Page 6 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 7, 1985
(Continued from Page 1) He also explained that
Services. It was followed on Saturday General James Abramso
by a series of workshops assessing the the entire SDI pro
program's potential effects on varous Secretary of Defense C
segments of American society. berger can classify rese
In an interview Saturday, Ionson his consent, they will g
expanded on one of the symposium's his advice on classificati
most hotly debated topics: University COMMENTING on the
research. proposals, Ionson said
THE administration's Strategic the Michigan proposal
Defense Initiative Organization has very good - they had
tentatively allocated $70 million for ideas and received
college research on the space shield reviews from my staff.
system in fiscal 1986. The University definitely going to get f
has already been granted two resear- son said. He added tha
ch contracts totalling $255,000, and announcement on the
has submitted four additional status will come sometin
n, director of
"A couple of
s look very,
t the official
me in Novem-
Petitions are circu
campuses around I
cluding here, urging
Petitions here havea
more than 500 signatu
BUT IONSON said
are overblown. I hav
contract or proposal
At Friday night
Michio KaKu, a pro
physics at the City
York, said Ionson'sc
Wars' is intended
system is inaccurate
"SDI is perhaps th
the century because
sive system at all. It
sive system because
with just a few ruble
and pierce and shield
lating on college said during his opening presentation.
the country, in- KAKU SAID the Soviet Union could
professors not to put decoys in its missiles that would
nded research. confuse an American defense shield, a
already garnered claim that was supported by Univer-
ures. sity Physics Prof. Dan Axelrod at one
"Those petitions of Saturday's workshops.
e not had a single Ionson, who made a surprise ap-
withdrawn (as a pearance at the workshop, countered
with a technical argument that the'
i's symposium, Soviet decoys could be destroyed by a
fessor of nuclear combination of microwaves and par-
College of New ticle beams.
claims that 'Star In addition, Ionson added,
as a defensive producing decoys would be more
costly than building the 'Star Wars'
e greatest hoax of system. Axelrod disagreed with his
it is not a defen- assessment, however.
t fails as a defen- THE COST OF producing a finished
the Soviet Union 'Star Wars' system and its effects on
s can overwhelm the U.S. economy provided the focus
d we have," KaKu of panelist Rosy Nimrody's presen-
tation. Nimrody is a member of the
Council on Economic Priorities,
which just concluded a study of the
economics effects of SDI.
"If it continues to be funded at
present levels, SDI threatens to
militarize our whole economy. At a
time of such hue defecits, that would
be runious," Nimrody said.
She added that the programs huge
cost - estimated at $1.4 billion this
if 'Star Wars'
year - would drain ' funds from
civilian programs and non-military
Audience members and panelists
found the symposium to be an infor,
mative, as well as an objectije
"I think it's been excellent - thoe '
pros and cons have been fairly:;
presented," said Human Genetics:
Prof. Donald Rucknagel.
Ionson said he has personally en-
sured each University professor who
has submitted funding requests that
their work would stay unclassified.
Despite the intensity of Friday
night's debate, Ionson said the op-
position to 'Star Wars' will have no ef-
fect on the program.
Demonstrators ready for
welcome Bush." The group plans to
(ContinuedfromPagel) shout questions about the ad-
international symposium "America's ministration's policies in Central
Role in Africa's Development: Past America and read lists of victims in
and Futue." unison.
"WE'RE GOING to let him talk," BARBARA RANSBY, leader of
said Dean Baker, a member of the campus-based anti-apartheid group,
Latin American Solidarity Commit- Free South Africa Coordinating
tee, a group planning to demonstrate Committee, said her organization
at the vice president's speech. would demonstrate and question the
Baker added, however, that there Reagan administration's support of
would be hecklers there "to change the South African government.
the context in which he'll be Ingrid Kock, MSA's military
speaking." researcher and a member of CAWS
LASC has put up posters with. (Campuses Against Weapons Resear-
Bush's picture on campus, reading ch) said members of her group would
"Wanted for State Terrorism: Un- ask Bush about the administration's
Bush's Peace Corps talk
'Star Wars' plan but added that the
group did not have any formal plans.
"It's an outrage," said Mark
Weisbrot, a Rackham Graduate
student involved in LASC when asked
about Bush's part in celebrating the
Peace Corps. "He represents the
Reagan administration which uses
war and the military to settle its con-
THE COLLEGE Republicans will
hold a counter rally during Bush's
speech "touting the fact that the
Peace Corps is 25 years old and
welcoming Bush to campus," said
Karl Edelmann, a senior medical
student, and chairman of the
"What we're trying to be is pro-
Peace Corps, pro-U.S.A., as opposed
to those being negative," Edelmann
said. "Let's cheer for George Bush."
He said his group is attempting to
out-rally protesters. "We're trying to
be more positive than they can be
IN ADDITON to Bush, the two-day
symposium will feature a speech by
Sargent Shriver, the first director of
the Peace Corps.
Shriver will speak on the history
and accomplishments of the Peace
Corps at 12:15 p.m. in the Michigan
(Continued from Page 1)
take effect next September.
The November code made some
concessions to University-wide
protests, including trial by a jury of a
students' peers and the right to an at-
torney, that were omitted by six
previous versions that also had been
rejected by students and faculty.
.Student leaders, however, say the
last code proposal was riddled with
problems. For example, only students
subject to suspension or expulsion for
longer than one term would have the
right of trial by jury. The new judicial
system would also give the University
president the right to select the
students on the jury. And for most
crimes, a lone administrator or
faculty member serving as a hearing
officer would decide the sanction.
But Long said the president would not
go to the regents in January if the
council finished an alternative code
by the end of the year, or as a "sign of
good faith," reconsidered the Novem-
ber code proposal. The council never
considered the proposal, choosing in-
stead to start from scratch by
discussing the need for behavior
NOW, ELEVEN months afterward,
Long said Shapiro felt the council was
stalling, and it had not accomplished
Josephson said he would stick
behind the council. "(MSA's) not
going to do it (draft a code,)" he said.
"We assert the University Council's
right to be the sole drafter of the code.
If President Shapiro decides to sub- s
vert the council, MSA will fight that,;
mobilizing students, filing lawsuits." e
Josephson said it is in the best in-
terest of the administration to have;
the student government draft a codeq,
because it gives the idea of a cod,;
According to Schanufer, the couneg
can decide to either approve the:
November code, discuss it, or reject'it
and try to finish their own code in the,
next two months. Endorsing the,
November would definitely mean-a-
code, Schnaufer said. Reviewing 4b
would give some credibility to the
November code and make bypassing'
the bylaw to implement it easier. Atit~
finishing their own code by the end ofy
the year is impossible he said.
Schnaufer, the only student returning
from last year's council, said that just
ironing out differences over how civil
disobedience should be handled;
would take two months.
Freshmen enrollment stays constant, rejections up
(Continued from Page 1)
THE AVERAGE test score for the
1985 freshman class is presently
unavailable because the Office of
Admissions is switching to a new
system of converting ACT scores to
SAT figures for a combined average,
according to Lance Erickson,
associate director of the office.
But just as the test scores of in-
coming freshmen continue to rise, so
does the number of out-of-state
students who apply for admission.
Freshman applications from non-
residents increased by 18 percent
between 1984 and 1985, according to a
report issued by the admissions office in
Behind Michigan, New York sent
more students to the University this
fall than any other state. And
although the exact totals for this
year's class aren't yet figured,
Sjogren said Ohio and Illinois usually
follow as the second and third more
popular home states.
Among high schools in Michigan,
Ann Arbor Huron sent the most
students (83), followed by Bloomfield
Hills Andover (75), Ann Arbor
Pioneer (73), and Birmingham
In addition to civil disobedience and:
other minor crimes, the council m144
still polish its recommendations R''
life-threatening procedures, and what
it calls "meta-rules and metai
procedures," or the council's guide.
schools and colleges for setting th
own conduct rules.
Gal-54 5j j7
LOST & FOUND
FOUND: Film near Fishbowl. Identify by type
and # of exposures. 764-1177. 49A1006
$50 REWARD for return of camera equipment
lost at Charlie's Friday night. Call 662-7925.
LOST DOG: White, female, Husky puppy with
flea-collar; "Sheba" 994-1515. 66A1009
1978 MUSTANG II with power steer/brakes,
V6, air conditioning, automatic, new brakes/
water pump/radiator. Good condition. $2300.
7694473 evenings. 48B1007
APPLE 11+, monitor, Epson printer, software
and more. $1,200 or best offer. 971-8823. 27B1010
KAY STRING BASS ("Bertha"), excellent
condition, new strings/bridge. 994-4872. 50B1007
TAKARA TOURING BIKE, 12 speed, very light
weight, $275.00 994-4872. 51B1007
CAMERA 4X5 with 3 lenses, many accessories.
$500. 663-4370. 78B1010
MALE DORM Lease For Sale: "Single" in South
Quad, Fall and Winter. 764-6692. 56C1009
A BARGAIN at a reduced rent. Immediate
occupancy. EXTRA LARGE - 2 BEDROOM
APT. New furniture, drapes and carpeting, air
conditioning, patio, secured Bldg. Packard near
Hill St. Call Modern Mgt. 668-6906 or 663-3641.
RESUMES - written - also word processed or.
typeset; coverletters, too. 662-4530. cGtc
Reasonable Rates. 871-4139.
LEASE FOR SALE: Male or Female in Alice
Lloyd! "Single". Fall and Winter or Winter only.
VISION SHREDDER SKATEBOARD. 10"
concave. Trucks, wheels, bearings. Brand new,
used once. $70.764-0844. 72B1007
DORM FRIDGE: Like new. $75. Steve at 665-7386
before 11 p.m. 80B1010
MONSTER CERWIN VEGA SPEAKERS -
Excellent Condition, super loud, efficient, 12"
woofer, 5/10 DB 30HZ enhancer. $300 pair,
Firm. John 763-1680. 76B1009
FURNISHED ROOM with cooking facilities on
Geddes near Observatory. Female preferred.
Mod. Mgt. 668-6906 or 663-3641. 75C1017
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED for furnished
2 bedroom apartment. Two minutes from campus
(715 Church). Ask for Eunice or Wendy
DAILY CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Edited by Trude Michel Jaffe
1 Girl and boy of
5 Cats and dogs
9 Part of CPA
13 She, in Sevilla
14 Zodiac sign
16 Agrippina's son
17 Vehicle for
18 Peace Prize
19 Word with deep
24 Very, in
26 Take a lively
27 Jogged the
31 Fair sights
35 Certain cars
37 New Deal agcy.
41 Predecessor of
44 Employs again
46 Group action
48 Grows wan
50 Fruit of the
1 Feudal laborer
2 Suffix with sec
5 Declined to bid
7 Time's partner
8 Aquatic mam-
9 Capital of
10 1986 anniver-
sary for "The
11 Indian tribe
12 - the line
15 Cowboy hat
21 "Rule Britan-
25 Chair or car
29 Kangaroos, e.g.
32 Broadway offer-
36 Stable mates?
39 Actor Campan-
ella et al.
40 Relied on
42 Steering device
43 Fog and smoke
45 Ballet jumps
47 Future citizens
51 Fed. agents
52 Thespian's goal
53 Feeder food
55 Tiny amount
57 Electric and
60 Mrs., in
MALE DORM LEASE for sale in South Quad
Double. Will negotiate price. Call Edouard at
Consider the advantages of on-campus dining in UM Resi-
dential Halls ...
" THREE MEAL PLANS TO CHOOSE FROM!
" TEN CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO CHOOSE FROM!
" SPECIAL DISCOUNTS WITH ENTREE PLUS!
We have a meal plan for your style. Come to
113 SAB (the Entree Office) today. or
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
PAPA AHOME CIITE
URIS TOLET OREL
ENT I TLES OST IA
PAT DI EN FREONS
I GO0R VOT E R R E NT
C RE A TE I L IE D E A
T E STA CA LE N DA R
I N D 0 AN TO0N
P ILO0T IN G DOR C A S
SN 0N E STO0E S SE R T
RITA CRANI ERIE
TAIL 0 ATEN TSAR
TELLERS: An Ann Arbor Savings and Loan
branch requires part time tellers to assist in
our day to day operations, The ideal candidates
should possess a high school diploma with
previous teller experience desired. If qualified,
forward your resume to: P.O. Box 43089, Detroit
MI 48243-43089. An Equal Opportunity Employer.
HELP WANTED: A variety of work study
opportunities. Call 761-9635. Leave name and
THE MUG Eateries & Commons is NOW HIRING
for Bus People/Kitchen Cleanup. University of
Michigan Students ONLY. Earn $3.60/hour;
flexible hours needed; primarily night-time shifts.
Please apply in person Room 2400 Michigan
Union. A Non-Discriminatory, Affirmative Action
DRIVER WANTED: 4-5 trips monthly to Detroit
and Lansing. Irregular schedule. Evenings,
mornings. 769-2823. 71H1008
PAID RESEARCH ASSISTANT (part-time,
temporary) for research on computer
programming. Some programming or psychology
experience (eg. coursework) required. Leo
Gugerty 764-0318 (day) 663-3537 (6-8 p.m.)
TEACHER: Enthusiastic individual with elemen-
tary teaching experience, to work with 3 gifted
children in a private area Lansing home. Must be
able to communicate social skills as well as
academic achievement. Send detailed background
and work history including wage requirement.
DART CONTAINER CORP., 500 Hogsback Rd.,
Mason, Michigan, 48854. 07H0107
KITCHEN HELP NEEDED. 45 minutes per day,
FREE meals. 663-8461. 55H1007
GARDENING ASSISTANCE needed to organize
large overgrown garden before winter. Five
minutes from Plymouth Road Shopping Mall.
Hours flexible. Call 668-1719 between 8-10 p.m.
SURVEY SUPERVISORS, telephone inter-
viewers, data entry staff needed. Part/full time,
flexible schedules. Survey experience desirable.
Reasonable pay. Call ITS 994-0003. 53111007
PEOPLE LOOKING for PART TIME jobs. 16 to
32 hours a week. Call State Security at 668-0447 for
information. Excellent for students. 26H1009
ANN ARBOR NEWS is looking for part-time
person to work in our Circulation Department.
Responsibilities would be filing, telephone work,
and typing. Job requirements are typing 45 w.p.m.
and some computer experience preferred.
Working hours are 3:00 to 7:00 p.m. on Thursday
and 6:00 to 10:00 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday.
If interested in working in a fast paced office
come to the Ann Arbor News Personnel
Department. We are an Affirmative Action/Equal
Opportunity Employer. 84H1010
THE ANN ARBOR NEWS has positions open for
2 Utility Drivers. Candidates must have a good
driving record and a reliable vehicle. Hours for
Position 1 are: Saturday and Sunday 6:00 a.m. to
10:00 a.m. and Monday & Thursday 3:00 p.m. to
7:30 p.m. Hours for Position 2 are: Monday thru
Friday 3:00 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Hourly rate plus
Mileage Reimbursement. Apply at The Ann Arbor
News Personnel Department. For questions, call
994-6744 and ask for Lee Ann. We are an Equal
Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer.
PEOPLE TO HELP with Special Events to be
KITCHEN, BAR and WAIT HELP. Be a part of our
team at Benhigans. Great pay and benefits. Great
opportunities. Apply in person or call 996H0996.
JOIN THE HELPING TEAM. Volunteer at SOS
Community Crisis Center. Free crisis counselor
training begins October 4. Call now to schedule an
interview. 485-8730. 15H1007
SCREEN PRINTED APPAREL Excellent to
promote community events. Sororities,
Fraternities. Also looking for Sales Reps.
Unlimited commission. You set hours. For info.
contact: VSW Inc. 189 N. State Caro, MI. 48723.
(517) 673-6613. 63J0108
SANDI'S TYPING & WORD PROCESSING
"'20% Discount-ist paper""
Fast & accurate. Papers, briefs, resumes, letters,
theses. Campus pick-up & delivery. 426-5217
THE NEW SCHOOL OF PIANO
First lesson complimentary. 994-0371
TYPING - ALL KINDS - Fast, efficient service.
Reasonable rates. Laurie, 973-1592. cJtc
EXECU-TOPS Word Processing 663-7158
Resumes, Papers, Cover Letters, Etc
Complete Secretarial Service
Available Same Day Service
SONY RECEIVER, KLH speakers, Sanyo
turntable. Good condition. $300 or best offer.
Steve at 665-7386 before 11 p.m. 81N1010
1 PR. DCM TIME WINDOWS (used) $475 or
best offer. 1 Pr. MIRAGE 750's 3-way
top-of-the-line speakers (used) $360 or best offer.
Brand new OHM WALSH II speakers. List
$1000 Two pairs for sale at $650/pr 663-4867.
FLIGHTS FROM $98
LaGuardia and Newark, Great Places Travq~,
Consultants, U of M Union Mall. Call irm
iately 994-4777. cKtc
ABSOLUTE top dollar paid for UM football tick-
ets. Call 973-6327. cQtc
FACE VALUE tickets for sale - Maryland;#
Wisconsin, Indiana, Purdue ONLY. 973-9582.
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA is
offering students subscriptions tickets for 50% off 1
the regular subscription price. That is $25 for 6'
concerts or $8 for 3 concerts. Tickets will be sold
on a first come first serve basis. For further
information, pick-up a brochure in the Music
Building or call 567-1400. 17Q0108
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to share 1
bedroom apartment. E. Jefferson area. C1l
persistently. 668-9929. 595109,
STUDY IN PEACE and quiet - get ear plugs
at the VILLAGE APOTHECARY, 1112 S.
ADOPTION: Caring, accomplished woman
(Ph.D. - public health) hopes to adopt infant.
Offers loving, stimulating, stable home; excellent
education; supportive family and friends. Will
pay all expenses legally permitted. Call
301-530-9180 collect. 28F1007
A CUT ABOVE HAIR DESIGN - Special $5 off
any service, first visit only. Call 662-2544 for
PERSONAL COMPUTERS for fun and profit.
IBM to Commodore. Lots of software. Call
SHARE TWO BEDROOM apartment on 'Geddes,
Road in Albert Terrace, $179.00 month plus
$2 40.00 deposit, if interested call 663-7802 ask
for Benjamin. 87S1018#
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9
14 15 16
21 22 23
24 25 26
10R7/85 rM _ M _ M
1I DO YOU DRINK A
11 12 I OF BEER A WEEK?
If yes, and you are 21 years of
I age, male, and plan to watch the,
' World Series ...
' WE WILL GIVE YOU A $10.00
COUPON FOR YOUR
32 33 . . .in exchange for approximately
one-half hour on October 9th and;
29th to complete a questionaire.
I I l