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September 12, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-12

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C I
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Litn
Ninety-six years of editorialfreedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan - Thursday, September 12, 1985

ttt1ig

Vol. XCVI - No. 6

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Eight Pages

700
By CARLA FOLZ

to verify

Incoming students who fail to respond to a University letter
asking them to send proof of vaccination against two types of
measles will receive a hold credit and be denied permission to
egister for classes, University Health Services officials said
yesterday.
The new policy comes in response to pressure from the
National Center for Disease Control and state and local health
departments that hope to avoid outbreaks of the disease on
college campuses, said Judith Daniels, assistant director of
clinic operations and program development.
IN THE past three years, outbreaks of measles have prom-
pted Health Services to coordinate voluntary vaccination
clinics set up at various locations around campus. But because
few students took advantage of this service, the University's
Board of Regents decided over the summer to make the im-
munizations mandatory to guard against measles epidemics,
Daniels said.
About 10,000 incoming freshmen, transfers, and graduate
students were sent letters in late July informing them of the
new requirement, but so far only 3,000 have sent their records
to Health Services, said Daniels. University records for Sep-
tember show that about 7,000 students still need to respond by

Tose who do
Will be penaLi
Oct. 15 or risk receiving a holdcredit on their reco
UNIVERSITY officials hope the new polic
measles epidemics like the one that broke ou
University in 1983. That year, 174 cases of measl
ted, and many of the victims became too ill
semester.
University Health Services officials say they ar
issue hold credits. Daniels said reminders1
yesterday to on-campus students to "let them kn
following them."
Only those students immunized after 1968 w
from needing a vaccination, Daniels cautioned. N
who received measles vaccinations between 1963
or may not be immune, she added.

inoculation
"THOSE people may have a false sense of security," said
O n Daniels. "And people born during those years are now young
college-age adults."
Health Services workers will be on the Diag from 11 a.m. to 4
" p.m. Friday as part of the annual Festifall Celebration. Nur-
ses will answer questions, check immunization forms, and
give vaccinations then. Students can also be immunized at
Health Services on weekdays between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
ords. Officials urge students to respond to the letters and call
y will avoid Health Service officials if they are unsure about their records.
ut at Indiana "Delays divert student health dollars. The effort is a major in-
es were repor- vestment of time and money," Daniels said.
to finish the MOST STUDENTS questioned about the new policy said
they appreciated the University's efforts to avoid a measles
re not eager to epidemic. "I think it's okay, because they want to protect the
were mailed academic situation," said engineering freshman Mohit
iow we're still Kapila. "The school could probably be held responsible."
But some students say they are opposed to the use of hold
ill be exempt credits as a threat to spur people to get the vaccinations.
Many students "I guess it's okay to attack against measles, but I don't think
and 1968 may they should hold credits," said LSA freshman Mark Dixon.
"They should go about it in a different way."

Rose
does
it!
See Story, Page 8

Religious
groups
host Diag
concert
By LINDA HOLLER
About a 150 students left the hustle
and bustle of classes behind and
several Ann Arbor residents took a
Diag lunch break yesterday afternoon
to hear the Galliard Brass Ensemble
perform an arrangement of classical
pieces.
After the first musical selection,
Jonathan Ellis of Canterbury House
asked the audience to observe a
moment of silence to think about how
they could serve humanity through
their education. Canterbury House
sponsored the event along with other
campus groups concerned with ethics
and religion.
ONE WOMAN sat between two
other women, with her arms draped
around. them. During the period of
silence, she started to smile and
tears-began streaming down her face.
See BRASS, Page 3

'U' professors
win 'Star Wars'
research funds

By JERRY MARKON
The Reagan administration has
granted two University professors
$255,000 to conduct unclassified cam-
pus research on behalf of President
Reagan's "Star Wars" defense
initiative.
Nuclear engineering Prof. Ronald
Gilgenbach will receive $180,512 to
research laser and electron beam
technology. Electrical engineering
Prof. John Meyer has been granted
$75,000 to work on advanced computer
systems.
EACH OF the grants - which were
made over the summer - will be ef-
fective for exactly one year after their
approval.
In addition, four other University
proposals, totalling nearly six million
dollars, are still being evaluated by

the Reagan administration's
Strategic Defense Initiative
Organization.
The proposals originated in the
political science and chemistry
departments within LSA and the
aerospace and nuclear engineering
.departments within the College of
Engineering.
UNIVERSITY professors involved
in Star Wars research emphasized its
non-military applications.
"This is basic research and basic
research should be applicable to
many, many areas," Meyer said. His
efforts to improve the speed and
reliability of computer systems could
also be applied to automobiles, he ad-
ded.
Meyer said future automobiles may
See PROFESSORS, Page 3

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
A crowd of students and Ann Arbor residents watch the Galliard Brass Ensemble's concert yesterday.
Located on the Diag, the even was sponsored by Canterbury House and other campus organizations involved
with ethics and religion.

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Couzens
stiffens
poliey, no
beer kegs
i allowed

By VIBEKE LAROI
A Couzens Hall building director told
about 300 residents packed into the
dorm cafeteria late last night that, "If
there's a keg in the dorm, it will be
confiscated by security."
The problem with kegs is that,"you
have to drink them down or they'll go
flat," said Jerrell Jackson, explaining
why he is instructing residence staff
in his building to crack down on keg
parties.
"I'M ENFORCING what's written.
. that's given," he said. "I will do the
job."
Jackson declined to specify what
penalties would be doled out to those
found in violation of the dorm's
alcohol plolicy. He said he felt uneasy

about giving students information
about penalties in case the rules
change in the next two weeks.
Jackson added that the punishment
would probably depend on the
situation, with such factors as student
cooperation, the number of people in-
volved, and the destruction of dorm
property involved taken into con-
sideration.
COUZENS residents reacted with
anger to Jackson's news. "It's just not
fair that we're the only dorm on cam-
pus that this policy has been instituted
on," said engineering sophomore
Jack Van Tiem.
At a meeting next Wednesday
housing officials may decide whether
See RESIDENTS, Page 2

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Pizza king ignores
rules and gains fame

The art o rushing
Selecting a sorority isn't all simple talk
By STACEY SHONK
Rushing a sorority may seem like a light-hearted af-
fair during which hundreds of young women meet other
young women and chat about majors and hometowns -
and mutual friends - but that's oversimplifying it. 0//? f 1 1( r-~ 42e' /ou
This tradition, by which college women choose the Rosy?9w/ 'O'A3f 17/A?
sororities they want to join and ,the houses decide 5?/y//4' -ssEs 4RCy,
whether they're welcomed, is actually a meticulously p ? g yau'g p gp
organized process that began on campus last April. - ' "9
WHEN MORE than 1,200 students arrive at the 17 6A ' 9/IN ) R Ya' R .....
sorority houses tonight and tomorrow evening, for in- &ooZ, (,-oo 6,oP 7' VdA?.
stance, the door will most likely be opened by someone A1K 5
whose sole task is to greet them. ' -/E'L S
After saying hello, that person will introduce the new
arrivals to a predetermined sorority member who then
will escort her charges to a specific room of the just-
cleaned house. After three or four minutes of conver-
sation, she will rotate the rushees to another member for
more introductions.
Just about every house has mapped out the process,
and many have even held dry runs to insure it moves
smoothly.
"YOU GET PAIRED up and circulated in rush," ad-
mitted Carol Muth, an LSA senior who belongs to Alpha
Chi Omega. "There's no way you can get around the
small talk. Everyone talks about the same things."
But the trick to spicing up the conversation - and of-
ten to winning an offer of membership - is to rise above
the chitchat.
"The key is to be interested and interesting," she said.
"Those people who get past the small talk are the ones
you feel strongly about."
THOSE RUSHEES are usually the rushees about
whom favorable comments will be written when sorority
members scramble to jot down notes after the last guest
leaves, notes that often lead to an invitation to return for
See 1,200, Page 6

By NANCY DRISCOLL
Tom Monaghan, owner of the
Detroit Tigers and chairman of the
board of Domino's Pizza, jokingly told
a crowd of 200 students last night that
he really owes his success to
"stupidity."
"I broke every rule in the book," the
pizza king during a speech spon-
sored by the University Christian
Outreach and held in the Natural
Science Auditorium. "The only thing I
knew was that I liked pizza."
MONAGHAN said he drifted from a
one-year stint in a seminary to the
Marine Corps. When he returned in
1960, he decided to enroll in the

University's architecture school, but
was short on cash. To raise money for
tuition, Monaghan joined his brother
in purchasing the Dominick's pizza
store in Ypsilanti for $500 in 1960.
He enrolled in the University twice,
but had to drop out both times because
of financial problems. He went to
work at the pizza store, which he said
later "became the busiest store in the
U.S."
The Ann Arbor-born man later
bought out his brother's share - by
giving him the store's Volkswagen
delivery car - then went on to tran-
sform Dominick's into Domino's and
See MONEY, Page 2

Monaghan
...speaks about success

TODAY
Happy hour at sea

Sumatra. They instituted their toothpaste "happy
hour" when their food ran out. For 11 days a late-
afternoon squeeze of Colgate toothpaste and water
were the only sustenance Schwartz and Berkowitz had.
The ordeal began Aug. 17 when the pair hired two In-
donesian crew members and chartered a motorboat at
Carita Beach, a resort 84 miles southwest of Jakarta,

dirty underwear of the San Francisco 49ers football
team. "They opened an underwear bag and there he
was," said Susan Reagan of the Peninsula Humane
Society, which retrieved the snake from Jim Davis En-
terprises, the company that cleans the team's soiled
uniforms. "I don't know if this was sabotage or not,"
Reagan said, referring to the 49ers' 28-21 National

INSIDE
SPIKERS SET-UP:,Sports takes a look at this
year's volleyball team and how they'll mat-
ch-up in the Big Ten. See Page 8.

r-I

L

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