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November 29, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-29

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


Beef roast
1disquafied
T Georgia
dgbeauty
i pageant
I (Continued from Page 1)
Official rules state that the contestant
can not have cohabitated with a male,
w an't marry during her reign, and can
never had had an abortion.
STHE WINNER of the Miss Georgia
College Beauty Pageant will receive a
grant equivalent to a year of free tuition
rswell as eligibility to compete in the
Miss Georgia Pageant - the next step-
ping stone to the Miss American
Pageant.
Colonnade editor Jackie Smith wrote
an anti-pageant editorial in which she
said, "requirements for this pageant
are nothing but a bad joke.' She
criticized the personal nature of the
requrements saying "As if it's any of
their damn business" and inquired as to
Fjust how the pageant committee plan-
nld to enforce the rules. Would, she
asked, they "check to see if her hymen is
still intact?" The editorial drew a
large response, both pro and con, from
students and faculty members.
So far, the newspaper's entry has
received a lot of attention. "We have
had calls, and or letters from as far as
Cyalifornia," Boswell said. "Some
people have applauded us.''
,Paul Benson, vice president for stud-
*eft affairs "said he neither condemns
nor condones the restrictions placed on
i the contestants. The rules, he said, are
set by the Miss America Franchise.
w"Down in Georgia, pageants are a
"pretty big thing," he said.

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 29, 1984 - Page 3
U-Club to negotiate for
violations settlement

By GEORGEA KOVANIS
Representatives from The University
Club's Board of Directors will meet
Friday morning with representatives
from the State Liquor Control Com-
mission (LCC) to negotiate a set-
tlement for two liquor law violations the
club has received.
U-Club attorney John Ketelhut said the
bar will acknowledge the violations,
and explain measures taken to prevent
other incidents.
The club was cited twice, once during
the summer and once this fall, for
violating its private club liquor license
by serving non-University club mem-
bers - liquor control officers, accor-
ding to Walter Kick, liquor control en-
forcement officer.
Under the U-Club's license, students,
faculty, and staff members can buy
alcoholic beverages providing they are
of legal age. Club members can also
buy drinks for guests they bring into the

club.
The U-Club's penalties could range
from fines of up to $300 for each
violation to suspension or revocation of
the club's license.
Keck said that it is not at all uncom-
mon for violators to want to meet for
pre-trial conferences with the LCC.
Although the U-Club will respond to its
violations in person, Keck said this
doesn't necessarily give the club an ad-
vantage. "When you meet in person, I
suppose you have the opportunity to
demonstrate sincerity," he said.
Ketelhut said meeting in person at
the pre-trial conference will enable the
U-Club to speak more freely with the
liquor control commission.
"I want to keep us in business,"
Ketelhut said, adding that he is hoping
the LCC will decide to give the club a
fine instead of revoking its license. He
said he is "cautiously optimistic" that
the bar will be able to keep the license.

Daily Photo by KATE O'LEARY
Candid camera
Passersby enjoy a brief moment of stardom as they catch themselves in a TV screen in the window of Ritz Camera on
State Street yesterday.
Kleptos comb campus for collectibles

Ethiopian children
face long-term risk

(Continued from Page 1)
By now, he says, he's used to it, but
theft costs him "a couple of hundred
dollars" per semester.
BICYCLE JIM'S manager Steve
Chronis says the only problem he has
encountered is people taking the tip
tray. They don't have as much problem
with people stealing glasses and
silverware because, he says, "we have
a mellower crowd."
Another victim of the sticky-fingered
student body is in the dorm cafeterias.
"Most people steal salt shakers,"
says engineering freshman Chris
Morelan. He is not sure why, he says
that's just what he sees.
A policy started a few years ago
requiring students to leave their coats

and backpacks in a small area until af-
ter their meals has dramatically cut
cafeteria theft, "perhaps 99 percent,"
says Debbie Strador, West Quad food
service supervisor.
Corrections
Henry Johnson, vice president for
student affairs, approved in May a
change in the Michigan Union Board of
Representatives' charter allowing the
board to appoint it's own student mem-
bers. A story in yesterday's Daily in-
correctly stated that he approved the
change two weeks ago.
The charter amendment has already
been a pproved by the Union board.
Yester a 's story incorrectly said that
the amendment had not been passed
yet.

Moreland agrees that the system is
effective, adding, "If you have fewer
places to hide things, you won't steal as
much."
POLICE
NOTES
Apartment vandalized
An apartment in the 300 block of
Catherine was ransacked twice within a
four-day period, once on Friday and
again on Monday, Ann Arbor police
reported. Nothing was stolen on either
occasion, police said.
- Molly Melby

ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (AP) -
Ethiopia's famine will produce a
generation of people unable to help
themselves, the head of UNICEF said
yesterday, predicting that 500,000
children will survive the disaster with
mental and physical handicaps.
Three-quarters or more of Ethiopians
who are now facing death from star-
vation are very young children, and
even if they live, the deprivation they
have suffered as fetuses and babies has
already done permanent damage, said
James Grant, an American who serves
as director of the United Nations
Children's Fund.
OF THE estimated 6.3 million hurt by
the drought in this impoverished East
African country, the majority are
children and they are suffering lasting
effects from malnutrition, Grant told
an airport news conference after he
toured famine areas.
"When visiting the camps, one obser-
ves that 75 to 80 percent or more of the
deaths are among the small children,"

Grant said. One Western estimate
predicted 900,000 Ethiopians will die of
drought-related causes in 1984.
No official statistics are available,
but Grant's rough calculation of the
number of children whose health will be
chronically impaired and of those now
dying was based on what he has seen
during his inspection tour.
"Clearly there will be a generation of
Ethiopian children who will be stunted
both physically and mentally by the ef-
fects of the drought," the UNICEF
director said.

i

-HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
Jazz trumpeter Wynton Marsalis performs his only Michigan show
tonight, 7 p.m., at the Michigan Theater. Tickets are available at
Schoolkids' records for $12.50 and $15.00.

f Films
Women's Studies-Women in Sports: an Informal History, and Women in
Defense, noon, MLB 2.
Mediatrics-Where the Buffalo Roam, 7:15 p.m., Dr. Strangelove, 9 p.m.,
Nat. Sci. Aud.
AAFC-Tron, 7 & 9 p.m., Angell, Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-The Gospel According to St. Matthew, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch
Hall.
Performances
The Ark-Bill Staines, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main St.
Michigan Union-Music at Midday, Laurel Emrys, Celtic Harp, noon,
Pendleton Room, Union.
Soundstage-Steve and Brian Debroux, All Fall Down, 8 p.m., U-Club.
School of Music-Percussion Ensemble, 8 p.m., Rackham; Basically
Beethoven 3, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Speakers
Chemistry department-Eshel Ben-Jacob, "Pattern Formation in Den-
dritic Growth-The Snow Flake Problem," 4 p.m., room 1200, Chemistry
-Building.
Museum of Anthropology-Walter Edwards, "Interpreting Himiko: Gen-
der Assumptions in the Histriography of a 3rd Century Japanese Queen,"
noon, room 2009, Museums Building.
English department-Frithjof Bergman, "Nietzsche's Critique of
Morality," 7:30 p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham Building.
Computing Center-Lecture, "Introduction to MTS Command Extensions
and Macros, Part II," room 177, Business Administration Building.
Museum of Art-Art Break, "Transformation: Arp & Matta," 12:10 p.m.,
Museum of Art.
Women's Studies/Latin American Solidarity Committee-Eliana Moya-
Raggio, "Arpilleras: Political Art By Women in Chile," 4 p.m., room 238A,
West Engineering Building.
English department/Rackham/LSA Enrichment fund-Beckett in con-
text, John Russle Brown, 4 p.m., West Conference Room, Rackham
Building.
Meetings
Anxiety Disorders Support Group-7:30 p.m., third floor conference room,
Childrens psychiatric hospital.
Baptist Student Union-Bible Study, 7 p.m., room D, Michigan League.
Graduate Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., Michigan League.
Agape Christian Fellowship-Bible study, 6:30 p.m., South Quad Minority
Lounge.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., Michigan League.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship-East Chapter Meeting, 7 p.m.,
Michigan League.
Skydiving Club-7 p.m., room 1042, East Engineering Building.
Sailing Club-7:45 p.m., room 311, West Engineering Building.

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Miscellaneous
Student Wood and Craft Shop-Advanced power tool safety class, 6 p.m.,
room 537, SAB.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginners, 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8 p.m.,
Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood Dr.
Tau Beta Pi-Tutoring in lower level math, science, and engineering cour-
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