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September 27, 1985 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-27

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ew music meccas:

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCVI - No. 17

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, September 27, 1985

Ten Pages

'Michigan
prepares
for tangle
with tough
Terrapins
By MIKE REDSTONE
After two highly-emotional non-
conference wins to open this season
Michigan's tough early schedule con-
tinues tomorrow afternoon against
what coach Bo Schembechler calls,
"the toughest of our three non-
conference opponents" - the
Maryland Terrapins.
With wins over highly-rated Notre
Dame and South Carolina, the
Wolverines enter tomorrow's game
ranked 12th in the nation. Michigan
has not won its first two games of the
season since 1978, when it finished 10-
2.
THE TERPS enter the game with
t a 2-1 record and ranked 17th after last
weekend's 28-0 whipping of a tough
See BLUE, Page 9

Hurricane
threatens

Jim Harbaugh, Thomas'
during the Notre Dame
tomorrow.

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Wilcher and Bob Perryman (left to right), leading the Wolverines onto the field
game two weeks ago, will be the, keys to Michigan's offense against Maryland

East'
From AP and UPI
MOREHEAD CITY, N.C. -
Hurricane Gloria threw gales and
flooding rains at North Carolina's
coast yesterday night as it howled on
an uncertain path that may take the
130-mph storm on a 1,000-mile coastal
rampage to Cape Cod.
By nightfall, gales on the leading
edge of Gloria ripped apart a 200-foot
pier at Atlantic Beach, N.C., and
torrential rains but some streets in
Beaufort, N.C, under three feet of
water.
"THE WHOLE area of the Nor-
theast is threatened," hurrican
forecaster Jim Lynch said.
"The treat to New Jersey and New
York will probably be tonight. Just a
one or two degree change in the
storm's track could move it from New
Jersey to Massachusetts," he added.
North Carolina Gov. Jim Martin
placed 2,500 National Guard troops on
alert, schools were closed and the Red
Cross rushed to set up storm shelters
along the coast.
GOVERNMENT and military of-
ficials from South Carolina to
Massachusetts reviewed emergency
plans and made storm preparations.
Civil defense officials prepared the
nation's capital for Gloria's torrential
rains and violent winds. Workers
secured scaffolding at the Jefferson
Memorial to prevent damage to its
marble and officials said high winds

Coast
could force the closingv of the
Washington Monument.
At 6 p.m. EDT, the center of Gloria
was near latitude 32.6 north, longitude
76 west, 190 miles south of Cape Hat-
teras, moving north at 20 mph. The
storm's forward motion was expected
to accelerate, and a hurricane watch
was issued from Plymouth to East-
port, Maine, in addition to the
hurricane warning.
THE NATIONAL Weather Service
said New England is "looking down a
gun barrel."
"I am afraid we are going to pay a
high death toll one day unless people
respect the awesome power of a
major hurricane," said Samuel
Speck, associate director of the
Federal Emergency Management
Agency in Washington.
While most people scurried from
the path of the storm, some decided to
stay put. Betsie Poindexter, a 20-year-
resident of Atlantic Beach, said she
and her two roommates wouldn't
leave.
Meterologist Jack Parrish of,
National Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration, flying in a storm-
tracking plane through Gloria, said in
a radio-telephone interview: "What is
most important about this storm is its
horozontal extent, how big it is. The
hurricane force winds extend at least
150 miles from the center on the east
and the northeast side. It's a very,
very wide windfield. Strong winds."

LSA. discusses majors/nunors

By NANCY DRISCOLL
The rising number of LSA students graduating
with double concentrations has prompted the
school's curriculum committee to consider
strengthening departmental requirements or
switching to a major-minor system.
Dean Eugene Nissen brought up the issue for
discussion at the committee's meeting on Wed-
nesday by presenting figures from the 1984-85 An-
hual Report of the LSA Office of Student Academic
Affairs.
ACCORDING to the report, not scheduled for of-
ficiM,-release until next month, the number of
double concentrations has risen from 14.9 percent
of the bachelor of arts graduatea in 1983 to 22.6

percent last spring. In contrast, only 10 percent of
the students receiving bachelor of science degrees
were double concentrators.
The figures Nissen cited proved economics,
political science, communications and English to
be the most popular departments selected by
double concentrators.
"Obviously, it's easier to concentrate in econ.
and poli. sci. than Russian and physics," Nissan
said. "I think there are a few (departments) that
need to be stengthened."
THE REPORT also showed that the average
student with two or more concentrations took only
8.78 terms to graduate, while the average student

working toward only one degree spent 8.98 terms
in class.
"Maybe the question should be raised as to
whether a concentration is really a concentration
when it only consists of 24 credits," added Robert
Wallis, director of LSA Checkpoint and a non-
voting member of the curriculum committee.
Most concentrations in the hard sciences
require 40 credit hours of coursework within the
chosen department and another 20 or 30 credit
hours in prerequisites, he said. But the soft scien-
ce concentrations typically require - between 24
and 30-hours, he added.
Wallis suggested that the school switch to a
See LSA, Page 2

Bush to speak at 'U'

Minorities question

'U'

Peace Corj
By MARY CHRIS JAKLEVIC
Vice President George Bush, in
Vommemoration of the 25th anniver-
sary of the Peace Corps, will speak on
the steps of the Michigan Union where
John F. Kennedy first proposed the
idea for the organization.
Despite rumors to the contrary, the
Beach Boys will not be on hand for the
celebration.
BUSH will speak at 2:45 p.m. Monday,
Oct. 7, said Bob Potter, director of
University communication. Afterwards
Bush will attend a private reception in
m of returned Peace Corps volunteers
om across the country who have
been invited to the event.
The Beach Boys were never com-
mitted to performing at the event,
Potter said. Although the band had

s gala
originally expressed some interest in
the idea, definite arrangements never
panned out, he added.
"I don't have any idea why,"' said
Potter. "My guess is that they are
always considering a wide variety of
possibilities, and that only some of
those work out. I don't think it was
something unusual."
THE commemoration, to be held
Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 7 and 8,
centers around a symposium entitled,
"America's role in Africa's develop-
ment: Past and Future," which will
feature speakers from the U.S. gover-
nment, Africa and other universities.
Originally the conference was
scheduled two weeks later in October,
but the dates were changed to ac-
commodate Bush's trip to China.
See BEACH, Page 2.

. i
recruiti
By CHRISTY RIEDEL
Minority students at a forum last
night urged the University ad-
ministration to seek their help in ef-
forts to boost minority recruitment
and retention.
"(Administrators) think they're
doing us a favor, but they're not and
they don't care," charged Charles
Chen, a 1985 University graduate who
still belongs to the Asian American
Association.
"THEY NEVER come to us and
we're affected," he told the group of
about 30 blacks, Asians, and
Hispanics at the Trotter House forum.
Last year, minorities accounted for
11.3 percent of the student population.

.
cngstrategies
Black students are the largest "the time has passed for fighting with
minority group on campus, accoun- the administration."
ting for 5.1 percent of the student Instead, he said he hopes he and his
body. Asian Americans represent 4 peers. can convince officials to create
percent of the student body, while paid as well as volunteer positions for
Hispanics and American Indians ac- minority students who want to work
count for 1.7 percent and 0.4 percent of as official recruiters for the Univer-
all students, respectively. sity.
Chen and others stressed the need NORRIS SAID he has already
for minority students already at the discussed the idea with several top
University to recruit prospective administrators, including Billy Frye,
freshmen. vice president for academic affairs,
"IF WE WANT more minority and Niara Sudarkasa, associate
students at the University, we'll have vice president under Frye. Although the
to do it ourselves," one student proposal is in its initial stages, both
claimed. "They won't do it for us. offices have endorsed the proposal so
But Lawrence Norris, chairman of far, according to Norris.
the Michigan Student Assembly's See MINORITIES, Page 2
minority affairs committee, said that

Kennedy plaque ... commemorates
Peace Corps founding.

ICC to T
move t
and pur
This
1811 W
move it
2.3 0 of Hill
.e 1 1THOS
leaders
acquire
stipula
debt tomust b
Real
voted t
d dept council
had re
Jones,
TODAY

By JOEL OMBRY
Inter-Cooperative Council plans to pay off a $2.3
idebt to the U.S. Department of Education today, a
hat will allow the council to sell one of its houses
rchase three other structures.
past summer the ICC decided to sell its house at
ashtenaw Ave., current home of Xanadu co-op, and
ts residents to a cluster of houses in the 1500 block
St.
SE PLANS were put on hold, however, when ICC
s discovered that a $1.6 million loan they had
ed five years ago from the education department
tes that all property sales made by the council
e to other educational organizations.
izing the restrictions of those terms of sale, the ICC
o pay off its debt to the education department. The
[ owed more than $2 million because of other aid it
eceived from the department, according to Jim
executive director of the ICC.

But under an early repayment program, which expires
Monday, the council will be required to pay back only
$1.1 million of its debt. Jones said the federal government
is willing to take a loss on the repayment now because it
otherwise would have to borrow money at a much higher
interest rate to loan to the ICC. The council was charged
an interest rate of three percent on that loan.
"We're borrowing a little bit more than a million
(dollars) from the National Co-operative Bank," to pay
back the education department, Jones said.
The bank was established by Congress with the purpose
of making loans to co-operative systems.
Because the second loan will be made at a 12 percent
rate of interest, Jones said that co-op residents may see
"a little bit of an increase in charges . . . for the next
year."~
The ICC hasn't decided when it will put the Xanadu
house as Washtenaw Ave. up for sale, he added.

Assault charges pressed
against basketball player

By ANDREW ERIKSEN
A University student last Friday
said he pressed charges against
freshman Michigan basketball
player Glen Rice in connection
with an alleged assualt two weeks
ago.
John Cahill, a second-year law
student and a resident director at
West Quad, said police responded

to the alleged Sept. 13 incident. He
said he signed a formal complaint
last Friday, but declined further
comment.
Ann Arbor Police Sgt. Jan
Suomala confirmed that Cahill
signed a complaint but declined to
elaborate. He said the police
department is investigating the in-
cident.

M back in blue
HE BRASS 'M' is scheduled to return to
the Diag today. University maintenance
workers are to bring back the polished and

A thankful thief
A T LEAST ONE Cape Cod car thief has a heart.
On Sept. 17, a 1980 Chevrolet was stolen from a
parking lot in Woods Hole, Massachusetts. Three days
ago, the car's owner received a postcard with a
Canadian postmark. The writer thanked the owner for

-INSIDE
LOOKING BACK: Opinion looks at the week in
review. See Page 4.

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