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October 02, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-02

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

Running back faces
assault charges

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 2, 1985 - Page 3

Michigan running back Thomas
Wilcher is scheduled for senten-
cing Friday morning in 15th
District Court on two counts of
aggravated assault.
Wilcher, a junior, is currently
the second leading rusher for the
Wolverines. He faces a maximum
penalty of one year in the
Washtenaw County Jail and a $500
fine.
According to court records,
University students David Boike
and Bernard Hibbeln were treated
for facial injuries after an incident

during an intramural basketball
game last February.
Neither Wilcher nor Michigan
Coach Bo Schembechler could be
reached last night for comment.
The Ann Arbor News reported
yesterday that Wilcher had en-
tered a plea of no contest to the
charges in court and that the police
investigation showed that he had
punched the two men in the face af-
ter fouling out of the game, leaving
one of the men with a cut that
required 27 stiches to close.
- Linda Holler

MSA splits,
(Continued from Page 1) assemb
to take place during Bush's visit by resolutic
students opposed to Reagan ad- think th
ministration policies. dorse d
The Rackham Student Government demonst
passed a similar resolution Monday by theirs
night.
The political nature of the ENGI
resolution sparked strong opposition Mike So
from some assembly members. posingr
MARY ANN Nemer, a represen- assembl
tative from LSA, said afterwards that resolutio
she would submit her resignation to and urgin
MSA President Paul Josephson this Sovels
morning. that he is
"We aren't acting as a responsible his resign

opposes
ly when we adopt this
on," Nemer said. "I don't
e assembly has a right to en-
emonstrations. People can
rate without being endorsed
student assembly."
NEERING representative
ovel had introduced an op-
resolution calling for the
y to oppose the Rackham
n against Bush's appearance
ng students not to protest.
said after the MSA meeting
s also considering submitting
nation to the assembly.

nusn appearance
"I think it's appalling that MSA But he made clear that the "a
would speak for the whole student bly has a perogative to pass wha
body and collectively disavow the they see fit."
Reagan administration," Sovel said. Assembly members who supp
In response, Josephson said that the the resolution generally empha
resignation of any assembly member students' rights to protest.
would be "the worst thing they could "I think demonstrations are p
possibly do - any voice they have the American way. As an Amer
now would be lost." support them," said David Lovi
Josephson also opposed the a representative from the art sch
J soeDaniel Melendez, a represen
resolution, although he did say he from Rackham, said he "suppor
"has problems with George Bush tirely the idea of the Peace Corp
discussing peace, especially in light of I can't think of anybody less qua
the Reagan administration's to speak about peace than G
policies." Bush."

ssem-
atever
ported
asized
art of
ican I
inger,
pool.
tative
ts en-
s, but
alified
eorge

1
P
F
b
t

E.B. White dies at 86

HEALTH

&

FITNESS

BROOKLIN, Maine (AP) - E.B.
White, the graceful essayist of the
New Yorker magazine's brilliant
beginnings, died yesterday at age 86,
leaving behind timeless works of
hi.m r lit a.nrtnnd canceranil

writing text by William Strunk Jr., his
teacher at Cornell.
The rules were as simple to state -
"Omit needless words" - as they
were difficult to obey.

numr, ntrr o sne n
whims, including the beloved I have been trying to omit needless
children's book, "Charlotte's Web." words since 1919," White wrote i th
Everything White had to say about revised version, "... although ther
writing fit into the 85 pages of "The are still many words that cry fo
his revision of a omission and the huge task will never
Elements of Style," isrbe accomplished."
HAPPENINGS
Highlight
University art historian Diane Kirkpatrick will give a talk on "Women
in Visual Arts" tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the Chrysler Auditorium on
Bonesteel Boulevard on North Campus. The talk kicks off a "women in the
Arts" series, commemorating the close of the International Decade of
Women.
Films
Appropriate Technology Association - The Other Way and Tools of
Change, 7 p.m., International Center.
MED - Goldfinger, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Nat. Sci.
MTF - Petit Con, 7 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Performances
Ark - Open mike night, hootenay, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Bethlehem United Church of Christ - Concert, Protestant Choir from
West Germany, 7:30 p.m., 423 S. Forest ,Ave.
University Music Society - Guarneri String Quartet, 8 p.m., Rackham
Auditorium.
Speakers
Business Administrration - V. Wrotslavsky, "Second Tier Accounting
Firms," 4:15 p.m., Wolverine Rm., Assembly Hall.
Psychology - Morton Reiser, "Psychodynamic Theory in the
Evolution and Future of Psychosomatic Medicine" 10:30 a.m., Child and
Adolescent Psychiatric Hospital Auditorium.
Biology - Peter Chesson, "The Relationship between Life-History
Traits and the Coexistence of Competitors in a Fluctuating Environ-
ment," 4 p.m., Lec. Rm. 2, MLB.
Department of Industrial Operations Engineering - Doctor Layne
Watson, "Globally Convergent Homotopy Algorithms for Nonlinear
Systems of Equations," 4 p.m., 241 IOE Bldg.
Meetings
Michigan Gay Undergraduates - Meeting, 9 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Dissertation Support Group - Meeting, 1:30 p.m., 3100 Michigan
Union.
Science Fiction Club - Meeting, Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15 p.m.,
Michigan League.
ASPRS Student Chapter - Meeting, Student Chapter of the American
Society of Photgrammetry and Remote Sensing, 12:15 p.m., 520 Dana.
Baha'i Club - Meeting, 5:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Society of Physics Students - 7 p.m., Rm. 2038 Randall Laboratory.
University Christian Outreach - 7:30 p.m.., Dining Room 1, South
Quad..
Music Co-op Mass Meeting - 7:30 p.m., Room 52, Green House, East
Quad.
Michigan Ensian Yearbook - 7 p.m., Student Publications Building.
Miscellaneous
Microcomputer Education Center - Workshops: Intro to Microcom-
puters, 8:30 a.m., 3113 SEB; Microsoft Word for IBM- Compatible
Microcomputer (Part I), 8:30 a.m., Microsoft Word for the MacIntosh,
Part la, 8:30 a.m., Part Ib, 10:30 a.m., 3001 SEB.
Chemistry - Seminars: Ho Ming Tang, "Supercritical Fluid in
Chromatography," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem; William Wulf, "Transition Metal
Carbene Complexes in Organic Synthesis," 1300 Chem.
CEW - Four-session workshops, "Step Before the Job Search," 7 p.m.,
3505S. Thayer.
CRLT - Workshop, Karl Sinn, "An Intro to Using Personal Computers
in Teaching," 7 p.m., Micro Education Center, 3113 SEB.
Classical studies - Colloquim, Nicholas Purcell, "Town and Country in
the Roman Villa-Garden," 4:10p.m., 2009 Angell Hall.
Communication - White bag lecture, Bruce Watkins, "Communication
Research Applied in Congress," noon, Marsh Seminar Rm., Frieze Bldg.
Electrical and Computer Science - Vision Group Research Seminar,
Debasish Mukherjee. "Expert Dydtem for Solder Joint Inspection," 5
p.m., 2076 East Engineering.
Matthaei Botanical Gardens - Adult Education Program, Woody
" Plants: orientation, Island Bound.
HRD - Workshops: Catherine Lilly, Effective Leadership, The New
Supervisor, 8:30a.m.
REES - Brown bag lecture, Grodon Skillong, "Conducting Research in
Czechoslovakia," noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.; Lecture, Gordon
Skilling, "Independents Currents in Czechoslavakia," 4 p.m., East Con-
ference Room, Rackham.

Guild House Campus Ministry - Beans & rice dinner, 6 p.m., 802
Monroe.
Lord of Light Lutheran Church - Worship, 7:30 p.m., 801 S. Forest.
Muslim Student Association - Islamic coffee hour, noon, Rm. D,
League.
Office of Career Planning and Placement - Seminar, "Investment
Dressing for the Professional Image," 4:10 p.m., Lec. Rm. 1, MLB.
Showing of the 1985 Michigan video yearbook - Fishbowl, 11 a.m.

S
e
-e
,r

Diet

ARIEL WEEKLY
RESTAURANT SPECIALS
&DELI

Junk food not necessarily
linked to poor health

" 8-pack Pepsi (bottles) .. .
: 6-pack Pepsi (cans) .
" Muenster Cheese, lb...

.$1.79
.$1.59
$2.29

GROCERY AND
HEALTH FOOD STORE
Open Mon.-Sat. 8 a.m.-12 a.m.
Sundays 8 a.m.-10 p.m.
ARIEL RESTAURANT
Open Mon.-Sat.
8 a.m. - 8 p.m.

. 15% off at the
Ariel Restaurant
for all U-M Students
(with Student ID)
330 Maynard-Directly Across
From Nickel's Arcade

By JILL CREECH
Student junk food junkies, relax.
Eating that hamburger and fries
regularly, while it is not especially
condusive to good health, will not in
itself cause poor health, according to
a University dietician.
People who do not suffer from a
weight or medical problem and exer-
cise can eat a moderate amount of
junk food and maintain good health,
said Robin Chico, a M.P.H., R.D. in
the University's dietetics department.
HOWEVER, if family medical
records indicate a history of hyper-
tension, heart disease, diabetes or a
tendency towards obesity, then one
should be careful about their junk
food intake, Chico said. In these
cases, she said, exercise is very im-
portant, but it is not a "cure-all."
Chronic junk food junkies, those
who are prone to slugging down a pop
for breakfast and a candy bar for lun-
ch, also may be forming a habit that
could be detrimental to their overall
health, Chico continued.
Lack of a balanced and varied diet
not only causes the body to miss out on
valuable vitamins and minerals,
Chico said, but also deprives it of two
essential ingredients to good health -
fiber and water.
AND, ADDED CHICO, vitamin
supplements are not a replacement
for consuming food high in fiber and
drinking a lot of water instead of pop.
Recently the American Heart
Association developed new diet
guidelines for people with medical
problems and those who wish to avoid
them, Chico said.
Decreasing intake of cholesterol
and saturated fats while increasing
injestion of complex carbohydrates
was the heart association's first
recommendation, said Chico.
SECONDLY, those with obesity
problems are urged to lose enough
LIBERAL ARTS
MAJORS ...
You're Needed
All Over the
World.
Ask Peace Corps volunteers why
their ingenuity and flexibility are
as vital as their degrees. They'll
tell you they are helping the
world's poorest peoples attain
self sufficiency in the areas of food
production, energy conservation,
education, economic develop-
ment and health services. And
they'll tell you about the rewards
of hands on career experience
overseas. They'll tell you it's the
toughest job you'll ever love.
PEACE CORPS

weight to place them in normal weight
brackets for their age and height, she
said.
Thirdly, the heart association ad-
vises to minimize protein intake and
use meat as a condiment instead of a
meal, Chico said.
Fast foods tend to be high in fat and
calories and low in complex car-
bohydrates, Chico said. A good way to
remedy this problem is to eat at a fast
food restaurant that has a salad bar.
MANY RESTAURANTS have in-
cluded beans in their salad bars and
these are an excellent source of com-
plex carbohydrates, Chico added.
Salad is also loaded with fiber and
water.
Those junk food junkies who con-
stantly feel lethargic may simply be
lacking in Vitamin B, said Chico. An
immediate dietary change to account
for this could have immediate positive
effects.
Vitamin B is an enzyme that is used
in energy releasing actions. Without
it, the body cannot properly use the
energy it has stored. Nuts, milk,
yogurt, cottage cheese, and fortified
cereal products contain amounts of
the necessary enzyme.
DIETS LACKING in Vitamin B or
other minerals can have long term ef-
fects, Chico cautioned. For example,
a calcium deficiency can cause
osteoporosis, or Dowager's hump,
later in life.
In fact, the body's calcium
regulation process is very precise,
said Chico. When there is a deficien-
cy, the calcium is taken out of the
bones themselves. This is why elderly
people are more prone to break a bone
in an accident than a younger person
would be.
For those concerned about their
junk food habit, remember:
In general, a person of normal
weight who exercises and has a
balanced and varied diet will not be
adversely affected by occasional junk
food detours. But, Chico warns, pay
attention to the number of times a
week that the junk food craving is in-
dulged and be aware of family
medical history.
WOMEN'S
KARATE
SELF DEFENSE
CLUB
Beginner's Classes
IM BLDG.
MARTIAL ARTS RM.
Mon. & Thurs. 7 - 8 p.m.
Info: 763-1313
$1 5/month

FOOTBALL
OFFICIALS
NEEDED.
- no experience required
- IM Department will train
- pay rate of $4.35 per hour
- flexible working hours
Contact Moby Benedict
between 9 a.m. - 5p.m.
at the IM Building
763-1313

g k ifi t 1
THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS
a - WHITE MARKET
Fresh Apple Cider
$2.69 Gal. Also Gal,& Ots.
Fresh & Pure
Orange or Grapefruit Juice
I/ Gal, $1.49

609 E. William
663-4253

Hours: M-F 8-7
Sat. 8-6

1

DONORS NEEDED
"I
'- WE PAY CASH -
' CenterI
I MICHIGAN AVE.I
PEARSON* * $10 bonus with this ad 1
PERIN -ns isI

Remember, our Nautilus programs
include the famous abdominal
machine plus 21 other Nautilus ma-
chines, specifically designed to iso-
late individual muscle groups to
improve muscle tone, strength and
flexibility. Our racquetball program
includes unlimited free court time

Ann Arbor
rPnmirt Plunk

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