Prof says women can
combine cork, home life
The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 7, 1984 - Page 3
Shapiro to ask
for more ai
By SUSAN ANGEL
"Women are now learning to be com-
:petitive and be comfortable with them-
:selves at the same time," Vivian
:Shapiro, assistant professor of social
work told about 50 women in the
Rackham Assembly Hall yesterday.
Shapiro, who has raised four
daughters while pursuing a career in
:social work, said she believes the two
:worlds of family and work can be suc-
RECOGNITION AND support of
women's contributions to society are
finally beginning to occur, Shapiro ad-
ded, and many changes have occurred
in the past century to improve the
situation, such as movements for equal
"The women of today are pioneers;''
Shapiro said. "They are covering new
terrain, aspiring to complex fields of
work, and not necessarily giving up the
idea of the traditional role."
A woman's traditional role - running
the household - does not have to be
abandoned if she wants to be a part of
the work force, Shapiro said.
; THE PROBLEM that women face is
that while industrial areas have been
advanced in technology, there has been
"no modernization in the production of
children," she said.
About half of the women in the work
force today have children who are
younger than six, Shapiro said, and the
fact that "mothers and fathers are not
completely interchangeable" and that
"mothers are still the ones that bear
children" pose difficulties.
Until male and female roles are more
equal, she added, women will still have
to deal with conflicts between work and
SHAPIRO SAID that the resolution of
these conflicts may vary from family to
family, but in today's world women
"aren't being detoured as much" from
getting the education necessary for a
Many women are also entering non-
traditional fields such as engineering
and law, while others are going back to
school after raising a family, Shapiro
She added that she believes women's
attitudes toward themselves have im-
proved in the past 20 years because
many women today define themselves
by their career goals insted of by their
By LAURIE DELATER
University officials will travel to
Lansing this morning to tell state
legislators that financial support for
higher education in Michigan lags far
behind other states.
A House committee has asked
university leaders throughout the state
to report on minority enrollment and
teacher preparation, but President
Harold Shapiro said yesterday he hopes
to turn the focus of the discussion
toward "the adequacy of state aid."
THE STATE legislature is con-
sidering next year's budget proposed
by Gov. James Blanchard in January.
The budget would give the University
$15 million more than the $149 million it
received last year, but that increase.
would fall far short of the $40 million in-
crease the University requested last
Blanchard, however, has said that
colleges would lose the 10 percent in-
crease unless they freeze un-
dergraduate, in-state tuition. Colleges
and universities that raise tuition would
receive less aid, depending on the size
of their fee hikes.
State aid comprises half of the
University's revenues - less than most
colleges in the state - so the proposed
freeze would mean only a 5 percent in-
crease in its budget.
SHAPIRO SAID Blanchard's
proposal is only a "talking point" bet-
ween legislators and university
presidents at this time and that it is too
early to tell whether congressmen will
buy the plan.
The state of Michigan lags behind
other states in providing aid to colleges
and universities, Shapiro charged.
While other states have boosted their
appropriations by as much as 19 per-
cent over the last two years, Michigan
has handed its public colleges an in-
crease of only 6 percent, he said.
The University's executive officers
are just beginning to piece together
next year's University budget. But they
say they can already tell .that the
proposed $15 million increase in state
aid won't cover equipment replacement
and maintenance work the University
has neglected during the last five years
because of the financial crisis.
ABOUT ONE-QUARTER of the $40
million increase requested by the
University would be allocated to
repairs and equipment purchases, said
Robert Sauve, an assistant to the vice
president for academic affairs.
"We've got a roof in West
Engineering that is leaking -nand has
been leaking - like crazy. If it con-
tinues, the whole building is going to
fall apart, but a new roof costs three-
See STATE, Page 5
Daily Photo by REBECCA KNIGHT
Social Work Professor Vivian Shapiro speaks on the changing roles of women
in society at Rackham Assembly Hall yesterday.
MSA funds run-a-thon
Clowns, balloons, jugglers, magicians, and mimes will entertain students
in the Fishbowl today to kick off the University Activities Center four-day
Women's Studies Film - Women in A Changing World, noon, MLB 2
Hill Street Cinema - A Star is Born, 7 & 9:30 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Ethnographic Film Series-Turtle People and Broken Treaty of Battle
Mountain, 7p.m., MLB 2.
Cinema Guild - The 22nd Ann Arbor Film Festival, 7, 9, & 11 p.m.,
UAC-Laugh Track, 9 p.m., U-Club.
School of Music-Oboe Recital, Edward Banyas, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Ark-Talent Night Concert, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
PTP-"Miss Julie," 8 p.m., True Blood theater in Frieze Building.
Musical Society-Oakland Ballet, 8 p.m., Power Center.
Lenten Music Series-University Black Musicians in celebration of Black
AfroAmerican & African Studies-Colloquium, "U.S.-Africa Relations,"
Anne Holloway, 7:30 p.m., MLB 1.
Biological Sciences-"The Role of Develolmental Constraints in
Evolutionary Change: Lessons from Experimental Studies on Direct & In-
direct Developing Coelecterates," Gary Freeman, 3:30 p.m. MLB 1.
Industrial & Operational Engineering - "Info Systems for the Evaluation
of Hospital Products & Productivity," 4 p.m. 241IOE Bldg.
Museum of Art-Art Break, "Nineteenth Century Paintings," Jeanette
Goldberg, 12:10 p.m., Art Museum.
Chemistry-Organic Seminar, "B-Carbanions," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem. Bldg.
Guild House-Brown Bag, "Women and Social Change," Nurse and Ac-
tivist Dorothy Whitmarsh, noon, 802 Monroe.
Center for Russian and East European Studies-Brown Bag, "The
Management of Natural & Environmental Resources in the USSR," David
Hales, noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Germanic Languages-"Immer Tochter dert Luft:" Prof. Joachim Dyck,
8p.m., West Conf. Rm., Rackham.
UM Entrepeneurial Society - meeting, 7 p.m., Room D Michigan League.
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates-9 p.m., 802 Monroe St.
Science Fiction Club - Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
LSA Student Government-Board Meeting, 6 p.m., MSA Chambers.
Tae Kwon Do CLub - Practice, 6 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Rm.
Marxist Group/Free University-Class, "Capitalism, Democracy &
World Peace," 4 p.m., 3909 Michigan Union.
Dentistry - Oral Biology by Seminar, Table Clinic Day, 4 p.m., 1033
Canterbury Loft-"Space for God-Course on Spirituality and Prayer,"
3:15 p.m., Meditative Celebration of the Holy Eucharist, 5:15 p.m., 332 S.
State St., 2nd Floor.
Student Woods & Crafts Shop-Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m., 537 SAB.
CRLT - TA Workshop, "Grading," Robert Kosman, 3 p.m., to register call
Human Resources Development - workshop, "Managing the Diverse
Work Group: Employees with Handicaps," 8:30 a.m.-noon, 130 LSA Bldg.
Union-Exhibition and Sale of Oriental, American and European Art, 9
a.m.-5 p.m., Pond Rooms, Michigan Union.
Michigan Ensian-appointment for senior portraits for 1985 book, call 764-
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
By MARCY FLEISHER
The Michigan Student Assembly
voted last night to give $150 to the
University's Midshipment Battalion af-
ter some questions as to whether it was
a registered student group.
The Battalion, the Navy branch of the
Reserve Officer's Training Corps,
requested money for the March of
Dimes Run-a-thon they are sponsoring
MSA CAN ONLY fund student
groups, and at first they did not even
consider giving the Battalion money
because they could not find the ROTC
group on the list of registered student
At that time, the assembly also voiced
opposition to ROTC's affiliation with
the military, and discussed the claim
that the ROTC discriminates on the
basis of sexual preference.
The proposal was reintroduced to the
assembly, when it was discovered that
they were a registered group.
Last night, several members of the
University's ROTC's programs atten-
ded the meeting and responded to
"The ROTC does not discriminate
against homosexuals - as far as the
University goes, anyone can join," said
Duane Kuizema, a senior in the
Kuizema said that even though they
are members of the ROTC, they still
pay MSA funds and therefore deserve
fair consideration for funding.
"WE PUT ON our uniforms to defend
your rights to say anything you want -
when you spit back at us, it hurts,"
"As far as the opinion goes that we're
some sort of scums up on North Cam-
pus and that we should be off of campus
Kuizema added that he believed MSA
was withholding funds because "some
of you don't like ROTC."
200 support sit-in activists
(Continued from Page 1)
t "I'm really scared about the future of
the planet," said PSN member David
Mildethun,an LSA senior. "Unfortunately
I wasn't able to get arrested today be-
cause I had to work," he said.
The demonstrators stood on the lawn
for about 30 minutes before marching.
down S. University along State Street,
through the Diag, and to the steps of the
East Engineering Building where Prof.
George Haddad's physics laboratory is
THE EFFORTS of the 11 arrested
were again praised on the steps of the
engineering building by PSN members
who spoke to the crowd.
"This is not just 11 people that are
doing this," said one on-looker.
"I think we should get together like
this more often to energize the struggle
against militarism, said Alison
Feighan, an LSA senior and member of
the PSN, amidst cheers of "Hey, hey, ho
ho, the DOD has got to go."
Members of the crowd also chanted
"No, code, no code," voicing their op-
position to the proposed student code of
non-academic conduct which if adop-
ted, could prohibit campus sit-ins.
"If you want to have dissent on cam-
pus, you have to have the right to
dissent," Eric Schnoufer, vice
president for No Code, a group of
students who are opposed to the con-
Stop by Ulrich's and see a Josten's representative on
Monday, March 5 through Friday, March 9,11:00 atm.-
4:00 p.m. He will be glad to show you the entire line of
rings from Josten's. During this week you can get $10
to $20 off 10K gold rings and $25 off all 14K gold rings.
MORE THAN A BOOKSTORE
549 E. University Ann Arbor, MI (313)662-9270
(at the corner of East U. and South U.)
Senate debates amendment
(Continued from Page 1)
any state shall compose or mandate the
words of any prayer to be said in public
schools. The authorization by the
United States or any state of equal ac-
cess to the use of public facilities by
volunteer religious groups shall not
constitute an establishment of
Earlier, Baker said he would resist
Weicker's threat to delay a final vote on
the issue until early June. "I can't allow
the Senate to stay on it three months,"
THE UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER
APPLICATIONS FOR EXECUTIVE
CHAIR POSITIONS ARE NOW
APPLICATIONS ARE DUE BY 5:00P.M.
FRIDAY, MARCH 9,1984
Applications are available at the UAC offices,
second floor, Michigan Union
positions open for:
TRAVEL " STARBOUND " COLLEGE BOWL
SOPH SHOW " MUSKET " MEDIATRICS
COMEDY CO. " MINICOURSES * ACCOUNTING
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ping-pong, pool table, game room and fast in-house
maintenance. Why spend next semester at the
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