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November 21, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-21

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

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan -Thursday, November 21, 1985

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Vol. XCVI - No. 56

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Eight Pages

I

Summit

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ends;

more

' M' inlks
.i s
nation 's
top prep
*prospect
By BARB McQUADE
Another top high school basketball
recruit is headed Michigan's way, as
Terry Mills yesterday declared his in-
tentions to become a Wolverine.
The Romulus High School standout
said he chose Michigan because "all
the things about the program im-
pressed me."
Mills, named pre-season All-
American by Street and Smith's
Basketball Yearbook, averaged 27.1
points and 11.7 rebounds last season.
The 6-9 forward blocked 186 shots in 23
games during his junior year.
Mills also considered Kentucky and
Syracuse, Romulus coach Al Wilker-
son said, but decided to stay close to
home.
"If you've got a number one
See WOLVERINES, Page 8

proposed

Daily Photo by MATT PETRIE
An increasing amount of graffiti around campus, such as this racist message found on a wall in the Modern
Languages Buildings, is causing concern among campus minority leaders.
Graffiti rise targets minorities

From AP and UPI tine cermon.
Speakessaid neither Reagan nor
GENEVA - President Reagan and Gorbachev would take questions at
Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev con- the ceremony. But he refused to say
cluded their extraordinary personal whether a joint statement or com-
summit yesterday, claiming "broad munique would be issued by the
areas of agreement." U.S. officials leaders or whether they would sign
said the two leaders reached an un- specific agreements.
derstanding that they will hold two SPEAKES was asked if observers
more summits, one in the United would be able to clearly understand
States and the other in the Soviet the value of the summit based on
Union. today's public remarks. He said they
"The news is so good that we're would.
going to hold it for tomorrow," The ceremony was Reagan's final
Reagan teased reporters. Gorbachev announced event in Geneva before
said only, "I hope there will be," when leaving for Brussels to brief NATO
asked if any joint agreements would be leaders on the summit and then return
signed today. to Washington to address a joint
THE PRESIDENT'S chief adviser meeting of Congress that will be
on arms control, Paul Nitze, was nationally televised.
among those who worked into the Reagan and Gorbachev also took;
evening yesterday to finalize summit time out of their schedule yesterday to,
findings - an indication that the remark on White House Chief of Staff
summit's most contentious issue Donald Regan's comment that women
remained unresolved as the leaders are not interested in the meetings
adjourned for dinner. meatier issues.
White House spokesman Larry A slightly miffed Reagan defended
Speakes, adhering to the news his aide, saying the comment had
blackout even after formal talks had been misinterpreted.
concluded, declined late last night to But Gorbachev said all men and
provide any details on the summit women are interested in the summit
talks, promising a briefing following because the mai issue is peace.

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By NENITA NUCUM
Campus graffiti artists, while they have always been
active scrawling their images or political messages on
University property, have stepped up their destructive ef-
forts this fall, and increasingly their targets are members
of minority groups.
University construction foreman Glenn Nicholai of the
plant department said reported incidents of campus graf-
fiti have doubled from a year ago, shooting up the cost of
cleanup bills to the University.
Gus Pablindeman, also a construction foreman,said

there is a pileup of about 25 work orders to clean up the
graffiti dating back to last September. This means much
of the graffiti becomes part of the campus landscape.
"It's a shame," Pablindeman said. "They don't under-
stand the time and money involved to remove it."
Although methods of battling the graffiti have improved
over the years, the costs have steadily risen. A new
chemical called "graffiti grabber" runs about $50 a
gallon, and with the sudden rise of graffiti vandalism, last
month's cleanup crew used 12 gallons of the chemical.
Of even greater concern than the expense and the
unaesthetic nature of the graffiti on campus is the increas-
See "CAMPUS," Page 6

.. .....................

S.................................................... ... ...................
................................................
................................................ ............*.....

*..-..

SAID
wins
LSA-SG
election

By NANCY DRISCOLL
Michelle Tear, the incumbent president, and
running mate Michael Rolnick of the SAID par-
ty won the top two spots in the LSA student
government elections with 1,110 votes or 46.5
percent.
All eleven representative candidates with the
Students for Academic and Institutional
Development party (SAID) were also voted in-
to office during the elections held Monday and
Tuesday.
THE ACTION Party's presidential slate of
sophomore Steve Herz and junioir Liz Uchitelle

came in second with

721 votes, or 30 percent

of the vote. Juniors Keith Titen and June Kir-
chgatter of the Concerned About University
Student Education party were third with 7.7
percent or 185 votes.
Four members of the Action party were elec-
ted to representative positions.
"It's a mandate from the students that LSA-
SG has done. a good. job in the last year,
especially since the whole ticket got in," Tear,
a junior, said yesterday.
TEAR ALSO reiterated a campaign promise,
"We're going to try even harder to get more
students involved," she said.

Herz co
comment
paigning
putting in
Herz sa
factor ini
one of its
voter turn
TITEN
candidat
present s
Titen a
importan
campaign

*. #**.* ...*t.. . ...............r..............._"""."..........""...._. " .......... "".........'".Y. .....

Haig balks at rumors of

presidential
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Despite his literary agent's
comment that "It will be Haig for president in 1988," Gen.
Alexander Haig balked yesterday at talk of succeeding
Ronald Reagan in the White House.
His agent Norman Brokaw issued a press release this
week anticipating that the former NATO commander,
secretary of state and White House chief of staff would be
a candidate in '88. And Brokaw said yesterday in Los
Angeles that Haig told him he planned to run for
president.
BUT HAIG said yesterday in a telephone interview from

candidacy
West Point, where he had a speaking engagement, "I'm
not throwing my hat in the ring yet. I don't want to be
pushed prematurely into a lame-duck status."
He said he would remain active politically and cam-
paign for Republican candidates in next year's elections.
He said making a statement now about his aspirations
could underminie the president and detract from the 1986
congressional elections.
Haig, who will be 61 on Dec. 2, was appointed secretary
of state by President Reagan in 1982 but resigned in 1983.

ngratulated SAID on its victory and year, and kept people informed, that would be
ed, "If the effort they showed in cam- just what the student body needs. She's got the
is indicative of the effort they'll be energy to do it."
, then students were real winners." Annette Bowman, spokesperson for Students
id that SAID's experience was a big for a Democratic School, said that her party
its win, but Action achieved at least was not disbanding and was looking into other
goals. "One of my goals was higher ways to become involved at the University.
nout and we did that," Herz said. Bowman said she was disappointed that
, THE CAUSE party's presidential more parties weren't represented on the coun-
e, said "Our basic concern was to cil, but said she was pleased with voter turnout.-
ome ideas to the other parties." "We wanted people to react to us just to get
greed that student involvement is them to vote," Bowman said.
t. "(Tear) made a big presence in the Jennifer Stein with 908 votes was the top vote
n. If she did that during the school getter in the representative contest.
MSA
ma yurge
computer
-. fee boycott
By JERRY MARKON
The Michigan Student Assembly
may urge students to boycott the
.5eeUniversity's controversial computer
fee next term in response to the
student body's overwhelming rejec-
. tion of the fee in this week's MSA
'....special elections.
In addition to considering a boycott,
k ;.arse; .MSA leaders said yesterday they will
encourage the University ad-
ministration to seek funding from
private industry and alumni for com-
. ' ,. .puter expansion on campus.
p THE FINAL results from MSA's
h k computer fee referendum - which
was held in conjunction with LSA
student government elections -
showed student dissatisfaction with
the mandatory fee of $50 next term
and $100 each term thereafter that
Y hIU\was approved by the Board of Regen-
ts in September.
Out of 2,331 students who voted in
the referendum, 1,855 said they do not
support the fee. In response to a dif-
Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON ferent question, 2,142 out of 2,319
students supported student input into
s the steps in front of the Arts and Architecture University computer policy.
Students also supported changes in
See MSA, Page 3

Code debate shifts towards firats

By KERY MURAKAMI
When the University's ad-
ministration proposed a code of non-
academic conduct last year, students
balked, saying that the University has
no authority over their lives outside
the classroom.
Since then, however, students seem
to have accepted that - at least in
cases in violent crimes - the Univer-
sity should be able to take some kind
of action.
Just how far the long arms of the
University's law should extend began
to be questioned last week when the
University Council started haggling
over how to handle violent crimes in
fraternities, sororities, and co-
operatives.
BOTH SYSTEMS lie in the gray
area between being a University
organization subject to University

sanctions, and being a private
residence governed by societal san-
ctions.
The University Council - the nine-
member body charged last year to
work on an alternative to the ad-
ministration's code proposal - has
already agreed that the University's
jurisdiction is limited.
The University should be able to
take aciton when the crimes take
place on campus or when a student,
faculty member, or staff member is
acting within those roles off campus.
FOR EXAMPLE, the University
would have jurisdiction if a faculty
member attacks a student while
holding a seminar at home. The
University would not have jurisdic-
tion, however, if the faculty member
and the student were at a party.
Under the current proposal in cases

of violent crimes, the council has also
agreed that a student, faculty, or staff
member can be, at the most, banned
from campus. The decision would be
made by a central campus coor-
dinator within 24 hours of the incident.
The accused, however, would be able
to appeal the decision in a mandatory
hearing within 10 days after the sen-
tencing.
"I think the council has pretty much
reached a consensus that the Univer-
sity should not get involved in what
transpires between people's personal
lives," said Internal Medicine Prof.
Donald Rucknagel, one of the coun-
cil's two chairmen.
HOWEVER, at the urgings of Dan
Sharphorn, policy advisor to the
University's Office of Academic Af-
fairs and a legal advisor to the coun-
See 'U,' Page 6

Shadows
A solitary student descend
building yesterday.

TODAY-
Extirpate Ohio State

victory would be a "blowout tempered by mercy." The
newspaper has four pages of stories about the game,
the OSU Lurching Band's "consummate failure, com-
plete in every degree," and running back Jamie
Morris' record-breaking 374 yards rushing.

Roll up your sleeves
ROLL UP your shirt sleeves, the competition is
heating up. The competitors are out for blood. As

INSIDE-
WALLY: Sports goes back to the 1948
Michigan-Ohio State game to reminisce with
an unlikely hero, Wally Teninga. See Page 8.

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