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


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.

November 13, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-13

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

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (AP) - Contract
talks between Yale University and
striking white-collar workers resumed
yesterday while about 500 students
ggthered om the Ivy League campus to
call for both sides to settle the strike.
"We are angered and frustrated by
t"t strike," said Doug Nelson, a junior,
aessing the crowd that assembled
on the Old Campus. "The Yale com-
mnity is divided and decaying, and the
quality of our education, in the broadest
sense of the word, has declined."
STUDENT speakers, saying each
side is equally responsible, urged Yale
and the union representing clerical and
technical workers to find common
ground and settle their dispute so life at
Yale can return to normal.
"Some dislike the filth that is growing
in the entryways," said Tim Tomkins, a'
junior. "Some of us feel we must do our
work but we are tired of being harassed
by picketers."
For others, he said, the inconvenien-
ces caused by the strike have gone on
too long.
About 1,600 of Yale's 2,500 clerical
and technical workers, members of the
Federation of University Employees
Local 34 walked off their jobs Sept. 26.

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 13, 1984 - Page 3
MSA decides
not to sponsor
Muslm seminar

The Michigan Student Assembly
decided not to fund a controversial
symposium that last week lost support
from the LSA Student Government.
But unlike LSA-SG which withdrew
its sponsorship because they feared the
forum would be perceived as racist,
MSA budget priorities chairman Kurt
Muenchow said funding was not gran-
ted because the symposium's last
minute title change violated MSA's
procedural rules.
"ANY CHANGES have to be
cleared," said Muenchow, "If they're
not, we don't reimburse (the sponsoring
LSA-SG withdrew its support last
week for the symposium hosted by the
Muslim Student Association which was
originally titled "The Heart of
Palestine," but was later changed to
Palestine . . . Zionism and Racism."
Because of the name change, some
students felt the symposium would of-
fend members of the Jewish com-

MUENCHOW said MSA plans to
honor its decision to fund two sym-
posiums sponsored by the Muslim
Student Association next semester.
Angela Gantner, president of
Rackham Student Government, said
RSG did not sponsor the event as listed
on publicity posters. The Muslim
Student Association's request for spon-
sorship has neither been accepted nor
Gantner said RSG will consider the
political content of the symposium as
well as RSG's usual criteria for fun-
ding. Gantner plans to meet with the
Muslim Student Association before
RSG makes a decision at their next
meeting, scheduled for therend of the
About 125 people attended the sym-
posium last Saturday, Doug Slocum,
president of the Muslim Student
Association, said. Slocum said he could
not determine whether the controver-
sy surrounding the symposium in-
creased or decreased attendance.

Two Nicaragua children watch as soldiers in Managua put a Soviet-made tank into position yesterday.
Nicaragua mobilzes for ivasion

(Continued from Page 1)
"We are ready to conquer so that not
a single invader's boot enters
Nicaragua, not a single Yankee," the
soldier said.
Managua residents, told a U.S. attack
on the country would concentrate on the
capital, have been digging trenches and
stepping up their military training in
the militias.
One resident of the affluent Bolonia
neighborhood of western Managua said
he was leaving the capital.
"MY FAMILY is preparing to leave
Managua," said the resident, who

asked not to be identified. "We are
going out of the city because of the
report of the invastioni seems to be true."
Managua policemen who spoke with
The Associated Press on condition they
not be identified said they were
mobilized Sunday night.
"Our chiefs came to our homes and
told us that we should reconcentrate
immediatly in our respective military
units," one policeman said. "We have
been on permanent watch since last
night and we haven't slept."
Large number of Managua police
were on duty at the main intersections.

Nicaraguan Interior Minister Tomas
Borge on Sunday accused the Reagan
administration of using propaganda "to
make Nicaragua look like a threat t the
internal security of the United States."
He repeated Nicaragua's insistence
that its military equipment is for defen-
se purposes.
Relations between the United States
and Nicaragua have deteriorated
steadily since the leftist Sandinistas
came to power in July 1979, ending 42
years of rule by the rightist, pro-
American Somoza dynasty.


The John "Kaizan" Neptune Troupe of Tokyo performs a blend of
Japanese jazz and traditional music tonight at 8 p.m. in Rackham Assembly
AAFC-Apocalypse Now, 6:45 & 9:20 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Ark-Tony Bird, 8 p~m., 6375S. Main.
Theatre & Drama-Plays, Charlie, the Chicken, A Resounding Tinkle, 8
p.m., Trueblood Theatre.
School of Music-Arts Chorale, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.; Trombone students
recital, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Musical Society-Kuijken Quartet, 8:30 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Mechanical Engineering & Applied Mechanics-Ashok Belegundu,
"Physical Significance of Adjoint Variables in Design & Management In-
stitute," 4 p.m., 1018 Dow.
LSA-Richard Edwards, "Hsia Kuei & the Late Sung," 8 p.m., Aud. A,
Angell Hall.
Computing Center-"Basic Use of Magnetic Tapes," 12:10 p.m.; "The
Macintosh PC as an MTS Terminal," 1:30 & 3:30 p.m., Terminal Room,
Chinese Studies-Brown bag, John Woodruff, "A Journalist's-Eye View of
China," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
South & Southeast Asian Studies - Tommy T. B. Koh, Ambassador of
Singapore, "ASEAN Relations with Indochina," 3 p.m., E. Conference
Room, Rackham.
English Language & Literature-Robert Pinsky, "What Poetry Answers
For," 4p.m., W. Conference Room, Rackham.
Chemistry-Robin Hochstrasser, "Vibrational Relaxation in Molecular
Solids," 4 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
Guild House-Brown bag, Niara Sudarkasa, noon, 802 Monroe.
Ann Arbor Public Library-Richard Meisler, 12:10 p.m., 343S. Fifth Ave.
Turner/Conoco Lectures-David Nash, "Morphologic Dating of Fault
Scarps," 4 p.m., 4001 C.C. Little Bldg.
LSA Distinguished Senior Faculty Lecture-Richard Edwards, "Hsia
Kuei and the Late Sung," 8 p.m., Aud. A., Angell Hall.
Washtenaw County NOW-7 p.m., Unitarian Universalist Church, 1917
Center for Eating Disorders-Support Group, 7:30 p.m., Human Growth
Center, Suite 12, 2002 Hogback.
School of Education-Elementary Teacher Certification Information, 2:30
p.m., Whitney Aud., 1309 School of Education Bldg.
Ann Arbor Go Club-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
His House Christian Fellowship-Bible study, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.
CEW-Workshop, "Getting into Graduate School," 7 p.m., 350 S. Thayer.
Microcomputer Education Center-Workshcp, "Introduction to Macintosh
" Personal Computer," 9a.m.; "Word Processing With Mac-Write," 3 p.m.,
3113 School of Education Bldg.
Museum of Art-Art break, "Two Responses to Surrealism: Adolph Got-
tlieb, Alexander Calder," 12:10 p.m., Museum of Art.
Student Organizational Development Center-Workshop, "From Apathy
to Energy: Motivating Your Members," 4 & 6 p.m., Union.
Human Resource Development-Course, "Purchasing & Accounts
Payable," 8:30 a.m. For information call 764-7410.
e c,,Ant wevndi & C(raft Shon-Introduction to wood working 7 p.m. 537

LSA Student Government Elections
The Candidates
(party affiliation in parentheses)
President/Vice President
(vote for one slate)
Michelle Tear/Michael Brown (SAID)
Greg DeGraff/Doug Mikatarian (SPOCK)
Representative Leslie Mitchel (SAID)
(vote for 15) Brenda Bushouse (SAID)

Baby Fae 'responding
well' to new- drug
LOMA LINDA, Calif. (AP)-Baby Fae Pediatric cardiologist Dr. Robin
was "responding well" yesterday to Doroshow said Sunday that Baby Fae
drugs administered to stem a brief was "doing nicely" and had responded
episode of rejection the 5-pound infant well to immuno-suppressant drugs to
encountered with her transplanted combat her tiny body's first efforts to
baboon heart, hospital officials said. reject the unprecedented animal heart
The month-old infant was being implant.
monitored for any sign of a recurrence
of rejection, which her doctors American Heart Association
disclosed Sunday during an interview President Antonio Gotto, while defen-
on the CBS News program "Face The ding the baboon heart transplant as the
Nation." least risky alternative to keep Baby
HOSPITAL spokeswoman Jayne Fae alive, is one of several doctors who
McGill said Monday that Baby Fae believes the animal heart ultimately
remained listed in serious but stable will be totally rejected.
condition, as she has been since the Critics have contended that Dr.
week following the Oct. 26 surgery. Leonard Bailey, head of the Loma Lin-
"She is eating well, still recovering da transplant team, should have looked
from the rejection episode, and respon- for a human heart before transplanting
ding well to the medication," Ms. the baboon heart; the hospital has said
McGill said. he did not.
Shuttle crew snares

Walt White
Felice Sheramy
Mary Anton
Thomas Higley
Seth Cohen
Karolyn Silver
Lisa Henry
Larry Motola
Betsy Drilling
Joanna Luschin


Stephanie Farber
Jeffry Trimark
Simone Wu
Andrew Weinstein
Karyn Palvas
Jonathan Corn
Karen Cunningham
Lisa Kaufman
Amy Tykinski
Chris Frederick



Fishbowl ... .........................................8:45 a.m.-3:15 p.m.
M LB ..( ... . .............................................10a.m .-2 p.m .
U nion (M ug)............. ....................................4 a.m .-2 p.m .
Couzens .......................................... ..4 p.m.-6 p.m.
Alice Lloyd ..................................... 4:15 pm.-6:15 p.m.
Mosher-Jordan ........................ ....... 4:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.
Markley ........:....................................4:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m.
Undergraduate Library ............ .................7 p.m.-10 p.m.
Fishbowl.......................................8:45 a.m.-3:45 p.m.
MLB .......................................................10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Union (Mug)................................................10 a.m.-2 p.m.
East Quad .................................................4 p.m .-6 p.m.
South Quad ..........................................4:15 p.m.-6:15 p.m.
West Quad .............................................4:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.
Bursley ........................................... 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m.
Undergraduate Library ......................................7 p.m.-9 p.m.
LSA-SG candidates seek
greater voter turnout'

wayward s
(Continued from Page 1)
to go to "plan B" - the manual
manipulation of the satellite, something
they had practiced on the ground.
The two spacewalkers eased the 7-
foot wide spacecraft without a hitch in-
to three open latches. The latches were
closed by motors driven by Walker in
Discovery's cabin.
The astronauts plan to go after a
nearly identical communications
satellite called Westar 6 tomorrow and
NASA officials said the shuttle had
plenty of fuel to carry out the job.
Westar was about 700 miles ahead of
the Discovery yesterday.
DAVID Braverman, associate
manager of Hughes' commercial
systems division, said the obstacle was
an "oversight." But if the problem
exists on Westar 6, he said he was con-
d fident it could be overcome.
D The two satellites, stranded in orbit
e by rocket failure last February, will be
returned to Earth when the shuttle lan-
ds Friday at Florida's Kennedy Space

Insurance underwriters paid $11.5
million to NASA and the satellite
builder for the salvage operation .
Seniors & Graduates!
Looking for a
Register with the
Career Placement
The, Nation's Employment Network
The CPR computerized employment net-
work will make your resume directly
available to over 50,000 subscribers
located in businesses large and small-
research firms, accounting and financial
organizations, publishing companies, ad-
vertising agencies, government agencies,
and multinational corporations including
the Fortune 1000.
Total cost is only $8.00.
To find out more about CPR, just complete
and return the coupon.
For Faster Action
Call Toil-Free 1-800-368-3093
In Virginia (703) 683-1085
---- ---.;;;-- ----
~ Career Placement Registry, inc.
302 Swann Avenue
Alexandria, Viriginia 22301
State, Zip

(Continued from Page 1)
any predictions concerning the out-
come due to what he called "lack of
feedback" from the potential voters.
SPOCK's biggest problems come from
the lack of manpower in his party which
only sports himself, vice presidential
candidate Doug Mikatarian, and one
Tear, who leads the SAID (Students
for Academic and Institutional
Development) party, feels that the
LSA-SG is basically an academic
organization, and she claims that the
apathy surronding the elections comes
only from ignorance of what LSA-SG

really does.
Berman's advice to his yet unname
replacement was not to get too
frustrated with the administrative
tasks of the office.
"The best thing we've done was to
make the undergraduate experience a
better one for the students," said Ber
man. "We've raised important
questions for all of the LSA students."
Elections run through tomorrow a'
various campus polling places, and the
new council will receive the burdens o
responsibility Thursday night at the
regular meeting of LSA-SG.


Snow sneaks up on campus

(Continued from Page 1)
MOST STUDENTS feel they're
basically prepared for the onslaught of
ice and snow over the next few months.
"I hate winter. I don't have any winter
boots. ...but if it's very cold and I have
to wear a hat, I will," said engineering
Junior Helen Schreck.
LSA Senior Tony Chamberlain said,
"I was surprised to see it snow. I got my
shoes soaked (because) I didn't take

my boots out in time . .. but I feel I'm
ready for winter."
University officials were quick to
point out that the snow would not force
them to close down the campus.
"Classes may be called, but that isn't
closing the University down," Salowitz
said. "We have never officially closed
down due to bad weather."

The Michigan Union Board of Representatives, comprised of stu-
dents, staff, faculty, and alumni, provides policy and user advice
in the operation and planning of The Michigan Union.
RAIIDDnn -+ ,naAnn+ nncitinne nnan for the ncnmina winter

2nd Annual
Pryor Entrepreneurial Award
. . . will be presented to the University
of Michigan Students who create the most
..detailing the start-up strategy for a new enterprise
which could be implemented by the contestants
Here's an Opportunity . . .
" to acquire practical experience in tackling marketing,
production, financial and organizational issues.
" to gain exposure to venture capitalists serving as award judges

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan