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.

February 06, 1985 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-06

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

4

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 6, 1985
Texas band

to

admit women

IN BRIEF

The Texas A & M University must
begin accepting female members, ac-
cording to a settlement accepted by a
U.S. District judge in Houston.
The agreement ends a 6-year sex
discrimination suit filed by a former
student who charged that excluding
females from the band violated her
rights. The student was later joined by
the U.S. Department of Justice.
A group of former student band
members, who entered the suit when
the state attorney general refused, said
Colleges
they will appeal the settlement.
The university's Board of Regents
issued a joint statement condemning
the lack of action on the attorney
general's part.
"The unique Fightin' Texas Aggie
Band is worth preserving as a very
distinct and unique organization unlike
any volunteer organization in the coun-
try," the university's regents said in a
prepared statement.
- The Daily Texan
Mall classes produce
qualified students
Classes conducted in shopping malls

are producing more qualified students
for Indiana University-Purdue Univer-
sity. The university located in In-
dianapolis took the college classroom to
five area shopping centers five years
ago and has since found that the non-
traditional students are doing better
than their on-campus counterparts.
Classes are conducted in rooms used
by large department stores to train new
employees. In return, the stores receive
the benefits of increased prospects for
potential shoppers.
So far, this plan has added 1,500 to
2,400 students to the university's total
enrollment figures each semester, with
"Learn & Shop" students taking nearly
4 percent of IUPUI's total credit hours.
The University conducted a series of
tests using the same professors, cour-
ses, semesters, and exams to compare
the progress of "Learn & Shop" studen-
ts with that of students in the regular
weekday program and in a weekend
program. Test results showed that the
"Learn & Shop" students consistently
marked higher than the other students.
-United Press International
Massachusettes college
bans dorm alcohol
Alcoholic beverages have been ban-
ned from all dormitories on a
Massachusettes college campus in an
attempt to crack down on rowdiness

and other problems that school officials
say are the result of abusive drinking.
Framingham State College officials
said they wanted to improve the at-
mosphere in the residence halls and
alcohol use and the corresponding
abuse were undermining that goal.
Staff members from the univeristy's
vice president for student services of-
fice said they will monitor the at-
mosphere in. the dorms, which house
about half of the college's 3,200 full-time
students.
-The Chronicle of Higher education
Yale fraternity rush
draws criticism
An apparent rebirth of the fraternity
system at Yale University is drawing a
mixed reaction from the campus com-
munity. Though some men are finding a
new social outlet in the fraternities,
many students have expressed disgust
over some of the hazing activities.
O j

Last week during Delta Kappa Ep-
silon's rush ceremonies, some member
of the fraternity marched down streets
waving a flag made of women's under-
wear. Several female undergraduates
complained that the fraternity's actions
"demean women."
But KDE's Rush Chairman John
Zanieski said the event was just clean
fun.
"Everybody has a desire and a need
to be a fool once in a while and this is
their excuse to do it," Zanieski said.
"I'm sure (the women's underwear)
was stolen out of laundry rooms."
-The Yale News
Texas fraternity elects
black president
The University of Texas chapter of
Phi Kappa Tau has elected as president
the first black student to pledge the
predominantly white fraternity.
Currently three of the 18 active mem-
bers, including the new president, are
black.
The President of the university's
Black Students' Alliance said the elec-
tin of a black to the top leadership
position could lead to a better under-
standing between predominantly white
fraternities and black student.
PKT is the only fraternity affiliated
with the university's Interfraternity
Council which has members who are
black. The four predominantly black
fraternities at the university are not af-
filiated with the IFC.
-The Daily Texan
Colleges is a regular Wednesday
feature of the Daily. It was com-
piled by Staff Writer David Klap-
man.

I a

SPACES STILL

AVAILABLE IN

THE FOLLOWING MINI-COURSES:

Aerobic Dance
Bridge
Conversation Skills
For European Travel
Dream Interpretation
Financial Planning

Mime
Pool
Sign Language
Speed Reading
Yoga Meditation

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Senate Judiciary clears Meese
WASHINGTON-The Senate Judiciary Committee, dismissing ethical
questions on a 12-6 vote, yesterday recommended Edwin Meese be confir-
med as attorney general, moving President Reagan's counselor closer to the
Cabinet.
The committee sent the nomination to the full Senate after a three-day
hearing that concentrated on questions about Meese's integrity and ethics in
the wake of a special prosecutor's investigation that cleared him of criminal
wrongdoing.
The full Senate is expected to vote on the nomination soon after it returns
form recess Feb. 18 Meese did not attend yesterday's committee meeting.
Meese came under fire following disclosures that some people who helped
him out financially with his two mortgages later got federal jobs and that the
Army skirted its regulations when he was given a promotion that means a
bigger pension.
New Zealand denies port of
entry to U.S. naval destroyer
WASHINGTON-The administration, signaling allies that anti-nuclear
policies will not be "cost-free," yesterday canceled a naval exercise over
New Zealand's denial of port access to a U.S. warship.
The dispute was prompted by New Zealand's rejection Monday of a second
U.S. request to permit the destroyer USS Buchanan to dock at one of its ports
at the conclusion of the exercises.
Prime Minister David Lange, who swept into power in July on an anti-
nuclear platform, has declared his Labor government will not allow any
nuclear-powered or nuclear-armed vessels into New Zealand ports.
While the destroyer is not nuclear powered, the New Zealand government
wants assurances the ship is not carrying nuclear weapons. The U.S. gover-
nment refuses to disclose such information.
State Department spokesman Bernard Kalb said the action is intended to
signal other Western nations, who he declined to identify, on the perils of an-
ti-nuclear policies.
Blanchard vies for Saturn plant
LANSING-Once again, Gov. James Blanchard is promising to "pull out
all the stops" in Michigan's competition with at least a dozen states for
General Motors Corp.'s new Saturn plant.
Blanchard told the Michigan Association of Broadcasters yesterday he
hopes GM will give Michigan serious consideration as the home for the plant,
which will build subcompacts to compete with the lowest-price Japanese
imports.
"I believe if Michigan is seriously considered, we will end up as Saturn's
home," he said. "We're going to pull ouf all the stops because we should and
we have to. It could help us set the pace for substantial improvement in the
business climate."
Blanchard noted that the state was able to persuade Mazda Motors Corp.
to build a new assembly plant in the Detroit suburb of Flat Rock. He said
there is no reason why the same shouldn't be true for the Saturn plant.
"If Mazda can start form scratch, certainly GM can stay here and do it,"
Blanchard told the broadcasters at their annual winter meeting.
Gibraltar opening spurs violence
GIBRALTAR-"Fanatics" set fire to five cars on the Spanish side of the
border yesterday moments after Spain swung open the green iron gates that
isolated the strategic British colony of Gibraltar for almost 16 years.
The opening ended a diplomatic siege that began when Francisco Franco
sealed the border in June 1969, forcing the colony to turn to Britain and
Africa for labor.and supplies.
Minutes after the gates swung .open, five cars bearing Gibraltar license
plates were set fire in La Linea - the Spanish border town opposite Gibraltor.
Gibraltar.
La Linea Police Chief Juan Sani said two of the cars were destroyed and
the other three damaged. A fireman was injured fighting the fires, he said.
The opening followed an agreement Britain and Spain reached Nov. 27.
Two years ago authorities began allowing people who live in Gibraltar and
Spaniards with relatives in the colony to go in and out. Yesterday was the
first time people and goods had been allowed to pass without restriction.
Exiled S. Korean opposition
leader fears house arrest
WASHINGTON-Saying "I do not know my fate tomorrow," South Korean
opposition leader Kim Dae Jung warned yesterday' of possible anti-gover-
nment disturbances if the government tries to put him under house arrest
upon his return to Seoul.
"Dangers await me," said Kim, who leaves for South Korea on Wed-
nesday, concluding two years of exile in the United States. He said he has
been told he won't be jailed, but thinks there is a "strong possibility" he will
be placed under house arrest.
"I think if they put me under house arrest, there will be some protest from
our people," Kim told a news conference. He is scheduled to arrive in Seoul
on Friday after an overnight stop in Tokyo.
He didn't suggest he would encourage protests, but declared he would con-
sider house arrest "not acceptable."
And he said that if the Korean government "is moderate" toward him
when he returns, "I will also be very moderate so that my return will not
result in creating any instability."

Iq

{

4

14

House bans State
funding for abortions

Flight Instruction
-Sign up now at the Michigan Union
Ticket World
-Registration ends Wed. February 6
-For more info. call UAC 763-1107

(Continued fron
natorial perogativ
"trying to persuade
true-blue defenders
past, a number of
voted for the ban, b
overturning the gove
HOWEVER, HE sa
getting "enormous
Right to Life."
Rep. Juanita Wat
did take the micropt
i

A A
2 ' I .
ti
NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE OF CHIROPRACTIC
As the need for specialized health care continues to grow, Northwestern
College of Chiropractic can help you enter a satisfying career taking care of
people as a Doctor of Chiropractic.
Committed to high standards in education and research for over 40 years,
Northwestern offers you comprehensive chiropractic training on a modern
campus distinguished for its excellent facilities and dedicated teaching
staff.
Located in the Twin Cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis, Northwestern
College of Chiropractic puts you within the heart of a metropolitan area
known for its cultural and recreational opportunities. With the largest number
of parks and lakes of any U.S. city, the Twin Cities metropolitan area offers
everything from swimming and boating to biking, skiing and camping. A
wealth of museums, theaters, musical events, professional sports activities,
exceptional restaurants and shopping centers are all within minutes of the
campus.
If you would like to know how Northwestern College of Chiropractic can
help you achieve your career goals, complete the form below or call the
admissions office TOLL FREE at 1-800-328-8322, Extension 290 or collect at
(612) 888-4777.
IPlease send me more in formation onI
Northwestern College of ChiropracticI
Name _-_ -

m Page 1)
ve involved and
them to be loyal,
of that." In the
lawmakers have
but then balked at
rnor's veto.
aid lawmakers are
s pressure from
tkins, (D-Detroit)
shone breifly to at-

tack the measure as one which makes it
"permissable to discriminate against
one group of people... because their one
crime... is that they happen to be poor."
Passage of the bill, she said, "will not
stop abortions, but will force a group of
women to once again seek life-
threatening back alley abortions."
Earlier yesterday welfare Director
Agnes Mansour and Paul Allen, direc-
tor of the medical services ad-
ministration, said the state will con-
tinue funding "medically necessary"
care for conditions which result from
an abortion, even if payments for abor-
tions themselves are terminated.
Mansour also said she does not
believe the funding cutoff will actually
reduce the number of abortions per-
formed in Michigan.
Listing said in states which have
terminated funding for abortions, 60
percent to 80 percent of the women who
might otherwise have obtained welfare
abortions wound up paying for the
operations on their own.
ASSISTANT
EDITOR
Downtown Detroit reference
book publisher is seeking
editorial candidates to do
research and writing for our
books. Required is a
Bachelor's Degree in
English with training and
interest in contemporary
literature. Also required are
proofreading skills and
typing skills of 35 wpm.
Salary starts at $800/mo.
with periodic increases and
a comprehensive benefit
program. Please send
resume, transcripts (if
available) along with literary
nonreturnable college paper
(not poetry or short story) to:
Publisher
P.O. Box 2629
Dept.1
Detroit. Ml 48231
Equal Opportunity
Employer (M/F
200 Million People,

I

14

4

Vol. XVC - No. 105
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Tuesday through Sunday
during the Fall and Winter terms and Tuesday through Saturday during the
Spring and Summer terms by students at the University of Michigan. Sub-
scription rates: Feb. 1 through April - $7.00 in Ann Arbor; $12.00 outside the
city. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Postmaster: Send
address changes to The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syndi-
cate and College Press Service, and United Students Press Service.

I

Editor in Chief...................NEIL CHASE
Opinion Page Editors ............. JOSEPH KRAUS
PETER WILLIAMS
Managing Editors.......... GEORGEA KOVANIS
JACKIE YOUNG
News Editor .................. THOMAS MILLER
Features Editor..............LAURIE DELATER
City EditorA..................ANDREW hKIKSEN
Personnel Editor............... TRACEY MILLER
NEWS STAFF: Jody Becker, Laura Bischoff, Dov
Cohen, Lily Eng. Carla Folz, Rita Girardi, Marla Gold,
Ruth Goldman, Amy Goldstein, Rachel Gottlieb, Jim
Grant, Bill Hahn, Thomas Hrach, Sean Jackson, Elyse
Kimmelman, David Klapman, Debbie Ladestro, Vibeke
Laroi, Carrie Levine. Jerry Markon. Jennifer Matuja,
Eric Mattson, Amy Mindell, Kery Murakami, Joel Om-
bry, Arona Pearlstein, Christy Reidel, Charlie Sewell,
Stacey Shonk, Katie Wilcox, Andrea Williams.
Magazine Editors ...............PAULA DOHRING
RANDALL STONE
Associate Magazine Editors ...... JULIE JURRJENS
JOHN LOGIE
Arts Editors........................MIKE FISCH
ANDREW PORTER
Associate Arts Editors ... MICHAEL DRONGOWSKI
Movies ...... ...............BYRON L. BULL
Music....................DENNIS HARVEY
Books.......................ANDY WEINE
Theatre ....................... CHRIS LAUER

Sports Editor ....................MIKE McGRAW
Associate Sports Editors ........... JEFF BERGIDA
KATIE BLACK WELL
PAUL HELGREN
DOUGLAS B. LEVY
STEVE WISE
SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretha, Andy Arvidson, Mark
Borowsky, Emily Bridgham, Debbie deFrances, Joe
Devyak, Joe Ewing, Chris Gerbasi, Jim Gindin, Skip
Goodman, Jon Hartman, Steve Herz, Rick Kaplan,
Tom Keaney, Mark Kovinsky, Tim Makinen, Adam
Martin, Scott McKinlay, Barb McQuade, Scott Miller,
Brad Morgan, Jerry Muth, Phil Nussel, Adam Ochlis,
Mike Redstone, Scott Salowich, Randy Schwartz, Susan
Warner.
Business Manager ................ LIZ CARSON
Sales Manager............ DAWN WILLACKER
Marketing Manager.............LISA SCHATZ
Finance Manager.............. NANCY BULSON
Display Manager.............KELLY WORLEY
Classified Manager.............. JANICE KLEIN
Nationals Manager ............JEAN McMAHON
Personnel Manager .............. MARY WAGNER
Ass't. Finance Manager.......FELICE SHERAMY
Ass't. Display Manager ............. DOUG SMITH
ADVERTISING STAFF: Ginny Babcock, Carla Balk,
Cathy Barnes, Julia Barron, ChristieBogdan, Alyssa
Burns, Whitney Burr, Monica Crowe, Claire Davies,
Melanie Dunn, Tali Flam, Richard Gagmen, Meg Callo,
Natalie Green, Betsy Heyman, Jen Jeyman, Linda
Hofman, Debra Lederer, Lori Marusak, Sue Melanipy,
Stephani Mendelson, Matt Mittelstadt, Emily Mitty,

Iq

L

I,

I.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan