Daily Photo by TOD W
PSN member Mark Weinstein criticizes the regents for lack of dialogue with students at yesterday's regents meetin
Activists potest lc o dalo
(Continued from Page 1)
serious jabs at the regents.
"The architecture in this room is
very interesting," said one student
looking around the room on the first
floor of the Fleming Administration
Building. "You can't tell there are that
many floors of bureaucracy above it."
- "And below it, too," responded
President Harold Shapiro, with a laugh.
EARLIER IN THE day, however, the
regents were trying to solve some of the
problems the students brought up,
especially those dealing with minority
They appointed Niara Sudarkasa, an
anthropology and Afro-American
studies professor, to associate vice
president for academic affiars, with
WASHINGTON (AP) - Responding
to an appeal from Nobel Prize-winner
Lech Walesa, President Reagan has lif-
ted more of the sanctions he imposed
against Poland in 1981, even though the
military government has not met all his
conditions for doing so, officials said
Reagan will allow the Polish gover-
nment airline LOT to resume landing
charter flights in the United States, and
Polish fishermen to fish in U.S. waters
again. Some other U.S. sanctions im-
posed after Polish authorities declared
martial law in 1981 remain in effect.
State Department spokesman Alan
Romberg said an appeal kist month by
special responsibilities for minority
She will work with deans, professors,
and administrators to improve
minority recruitment and retention.
SHE BEGINS work on Feb. 1 facing a
five-year skid in minority student
enrollment. The percentage of enrolled
blacks has dropped from 6.9 percent in
1977 to 4.9 percent last term. She will
also be trying to reverse a drop-out rate
among blacks which is almost twice
that of white students:
The regents also viewed a slide
presentation that the University will
use to recruit minority graduate
In other actions yesterday, the regen-
ts accepted $29.5 million from t
for the construction of another
Campus engineering buildin
building will house the departm
electrical and mechanical engin
as well as computer science.
complete the engineering s
move to North Campus when fin
"It's only taken about 35
Engineering Dean James Dud
said after the meeting. "We'v
talking about moving up her
Administrators plan to beg
struction this spring and are ho
move engineers in by late 1986.
By ERIC MATTSON
The Ann Arbor City Council again de-
ferred action on a proposed shelter for
the city's homeless last night - a
proposal which once again drew
statements of opposition from mem-
bers of St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox
Councilmember Richard Deem (R-
2nd Ward) said the resolution regar-
ding the shelter was delayed because
"the proposal as it was was incom-
WOOLF Deem said members of the council's
Advisory Committee on Emergency
ng. Housing, of which he is chairman, are
trying to secure a non-profit
organization to run the shelter before
the site is leased by the city.
[ e The final proposal will also include
code change approvals to provide
lighting and other amenities near the
he state Litsa Varonis, a St. Nicholas
r North parishioner and lecturer at the Univer-
g. The sity's English Composition Board, said
nents of the church had been "vilified in the
veering, local press" for voicing its concerns
It will about the proposed shelter, which is to
chool's be located less than 20 feet from the
years Church officials chided the city for
erstadt not consulting the church on the
e been proposed site and have on earlier oc-
e since casions asked city officials to consider
the safety of parishoners before making
"It is too easy . .. to imagine-harm
in con- coming to (a parishioner) . . . to allow
)ping to us to support the proposed site for the
homeless shelter," she said.
It is perfectly plausible to assume
that the shelter will serve a continually
-i, changing migrant population and that
will attract not only _these innocent
people who sometimes fall victim to
ould be their own disease of alcoholism, but
also to petty criminals who prey on
d, Rom- Deem, who previously said that he
of san- "probably would" vote against the
step ap- proposal when it came before the coun-
nditions cil because of the church's opposition,
reversed his position and said yester-
ich held day that. he would vote in favor of the
e. Rom- CorreCtion
Student Legal Services' attorney
been lif- Jonathon Rose told the Daily that a non-
ve been academic code of conduct would stifle
open campus debate. A story in yester-
day's Daily incorrectly reported that
Rose said the code would open campus
The Michigan Daily - Friday, January 20, 1984 - Page 5
INDUSTRIAL ARTS!VOC ED...
You're Needed All Over
Ask Peace Corps Industrial Arts/Voc Ed volunteers why their experience or
degrees are welcome in the workshops of the world's developing notions.
They'll tell you they want to help people be self-sufficient. And they'll tell you
they are trading their skills, knowledge and enthusiasm for a career
experience. Ask them why Peace Corps is the toughest job you'll ever love.
U of M
POM POM TRYOUTS
Monday, Jan. 23 thru Friday, Jan. 27
8:00 - 9:30 p.m. at Chrysler Arena
Saturday, Jan. 28
(TIME TO BE ANNOUNCED)
The Michigan Student Assembly is screening
candidates for the position of
MSA TREASURER AND
CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER
The term for this appointed post begins in February and
lasts f r one year. The treasurer and chief financial officer
has primary responsibility for the financial and accounting
areas of a student organization with annual revenues in ex-
cess of $325,000.
Graduate and undergraduate students with backgrounds
in accounting and finance are urged to apply.
Application deadline is January 27
Pick up applications in MSA 3909 Michigan Union
lifts Polish sanction'
Walesa, leader of Poland's banned
Solidarity trade union niovement,
weighed heavily in Reagan's decision.
Other factors, he said, were the release
of the "vast majority" of Polish
political prisoners and the successful
Polish visit of Pope John Paul II last
In a telephone interview from the
port city of Gdansk, Walesa said he was
pleased with Reagan's decision to ease
sanctions against Poland.
Romberg said the Poles had
requested U.S. landing rights for 88
chartger flights annually, "and that is
the number that they have been gran-
ted:" The precise fishing quota for
Polish fishermen in 1984 we
decided later, he said.
"Very serious human
problems" still exist in Polanc
berg said, and Reagan's easing
ctions was part of a step-by-i
proach aimed at improving co
for the Polish people.
The Polish government, whi
6,000 political prisoners after it
martial law, says the number c
now totals only about 200 peopl
berg was unable to say how ma
released or still are in custody.
Martial law technically has 1
ted and most detainees hav
Libraries to resume book fine collecti
(Continued from Page 1)
operation, a notice will be sent seven
days after a book's due date, McDonald
said. If the book is not returned within a
week to 10 days, a second notice will be
Two men robbed a woman at gunpoint
early yesterday morning at her
residence on the 1400 block of Traver,
according to Ann Arbor police. The
woman was alone in the house when the
doorbell rang at approximately 12:05
a.m. The woman answered the door
and two black males, one tall and one
short, forced their way into the residen-
ce: One man forced the woman to lie on
the floor while the other man ransacked
the house. The men escaped with a
Ismall amount of cash. Upon leaving
they tied the woman's feet together, in-
structed her not to move until they had
left, and ripped the phone off the wall.
Police have no suspects at this time.
The Dance Theater Studio at 711 North
University was broken into Wednesday,
reported Ann Arbor police. Less than
$400 was taken. The front door of the
studio was forced open and a purse was
A computer and printer and an AM/FM
radio were taken from an apartment on
the 900 block of Packard Wednesday,
said Ann Arbor police. The theft totaled
After two notices, the libraries will
send a bill to the patron for
replacement of the book.
Library officials have tested the first
two steps, but McDonald said students
may receive a bill before they get two
notices. If that happens, McDonald
said, students should go to the library to
get it straightened out.
"WE pON'T want to make money on
this," said David Norden, director of
the Undergraduate Library: "Our, ob-
jective is to be as fair as possible to
everyone and equalize everyone's ac-
cess to material."
One of the benefits of the Geac
system is that all overdue books from
all libraries can be printed on one
notice. Previously single notices had to
be sent out for each book.
Geac is installed in the Graduate
Library, the Undergraduate Library,
the Natural .Science Library, the
Engineering Library, the North
Engineering Library, and Taubman
McDonald said officials are planning
to put public terminals in these
libraries by fall. By simply pushing
some buttons, a student will be able to
find out where books are located, what
materials are on reserve, whether or
not materials are in the library, and
how much is owed on individual ac-
"It is the library's intention to put
public terminals in four locations where
people can use the system for the-
mselves," McDonald said.
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NAVEL ORANGES (48size)......ea. .20
6 LETTUCE (iceberg)...............50
MILK (1/2%).......-........ . .53
EKRICH smokey links(I0oz) ... .. ...1.39
EKRICH BOLOGNA (lib)
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" STREAMERS' IS A MASTERFUL
The finely-knit cast is an impeccable reminder of.
what accomplished screen acting is all about.
'Streamers' is Robert Altman's best film in years."
Matthew Modine "RABE'S DIALOGUE GLOWS WITH THE WHITE HEAT
of hindsight...Altman's principal actors won
(and deserved) an ensemble award at last month's
Venice Film Festival." -Richard Corliss, Time Magazine
Michael Wright "STUNNING. Altman has brought 'Streamers' to the
screen with dynamite force. An engrossing and
harrowing film. -Judith Crist, Saturday Review
"MORE STARTLING AND POWERFUL than it was as
aplay... People hungry for a movie of substance will be
Mitchell Lichtenstein riveted and rewarded." -Wal Street Journal
"'STREAMERS' BREAKS OUT LIKE A DRAMATIC
BRUSHFIRE. No American film since Altman's
M*A*S*H has made a stronger antimilitarist statement
David Alan Grier about violence...Altman's casting is inspired. Dynamic...
A hold-your- breath movie." -Bruce Williamson, Playboy
Guy Boyd r.
& RBEST ACTING-
7:10 - 9:20