole."
As a result of the reduction plan,
Jackson adds, he would like to see a
wiser University. A University more
aware of the problems in a budget-
tutting process, and the implications of
that process on the student and faculty
Other black professors say the review
process has the potential to actually
strengthen many minority services on
campus. Carrying out effective reviews
of LSA's academic counseling
programs, the Opportunity Program,
and the Trotter House might reduce
administrative overlap and make them
better programs, many minority
leaders say.
But they make these concessions with
caution. After a huge class strike by
students in 1970, the University set a
goal of 10 percent black enrollment.
Many black leaders have taken that
goal as a promise, and a hope. To
many, today's 5.2 percent black
enrollent represents a broken promise,
and unfulfilled hopes. They see the
budget cutting process as one more
disappointment in a long chain.
"There is nothing they (ad-
ministrators) can show for all of their
talk," 'says Saline Hitchcock, the
Michigan Student Assembly's vice
president for minority affairs. "They
nod it over but nothing is ever done.
They made concessions (back in 1970)
but they haven't lived up to their
promises. What should you do?"
"Right now," she says, "it's obvious
somebody has their eyes closed."


r !6


Prospective Student Services
Campus Tours
Bus Tours
Prospective Student Panels
Career Information Network
Something for Seniors
Externship Program
Go Blue Run
Special Projects
Uil Sibs Weekend
Committee for the Graduation
MICHELLANEOUS for new students
INNOVATIONS for new graduates
U of M History Course
Awareness Workshop

{ Continued from Page 15)
-;prohibited research whose "substan-
::tial" purpose is to kill or injure

top off 'U'.leadership
decision for themselves. In the end they wide general election in November.

decided to sell most, but not all, of the

R1awgn gelections-the Rflstents' mna in



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