100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 19, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-01-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Lyn Glenn launches her
father's campus campaign

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, January 19, 1984 - Page 3

Trotter
H ouse
acting
Sdirector,
Inamed

By NEIL CHASE
Insisting that her father's chance at
winning the Democratic presidential
nomination is still very good, the
daughter of Ohio Sen. John Glenn last
night told 75 students in the Union's An-
derson Room that Glenn can capture
Michigan's Democratic delegates.
Lyn Glenn said she was "comfor-
table" with her father's second-place
position in the race because of his suc-
cess in the 1980 senate election in Ohio
when he defeated a labor leader despite
the, opposition or organized labor and
party officials. -
°I'H APP1

FORMER VICE President Walter
Mondale has received endorsements
from organized labor and a number of
democratic party leaders, but Lyn
Glenn said the endorsements are an at-
tempt to take away individuals' right to
choose.
"I THINK THE impact of (a union
endorsement) is to cause each in-
dividual to step back and make up his
own mind," she said. After the speech
she added that her father's supporters
would try to lure the voters in this
union-dominated state through exten-
sive campaigning prior to the March 17
I G
NINGS

state caucuses.
The 36-year-old Stanford graduate
told the audience the Glenn campaign
and other organizaions will soon go to
court to try to change the new Michigan
caucus system. She said the new
process, which replaces the primary,
forces voters to sign their ballots and
does not allow the handicapped and
others who cannot get to the polls to
vote.
"TO ME THAT is just not the prin-
ciple of our country. It should be one
man, one woman, one private vote, and
I think (the new system) is an absolute
abomination," she said.
Many of the students present were
considering working for the Glenn
campaign, but much of the question and
answer session was dominated by a gay
student who said he stopped working
for the Ohio senator because of Glenn's
refusal . to support gay rights
legislation.
The senator's daughter replied that
her father supported gay rights but did
not feel the federal government should
legislate it. Second-year law student
Mike Kenyon said afterward he still
wished the senator had supported the
measure.
Lyn Glenn later addressed a course in
political strategies at East Quad and
was scheduled to leave early this mor-
ning to continue her whistlestop tour on
her father's behalf.

, . ;
Y'.
x *..6
}

Highlight
Lt. Governor Martha Griffiths will speak on "Why Sexual Equality" to
open the Residential College's 7th annual Women's Weekend. Griffiths, who
introduced the first equal rights amendment, will speak in the Residential
College Auditorium in East Quad at 7 p.m.
Films{
Cinema Guild - Hamlet, 6:30 & 9:15 p.m., Lorch.
AAFC - Edward Munch, 7:30 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
MED - Woman of the Year, 7.p.m., Nat. Sci.
MED -. Stage Door, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
CFT - Shoot the Piano Player, 7:10 p.m., Michigan Theater.
CFT - Breathless, 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Performances
University of Michigan Symphony Band Concert, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Piano Recital - Ching-i Tien, Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Union Arts - Music at Mid-Day Series, saxophonist Michael Whitcombe,
12:15 p.m., Kuenzel Rm.
Speakers
Opthalmology - Vision- Lunch Seminar, Tadataka Yamada,
"Somatostatin in the Retina," 12:15p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Biostatistics - Barbara Tilley, "Ethical & Design Issues in Clinical
Trials," 3:30 p.m., M4332SPHII.
.Medicinal Chemistry - Seminar, Dale Boger; "Investigation & Ap-
plication of the Inverse Electron Demand Diels Alder Reaction," 4 p.m.
3554 C.C. Little.
CRIM; Ind. Tech. Institute - Seminar, Alexander Meystel, "Knowledge
Representation & Motion Planning," 3:30 p.m., Chrysler Ctr., Carroll Aud.
Business Ad. - William Ouchi, "The M-Form Society: How American
Teamwork can Recapture the Competitive Edge," 1 p.m., Hale Aud.
Chemistry - John Gruber, "Energy Transfer from Transition Metal Ions
to Rare Earth Ions in Yttrium Oxides," 4 p.m. 1200 chem.
English - Michael Millgate, "In Pursuit of Thomas Hardy," 4 p.m., MLB
1.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Intro to $MESSAGE," 3:30 p.m.,
165 Bus. Ad; Bob Blue, "Intro. to MTS: Using MTS files," 7 p Im. 2235 AH;
Paul Pickelmann, "Intro to MTS for experienced Users, II," 7 p.m., 3980C
Taubman.
ILIR - Dave Hetrick, "MICRO Session 2:. Command Language, II," 7:30
p.m., 19 AH.
Slavic Language & Lit.; Russ. & E. Europ. Studies - Michael Kapetan,
"Sacred Art & Architecture in the Balkans," slide presentation with com-
mentary;7:30p in., VILB '
Bio. Sci. - Developmental Biology & Genetics seminar, Lyn Lutter,
"Eucaryotic Chromatin Structure," noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.
Anthropology - Alison Rautman, "Archaeological Geology of the
Henauhof Northwest Site, Germany," noon, Rm. 2009 Museums.
Meetings
Med. Ctr. Bible Study - Meeting, Mott Hospital, 12:30 p.m.
Regents - Meeting, Regents Rm., Fleming Bldg., 1 p.m.
UM Fencing Club - Practice, Coliseum, corner Hill & 5th,8 p.m.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 537 SAB, 6
p.m.
Cooperative Outdoor Adventures - meeting, 1402 Mason Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Undergrad. English Assn. - Social Committee Mtg., 7th floor Haven Hall
Lounge, 5 p.m.; Library Committee meeting, 7th floor Haven Hall Lounge, 7
p.m.
Eating Disorders self-help group - First United Methodist Church Green
sRm., corner of Huron and State, 7 p.m.
Campus Weight Watchers - Studio, Michigan League, 5:30 p.m.
Kiwanis Clubs of Washtenaw County - Special Olympics Bowling Tour-
nament, The Thunderbird Lanes, 1085 E. Michigan, Ypsi., 10 a.m.
Ground Zero Pairing Project - Ann Arbor Public Library, 7:30 p.m.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers - Forest Hills Community Ctr., 2351
Shadowood, Beginners, 7p.m., Intermediates, 8p.m.
Michigan League - International Night, Caribbean, Cafeteria, 5 p.m. ITI;
} Robotics & Integrated Manufacturing - seminar, Chrysler Center Aud.,
3:30 p.m.
Museum of Art - Art Break, 12:10 p.m.
Center for' Japanese Studies - Bag Lunch Series, Eleanor Mannika,
"Views of Japan: From Aiseki to Zenga," slide presentation, Lane Hall
Commons, noon.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
C
Malicious Intent

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Lyn Glenn, the daughter of Ohio Sen. John Glenn told Michigan students that
her fathers chances at winning the Democratic nomination is very good.

Con duct code stirs

(Continued from Page 1)
Those who drafted and worked on the
proposal, however, say the code is in-
tended to protect students, not to fight
them.
Easthope calls the proposal "long
overdue," and says that students are
worrying too much about it being used
to stifle protest.
"I don't ,think there is any
Machiavellian purpose,"he said. He
sees code as a sort of middle ground the
University can use between taking a
student to court or not doing anything to
him or her.
"IN THE LAST several years there
were some types of things you don't
want to bring to criminal court, that
you want to handle internally,"
Easthope said. "I'm not sure
everything should be brought through
criminal courts . ..in court (a convic-
tion) can effect you for a long time in
your life."
According to a recently revised draft
of the code obtained by the Daily
yesterday, students violating the code
would be brought before a Hearing Of-
ficer, somewhat analagous to a judge,
or an entire Hearing Board. A Hearing
Board would be made up of one student,
a professor, and an administrator.
The Hearing Officer would normally
decide cases alone. But if a student
feels the Hearing Officer alone would
not offer a fair hearing, he or she can
Experts
testify
again st
Hart
By GEOFF JOHNSON
Friends and experts testified against
Ricardo Hart, charged in connection
with the Nov.22 killing of Nancy Faber,
in a preliminary hearing in Fifteenth
District Court yesterday.
Hart and his girlfriend Machelle
Yvonne Pearson have been charged
with armed robbery, murder, and
illegal possession of a firearm with the
intent to commit a felony. Pearson has
said in a taped confession that Hart for-
ced her to confront Faber and ask her
for a ride in the Kroger parking lot near
Plymouth and Green.
PEARSON said at her preliminary
hearing Tuesday that her gun went off
accidentally in the car after she asked
Faber to hand over her purse.
Prosecutor William Delhey called
several witnesses to the stand, in-
cluding Hart's half brother, Cornelius
"Tony" Frazier. Frazier, who had
loaned Hart the gun ballistics experts
later. said was used to kill Faber,
testified that he had advised Hart to
turn himself in before Pearson did.
Hart will appear in circuit court Jan.
24 to hear the charges against him. The
trail date has not been set.
Panel fights
manvn r s nian

ask the whole board to hear t
The board, however, can refert
back to the Hearing Officer, un
charges may end in expu]
suspension.
In the revised version of th
which has not yet been r
publicly, administrators stren
the rights of students before th
apparently to mollify opponen
code.
Two sections were deleted fi
Hearing Officer.
previous draft of the code. The
clause forbidding "the
possession of any controlled s
or illegal drug."
THE SECOND omitted sect
University affiliated tean
organizations responsible
violations of its members ift
"tacit or overt consent"
organization.
The revised code also gives
more control over theirr
allowing open hearings, and
teeing -a full board hearing
student could be expelled or su

controversy
he case. In the revision of the code, 19
the case violations of University policy are
nless the listed, including intentionally or
ision or recklessly harming, any person;
harassing or theatening any person;
he code, setting a fire in any building; making
eleased an unwelcome sexual advance;
gthened significantly interfering with any nor-
e board, mal University activity; interfering
ts of the with the freedom of expression of
another; falsely reporting a fire or ex-
rom the plosion; possessing a firearm,
dangerous weapon, or fireworks;
first is a stealing or- damaging property;
use or misusing fire safety equipment;
ubstance knowingly possessing stolen property;
knowingly entering restricted
Lion held buildings; furnishing false information
ms and to the University; knowingly misusing
for the University identification and selling
they had controlled substances or illegal drugs.
of the \ The revised copy of the code will be
sent to different groups' and student
students governments on campus later this week
hearing, Administrators are hoping to bring the
guaran- code to the Regents in April for final
when a approval.
spended.

By GEROGEA KOVANIS
University Officials have selected a
new director for Trotter House, lthe
University's minority student center
that has struggled without a full-time
leader since it opened in the fall.
Michael Swanigan, a staff member at
Project Community, will begin work at
the minority center soon, said com-
munity services Acting Director Ellen
Offen yesterday. He will remain at the
post until June 30, when Trotter House
will close for the summer.
OFFEN SAID her office has halted
the search for a permanent directoron-
til the role of the Trotter House director
can be re-evaluated.
John Powell, who was serving as ac-
ting director when the minority center
closed last spring for renovations, was
fired from the University over.", the
summer for undisclosed reasons. He
has since filed a complaint filed with
the civil rights department charging
that his firing was unfair.
Swanigan will take over Trotter
House programming from varidus
Community Services Officials, vwo
have been running the center since it
reopened this fall. He will be respon-
sible for implementing some new
programs such as study facilities'"at
Trotter House, and working, out-
schedules among student groups, Offen
said.
TROTTER House was establishedaas
a result of the Black Action Movement
Strike in 1970, but has recently seen
troubled times and has had trouble
keeping a permanent director.
Assistant Vice President for Student'
Services Tom Easthope, speculated
this fall that the relatively low salary
might be a contributing factor to the
high turnover.
According to Easthope, Swanigan
was chosen over several other can-
didates because he is familiar with
Trotter' House's programs and
problems.
Swanigan could not be reached for
comment.

Shaping
tomorrow...

YOU
Looking to the future. And helping to shape it.
Be a part of projects that go far beyond easily
defined technology. Live in a world where few
disciplines are static, few problems are simple
and few dreams impossible . .a world where
you can make a difference.

Your background
Aeronautical/Aerospace Engineers
Computer Scientists/Computer Engineers

Electrical/Electrooic Engineers

w

Mathematicians
Mechanical Engineers
Physicists (sold state and optics)

TRW

I'M boomE 1

TRW offers a wide range of
challenging opportunities in the
fields listed; projects that range
from theoretical studies to small,
medium, and large hardware
contracts for space, digital
communications, software
development, systems engineering
and microelectronics.
TRW offers full support for your
continuing education plus a work
environment that is exceptionally
attractive to self-motivated people.
TRW will be on-campus-
February 2 February 3

Where you can start
Anti Submarine/Survejillance Systems Engineering * * S
Avionics
Command and Control Systems - *
Communications Satellites/Ground Stations Systems - * * *V
Communications/Signal. Processing Systems
Data Handling/Processing Software Systems
High Energy Lasers
Marpfacturing
Microelectronics 0
Missile Systems Engineering00 0 e
Optical Communications Systems
Propulsion Systems
Scientific/Manned Spacecraft ' * 0 0 0 *
Sensor Systems/Scientific Experiments * 0 0
Telemetry, Tracking and Control Systems 0 *

NOTH INGC
WON I&HT f-
I'I~' *jl t ,X1 1 :.

See your placement office for sign.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan