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January 09, 1985 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-01-09

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 9, 1985 - Page 3
Sorority returns home

'School
avoi
herpes
From the Associat
A 3-year-old Maryland
pes spent a second day a
in his classroom yeste
Iowa dozens of student
school after a one-day bo
the enrollment of a 3-yea
the disease.
Meanwhile, a U.S. Pub
vice doctor said the sprea
fections among children
controlled, and parents
share a classroom wit
child should not be too co
"IN MY VIEW, the r
not the risk of transm
school setting, but the p
regarding the term 'here
Ward Cates, director o
transmitted diseases d
Centers for Disease Cont
In Pasadena, Md., fiv
were to have share
education classroom
stayed home a second
from Pasadena Eleme
And the local teachers a
it would file suit today
remove the child from th
he was enrolled becaus
handicap unrelated to he
Children with herp
ususally acquired thev
Cates said. The virus
called herpes simplex.
In children, the infe
recurrent bouts of skin s
* the virus and can transm
Cates explained.
In Council Bluffs, Iowa
students were absent y
Longfellow Elementary
pared with 199 student
away Monday, school off
U.S. District Judge [
ruled last week that the
ficials say has a con
disability related to her
attend a preschool clas
dicapped.
Birdsall
(Continued from Pag
Nancy Aronoff, a stud
tative on the Classifi
Review Panel (CRRP). E
this three-member pane
classified research prop
mine if they fall within 1
of the classified research
Aronoff said she thi

to

ed Press
d boy with her-
s the lone pupil
rday, while in
ts returned to
ycott to protest
ar-old girl with
blic Heath Ser-
ad of herpes in-
can be easily
whose children
h an afflicted
ncerned.
main culprit is
riission in the
mublic paranoia
pes,"' said Dr.
f the sexaully
ivision of the
rol in Atlanta.
e children who
ed a special
with the boy
straight day
entary School.
ssociation said
to temporarily
he class, where
se of a speech
rpes.
es infections
virus at birth,
responsible is
ction produces
ores that carry
it it on contact,
a, 106 out of 343
esterday from
School, com-
ts who stayed
icials said.
Donald O'Brien
child, who of-
rmmunications
herpes, could
s for the han-

By LAURA BISCHOFF
The members of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority will
celebrate their return home tonight after a blaze last Sep-
tember caused extensive damage to the roof and the third
floor of the sorority house.
According to Ann Arbor Fire Marshall Wesley Prater, a
fan near a shower stall in the third floor bathroom probably
caused the blaze.
HOUSE MOTHER Joanne Disch said the cost of the repairs
could run as high as $300,000. "That includes everything -
house furnishings, labor and a new roof," added Disch.
The women were hoping to move back into the house three
weeks after the blaze, but the repairs kept them out for three
months.
"I don't think they realized (at first) how extensive the
damage was. They didn't know how long it would take...the
water damage had to dry," said art student Gayle Ver
Berkmoes. "But the three-month wait was worth it. It looks
great."
THE SORORITY leased the Kalmbach Center, a vacant
University building located at the corner of Washtenaw and
Cambridge, while repairs and restoration work were com-
pleted.

"It wasn't homey - cement walls just doesn't do it," said
AGD member Kelly Braken. "But under the circumstances
we were lucky to have it."
"This is home. Kalmbach Center was home because we
were together but the house wasn't part of us, it wasn't our,"
said Ver Berkmoes.
DURING A Christmas dance as the Kalmbach Center, the
sorority lit a fire in the fireplace to create a little atmosphere
but instead the room filled with smoke. The AGD women
said they laughed and joked that they were reliving the fire
again.
The majority of repair costs were covered by their in-
surance policy with Aetna Life and Causality. "The insuran-
ce company has been very cooperative and we are pleased
with the policy," said AGD alumna Bobbi Stoermer.
Personal insurance policies paid for individual losses.
Most of the AGD members had large dry cleaning bills. LSA
Senior Mary Pfund said her parents' insurance paid for the
dry cleaning and a replacement pair of contact lenses.
Another member, LSA senior Kelly Bracken, said her loss was
"stuff in the bathroom and dry cleaning." - cleaning."
The sorority will celebrate its return home tonight with a
specially catered dinner.

Reagan softens
WASHINGTON (AP)-Republican presidential ni
senators drafting their own budget Reagan told c
blueprint saw signals from the White year that he w
House yesterday that President or change ben
Reagan may be willing to back away Security recipi
from a campaign pledge and accept White House
restraints on Social Security benefit in- sisting yesterd
creases as a way of reducing federal include any
red ink. changes in ti
Led by Majority Leader Robert Dole, Congress next
(R.-Kan.), the senators were gathering dicating that i
today to begin a round of private about them, t
discussions on a deficit-reduction plan. willing to listen
THE LEGISLATORS have repeatedly A statement
told Reagan and White House aides that a House quoted
one-year freeze on Social Security cost- official as
of-living increases must be considered Democratic lec
as part of a comprehesive deficit- ship of both he
reduction effort. forward with it
But under pressure from Democratic have to look at

on Soc
ominee Walter Mondale,
campaign audiences last
ould do nothing to reduce
nefits for current Social
ents or future retirees.
e officials were still in-
lay that Reagan will not
Social Security benefit
he budget he sends to
month. But they were in-
f Congress wants to talk
the president might be
n.
distributed at the White
a senior administration
saying that "if the
adership and the leader-
ouses of Congress came
t, he'd (Reagan) at least
it. But he's not going to
id he's not going to push
going to work for it.
work against it if there

jal Security
was not an overwhelming consensus for
it in both parties, leadership of both
parties," the official said.
White House spokesman Larry
Speakes said the statement represented
the administration position, but he
refused to publicly identify the senior
official who made the statement. A
reporter said he heard similar views
during a luncheon on Monday and hin-
ted the luncheon guest was James
Baker III, the White House chief of staff
whom Reagan is nominating to becom e
Treasury secretary.
Senate Republicans have talked of
"freezing" the cost-of-living increase in
Social Security for one year and then
resuming the regular annual adjust-
ments.
The administration has estimated
that such a move would save $6 billion
next year, and $8 billion annually
thereafter.

propose it. An(
for it. He's not
"He would v

Daily Photo by STU WEIDENBACH
Home at last
LSA junior Vivian Malet'a lugs her bags back home yesterday after her
holiday break in California.

S itbwii beah
The
I4{ekgaK
Da4~

.

project approved
ge )

dent represen-
ied Research
Each person on
el reviews all
osals to deter-
the limitations
guidelines.
nks Birdsall's

project violates those guidelines.
SHE MADE a presentation to the
RPC claiming that Birdsall's research
would improve the Navy's ability to
locate and trace enemy submarines.
She said this would improve U.S.
nuclear first-strike capabilities and in
doing so increase the probability of a
nuclear war.
Members of the RPC questioned Bir-
dsall's publication record. They said his
lack of publication in the pastmy ahave
been due to restrictions placed on Bir-
dsall by the ONR and that this would
violate the research guidelines.
Williams, chairman of the RPC, said
the guidelines state that researchers
must be free to publish all findings if

the project is to be conducted at the
University.
ACCORDING to Williams, Birdsall
was questioned at the RPC meeting
about his freedom to publish.
"The committee was satisfied that
there were no restrictions on
publication," Williams said.
Many opponents of Birdsall's resear-
ch think the RPC is a front for the ad-
ministration to hide behind. They think
the committee is powerless since the
final decision on research proposals is
in Sussman's hands alone.
Members of the RPC do not agree.
Lewis, a student member, said the
strength of the committee has never
been tested because the recent split
vote marks the first time the committee
has ever opposed a project. He said the
first test will come when the committee
rejects a proposal by a vote of 7-5 or 8-4
and Sussman must make the final
decision. Lewis saidkhe thinks the
committee is valuable to the Univer-
sity. ,

FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORES
CONSIDER THE BACHELOR
OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
DEGREE PROGRAM
REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION ARE:
1. Junior status - 55 transferable credit
hours by Fall Term 1985
2. English: English Composition (one term)
3. Principles of Economics (micro and macro)
4. Mathematics: Calculus (one term)
5. Principles of Accounting: (one term)
APPLICATION PREFERENCE DATE:
January through March 15, 1985
Applications can be picked up in The School of Business,
The Office of Admissions and Student Services - Room 158.
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON THE BBA PROGRAM,
CALL THE OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS
AND STUDENT SERVICES - 763-5796
OR
STOP BY TO SEE THE PRE-BUSINESS ADVISOR
IN 1213 ANGELL HALL

U
0

wa

, .l
e
. ,', ,
r
,i i

r

Ulrich's is yourj
source for all of the
Art and Engineering
supplies that you'll
need for school.
Ulrich's is also where
you receive 10% OFF
on everything in the A
Stop by Ann Arbor's f

j

.1 9

rt and Engineering Department.
riendly bookstore...Urich's.

HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
Trent Graphics is having a print sale in the Michigan Union which will
feature reproductions of 19th and 20th century masterpieces from Cezanne,
Van Gogh, Picasso, and others. The sale will be in the Pond Room from 9
a.m. to 6 p.m.
Speakers
Psychology-Joseph Coyle, "Ontogeny of Brain Neurotransmitter
Systems: Implications for Child Psychiatry," 10:30 a.m.-noon, CPH Aud.
Meetings
Academic Alcoholics-1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Ann Arbor Support Group for Farm Labor Organizing Committee-5:30
p.m., 4318 Union.
Science Fiction Club-Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
Black Student Union'-7 P.M., Trotter House.
Muslim Student Association-noon, Rm. D, League.
Turner Geriatric Clinic-7:30-9 p.m., 2309 Packard.
Chi Al pha Christian Fellowship-8 p.m., For location call 769-4157.
LSA Student Government-6:10 p.m., 3909 Union.
Dissertation Support Group-8:30-10 a.m., 3100 Union.
Films
Cinema Guild-Farenheit 451, 7 and 9:05 p.m., MLB 3.
Miscellaneous

Special Book Rush Hours:
Thurs. Jan. 1th-8:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Mon. Jan. 14th-8:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.
Fri. Jan. 1th-8:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Tues. Jan. 15th-8:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Sat. Jan. 12th-9:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Wed. Jan. 16th-8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Sun. Jan. 13th-12:00 Noon to 5:00 p.m. Thurs. Jan. 17th-8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.

51YEARS
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Main Store:
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In recognition of the
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Company will be on
campus interviewing
on January 16th &
17th.
A pre-interview
presentation will be
held on the evening of
January 15th.
Contact your
Placement Office for
further information.

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