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March 27, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-03-27

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

SA to
request
ncrease in
student fee
By AMY MINDELL
The Michigan Student Assembly is
seeking to increase the money it
eceives from students through man-
d~tory tuition assessments, raising the
fee from $4.75 to $5.07.
)SA last night decided to put a
question on next month's election ballot
that will help to determine whether or
not students want to continue suppor-
ting MSA through the mandatory
assessments.
IN ADDITION to funding MSA, the
mandatory fees also support Student
Legal Services, the Ann Arbor Tennan-
tg' Union, and ADVICE a course
evaluation program.
The question, dubbed Proposal A,
allows for inflationary increases. If
passed, it will only incorporate ad- a
ditional programs after they are accep-
ted by student voters.
Ballot question B, also accepted by #
the Assembly, asks if students want all
mandatory tuition fees assessments to
be fully disclosed on students' tuition
statements. The fees not disclosed on Apartm ent BIa
the present statements include Health
ervice fees, Michigan Union fees, and A firefighter sets hoses in prepara
itramural and Recreational fees. Laconia, N.H. yesterday. Karen F
Registration fees, MSA fees, and school saved the lives of three children,
government fees are currently listed on to safety into the waiting arms of t
the statement. out herself breaking her neck, is in
MSA President Scott Page predicted
that students will accept the proposals.
"'Students will realize that the ($5.07 is J.I L 1a rr
really worthwhile," he said. "We're
hoping it passes with more than 90 per-
cent. r e i
"But even if 40,000 students vote 'yes'
vote 'no'," added Steve Kaplan, MSA By NORA THORP
vice-president. "It's basically a sur- The number of candidates in the rt
vey." ning for the presidency of Florida A&
-HAPPENINGS
Highlight
{ "Hunger in the 80's" will be discussed by Nancy Amidei today at the
Alumni Building at 7:30 p.m. The Student Alumni Council is sponsoring the
discussion.
Film
MED- Das Boot, 7 p.m., MLB 3.
MFT -Woodstock, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Hill St. - Orpheus, 7 p.m., Hill St.
Physics department - Galileo, 7 p.m., Residential College.
Performances
School of Music - String department recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall, Conduc-
ting, Tomdthy McGovern, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Ark - Hoot/Talent night, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Speakers
Biology department - Pasquale Graziadi, "Nervous System Responses
To Olifactory Placode Transplantation in Xenopus Laevis Embryos", noon,
5732 Medical Science Building II.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Introduction to Magnetic Tapes,
Part II", 3:30 p.m., 165 Business Administration Building.
Russian & East European Studies - Alan S. Berlow, "Covering National
Security Issues", noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.

College of Engineering - gauriel Salvendy, "Human Factors Issue &
solutions in the design of integrated, computerized manufacturing
Systems", 4 p.m., 241 IOE.
Chemistry department - Minn-Chang Cheng, "Vinylcyclopropane," 4
p.m., 1300 Chemistry Building.
IATA-Hemalata Dandehar, "Basic Needs vs. Bottoms Up: Develop--
ment in LDCs", 7 p.m., Hale Auditorium.
- College of Engineering - Richard Buckius, "Radiation Heat Transfer in
Gas Particulate Mixtures", 4 p.m., 1006 Dow Building.
Progress in Human Values in Medicine - Carl Cohen, "When Are The
Means for the Support of Life Extraordinary", noon, Mecial Science
Building II.
Rackham School - Steven Turk, "Mode of Action of the Anti-Herpes &
Cytotoxic Activities of N4- Derivatives of 26 Acetylpyridine Thiosemicar-
bazone", 4 p.m., 2566 C.C. Little Building.
Resources on Social Organization - Mark Vaitkus, "Legitimation in
Catholic Elementray Schools", 12:10 p.m., 4051 LSA.
Romance Languages department - I. I. Rabi, "Science and the Public In-
terest", 4:10., Rackham Amphitheater.
Statictics department - David Siegmund, "A Survey of Change - Point
Problems", 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
Meetings
LSA Student Government - 5:45 p.m., Union.
Ann Arbor Support Group for Farm Labor Org. Comm. - 5:30 p.m., 4318
Union.
Science Fiction CLub - 8:15 p.m., Michigan League.
Dissertation Support Group - 8:30 a.m., 3100 UCS.
Economics department - Information for potential majors, 4 p.m., MLB
4.
4 Black Student Union - 7 p.m., Trotter House.
MENSA - Potential Members meeting, 7 p.m., La Pinata Mexican
Restaurant, W. Stadium at Liberty.
Matthaei Botanical Gardens - Tony Reznick, "The Art of Rock Gar-
dening", 7:30 p.m., 1800 Dixboro Rd.
University Council -1:15 p.m., Union.
Miscellaneous
Muslim Students Association - Lecture, noon, Room D, Michigan League.
CRLT - Workshop, Alfred Storey, "Speaing Skills", 7 p.m., 109 E.
k Madison.
Near East & N. African Studies - Video, "Save the Lifeguard", noon,
Video Viewing Room, MLB. .
LuEntheran Camnus Ministrv - Acan Pntluck mal. 60 n m worshin

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 27, 1985- Page 3
Wall Street merger wiz
offers words of advice

By-NADINE LAVAGNINO
Bruce Wasserstein could have han-
dled million-dollar deals in the nation's
financial district yesterday. Instead he
spoke to a group of University students
about corporate mergers and career
opportunities on Wall Street.
Wasserstein, a University alumnus,.
was invited by the A. Alfred Taubman
Program in American Institutions and
addressed a group of about 50 students
in the Michigan's Union's Kuenzel
Room.
WASSERSTEIN is codirector of the
mergers and acquisitions team at New
York's First Boston Corporation. In the
past five years the team has handled
five of the largest corporate mergers in
American business history.'
They include those of American
Natural Resources and Costal; Getty
Oil and Texaco; Marathon and U.S.
Steel; DuPont and Conoco; and Allied,
Bendix, and Martin Marietta.
The path that Wasserstein followed to

success on Wall Street was not a
straight line. At the age of 16 he entered
the University where he studied jour-
nalism.
WHILE AT the University he took a
wide variety of classes that he said
piqued his curiosity. "People in the
business world are not just looking for a
person who graduated from school with
a good grade poiint average - they
want a well rounded-person who knows
what is happening in the world.
"They are looking for people who can
think around the question, not just be
analytical."
AFTER college, Wasserstein entered
Harvard Law School and graduated
with a duel degree in law and business.
But before he landed his job on Wall
Street, he studied economics at Cam-
bridge University in London on a Knox
Travelling fellowship and wrote for

Forbes Magazine.
He said Wall Street firms hire a lot of
people with legal experience, but he
stresses that the greater and more
varied one's experience is, the better
chance they have of getting a job.
"We try to get a wide variety of
people to create a mix. This way people
can learn from each other," Wasser-
stein said.
Wasserstein advises students to get
as much practical experience as
possible.
Often debates arise as to whether ex-
perience should be received from a
large or a small firm. 'The deciding
factor should be which firm offers the
most training in your future area of in-
terest," Wasserstein said.
"If you feel lost in a firm you
shouldn't be there," Wasserstein said.

z e Associated Press
ation to battle an apartment house blaze in
Ross, who was in the building at the time,
ncluding one of her own by throwing them
wo policemen. Mrs. Ross, who then leaped
n stable condition.
ows for Fla.
sideney
University in Tallahassee has been
un- whittled down to three - including
&M NiaratSudarkasa, a University
associate vice president for academic
affairs.
The number of contenders dropped to
three when Wilbert Lemelle, an admin-
istrator at the State University of New
York system, dropped out of the runni-
ng Monday, according to Steve McCar-
thur, a vice chancellor at Florida's
public universities.
MCCARTHUR said Sudarkasa's
chances for the job are good.
"Sudarkasa had a good interview.
It's clear from articles here, she
has one of the best interviews but she's
not necessarily the leading contender."
Sudarkasa, the University ad-
ministrator in charge of minority
programs, would not comment on her
chances of winning the position at the
predominantly black college.
THE REMAINING two candidates
are Charles Walker, pharmacy dean at
Florida A&M, and Frederick Hum-
pheries, president of Tennessee State
University.
Group robes
financial aid
(Continued from Page 1)
school professor; business school ad-
ministrator Michael Maher; Chandler
Mathews, controller of the University;
James Miller, school of education
professor; and Eunice Royster, direc-
tor of the Opportunity Program.
On the state level, five financial aid
bills were discussed yesterday in the
Committee of Colleges and Univer-
sities.
The five proposals debated were the
governor's recommendation to im-
plement a $5 million work study
program, create a grant for part time
independent students with $2 million in
state funds, add $8 million to the com-
petitive scholarship, supply $170,000 for
the financial aid hotline, and eliminate
the Educational Opportunity Grant.
POLICE,
N6TES

B

OFFICIAL
THIRD ANNU AL
est of Ann Arbor BALLOT
All ballots must be received by April 5 to be considered.

THE BEST FOOD
Best Burger

THE BEST BUSINESSES
Best Men's Clothing Store
Best Women's Clothing Store

Best Pizza
Best Subs

Best Shoe Store
Best Bookstore

Best Ice Cream

Best Popcorn.

Best Florist
Best Gifts

Best Fast Food

Best Deli

Best Copying

Best Oriental Food

Best Liquor Store
Best Used Record Store

Best Breakfast Spot

Man struck
A 25-year-old Ann Arbor man was
struck in the face by an unarmed man
who refused his request for money late
Sunday evening on the 300 block of East
Liberty near the Pan Tree Restaurant.
According to Sgt. Jan Suomala of the
Ann Arbor Police, the victim suffered a
broken tooth but lost no money to the
still unapprehended assailant.
Autos vandalized
Two cars were broken into Monday
afternoon at a parking lot on the 200
block of Hubbard Street on North Cam-
pus. Taken from one auto was a radar
detector and alarm clock valued at
arnnd .9M nd a tnnic rnn~rt chnne

Best Late Night Eats
Best Place To Take The Folks -
Best Place To Take A First'Date_
THE BEST FUN
Best Bar Atmosphere
Best Dance Bar
Best Happy Hour

Best Record Store
Best Barber/Hairdresser

Best Travel Agent
UM: THE BEST AND
WORST OF TIMES
Best Place To Be On A
Saturday Afternoon
Worst Lecture Hall Or Auditorium
Best Day Of The School Year
Worst Line To Wait In

f

Best Thursday Night Spot.
Best Local Band
Best Video Arcade

Best Place To Go When You're-Drunk

Worst Walk Between Classes

Please complete to prevent ballot disqualification:

I

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