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November 26, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-26

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 26, 1985 - Page 3

Hijackers'
fire on
Eyp (ian
(Continued from Page 1)
seven people wounded by the
hijackers. Five of those had been shot
execution-style, officials said.
Another of the wounded, an Egyptian
security guard, was shot during a
gunfight with the hijackers before the
commandos boarded the plane, of-
ficials said.
Rescue workers removed 58 bodies
from the aircraft. Mifsud said a
Filipino passenger died in a hospital
later of wounds suffered in the battle
between the commandos and the
hijackers.
He said the government was
"deeply sorrowed" by the deaths of
* innocent people, but "when we
realized they would go on shooting
(people), there was no choice but to go
*ahead" with the assault.
OFFICIALS SAID 98 people, in-
cluding six crew members, were on
the plane when it was hijacked Satur-
day night.
Eleven women passengers were
released about 12 hours before the
storming.
By late afternoon yesterday, 26
people remained in hospitals, Mifsud
said.
THE U.S. STATE Department iden-
tified the dead American as Scarlett
Marie Rogenkamp, 38, a civilian U.S.
Air Force employee stationed in
Greece. She was from Oceanside,
Calif.
Egypt did not say how many com-
mandos took part in the raid, but Mif-
sud said there were about 25. Egyp-
tian sources said some members of
the assault force were wounded, but
Mifsud said there was only one Egyp-
tian military casualty - a soldier
whose leg was blown off.
The Maltese spokesman said the
government had not decided whether
to try the surviving hijacker here or
extradite him to Egypt.

Two students at

Rf

MSU commit suicide
EAST LANSING (UPI) - Two A second student committed
Michigan State University students suicide by hanging himself at -a
I_ _f_ 1L _- ____ 15..,ratern..ty 1..us.,.-an4 -- sT .. . ans..«..«g

d
a

took their own lives over the weekend
in apparently unrelated incidents,
authorities reported yesterday.
One of the students, a 19-year-old
freshman from Armada, died Satur-
day night after hanging himself with
bed sheets in his dormitory room in
MSU's Snyder Hall. He was
discovered by a friend.
Officials said the student apparen-
tly committed suicide between 10:45
p.m. and 11:30 p.m. He was dead
when officers arrived at the room.

fraternity house, an East Lansing
police spokesman said.
Officers were called to the house at
8:12 a.m. Saturday, the spokesman
said.
The student, a 20-year-old from
Grosse Pointe Farms, apparently had
hanged himself with a belt in the
fraternity's "junk room." No note
was found, nor was there any other
immediate indication of a possible
motive.

DEVELOPMENTAL BIOLOGY

CELL BIOLOGY

NEUROBIOLOGY

Daily Photo by JAE KIM
Students sit-in last night outside the Fleming Administration Building where the ad hoc committee on
classified research was holding its second meeting. The activists were demonstrating against the lack of
communication between the University community and the committee.

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, SAN FRANCISCO
DEPARTMENT OF ANATOMY
GRADUATE PROGRAMS

Committee plans some open meetings

(Continued from Page 1)
member panel wasn't enough from
the University community.
"They don't want input from the
students and faculty," Goldstein said.
'I do think it's inappropriate for the
meetingsto be closed."
ANOTHER demonstrator, former
University student Steve Austin, said
an issue as important as the classified
research guidelines should be debated
publicly. "The rest of the University
should at least know what's going on,"
he said.
Demonstrators also said they
believe membership on the commit-
tee is dominated by men and by
people who favor a change in the

guidelines. "I am shocked that in this
day and age there is only one woman
on the panel," said Melanie Fors, a
1971 graduate of the University who is
now a research assistant in the School
of Public Health.
Committee Chairman Philip Con-
verse, a professor of political science
and sociology, said after last night's
meeting that his panel plans to
discuss openly the review of the
guidelines. "We are very eager to get
whatever input we can from the
community," he said.
CONVERSE also said the commit-
tee has scheduled a tentative public
meeting to discuss the research
guidelines for Dec. 5 at 8 p.m. The
location of the meeting has not been

determined, he said.
During the meeting, the committee
heard from Ingrid Kock, the Michigan
Student Assembly's military research
advisor.
Kock, a junior in the Residential
College, presented a report to the
committee on how other universities
restrict classified research. The
report said that "the vast majority"
of other universities' guidelines are
'as strict or more strict" than the
University's guidelines.
Several prominent institutions,
such as Harvard and Yale, prohibit
classified research or research that
cannot be openly published, according
to Kock's report.

The program offers training in cellular and molecular approaches
to the study of cell structure and function, mechanisms of
embryonic differentiation, and the development and structure of
the nervous system. Support from teaching assistantships and
fellowships is available. For further information and application
forms, write to: Graduate Secretary
Department of Anatomy, S1334
U C San Francisco,
San Francisco, CA. 94143.
,Y,/,,I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,i,,',,,r,,,,,,J1i

Officials call application

(Continued from Page 1)

The admis
variety of
minority stu4
These techni
target high sc
Forn rosne

PRESIDENT REAGAN sent the- w cho
Maltese government a message "in University's
which he expressed his thanks for the begins in Oct
firm stand taken by the Maltese campus visit
government," Mifsud said. seniors. Stud
The pilot, Galal, said the hijackers and applical
were "desperate and would not meal in a dor
hesitate to blow up the plane," but pus tour.
Mifsud said the hijackers never ac- IN DECEM
tually threatened to do so. fice sponsors
Galal and co-pilot Emad Bahey said posium. High
the hijack leader kept a gun trained six area coun
on them in the cockpit. He would an- their top mi
nounce that he was going to kill missions offi
someone, they said, then leave the then invites t
cockpit to choose his victim, their parents
rHAENI

sions office employs a
techniques to attract
idents to the University.
iques, however, mainly
chool seniors.
ective minority students
to participate in the
programs, recruitment
ober and November with
ts for area high school
ents receive financial aid
tion information, eat a
rmitory, and take a cam-
dBER, the admissions of-
a minority student sym-
h school counselors from
nties submit the names of
nority students to the ad-
ce. The admissions office
hose students, along with
s, for a day on campus to
NGSi

Highlight
Pianist Shura Cherkassky will perform tonight in the Rackham
Auditorium. He is considered one of the greatest pianists performing in
the Romantic tradition of Liszt, Rubinstein, Rachmaninoff and Josef
Hofmann. The concert begins at 8 p.m.
Films
Chinese Student Assoc. - Rickshaw Boy, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud., Natural
Science Bldg.
Cinema Guild - Bicycle Thief, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Michigan Theater Foundation - Body Heat, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan
Theater.
Performances
ARK - Mike Craver, 8 p.m., 637% S. Main.
School of Music - University Symphony Orchestra/Chamber Choir,
Gustav Meier, Thomas Hilbish conductors, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.; Recital,
Trombone students, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Speakers
Biology - David Kaback, "Molecular Biology of Meiosis in Yeast,"
noon, room 1139, Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Career Planning and Placement - Brown bag lecture, B.R.
Wagenheim, "Alternative Options for Communication Majors and
Working for a Nonprofit Organization," noon, room 3200, SAB.
Center for Chinese Studies - Brown bag lecture, Xu Peicheng, "Finger
Writing and Finger Painting from Guizhou," noon, Commons room, Lane
Hall.
Chemistry - James W. Jorgenson, "Capillary Zone Electrophoresis,"
4 p.m., room 1300, Chemistry Bldg.
Geology - Turner/Conoco Distinguished Lecture, J. Fred Read,
Mechanisms of Carbonate Cycle Formation: Implications for Regional
Facies and Diagenesis," 4 p.m., room 2501, CC Little.
International Center/Ecumenical Campus Center - noon, 603 E.
Madison.
Russian and East European Studies - Don Filtzer, "The Position of
Soviet Workers During Stalinist Industrialization, 1928-1941," 4 p.m.,
Commons room, Lane Hall.
Strategic Planning Club - Recruiting representative, Management
Consulting, 4 p.m., Michigan room; Boston Consulting, Reception, 5 p.m.,
Michigan Lobby.
Meetings
Board for Student Publications -6 p.m., Student Publications Bldg.
Gay Liberation - Action Against AIDS, 7 p.m., Main floor, League.

hear about financial aid, admissions,
and housing. Representatives from
various academic departments of the
University may also talk to the stud-
ents about areas of study and career
opportunities.
According to Robinson, including
parents in the admissions process
plays an important part in recruiting
a student to the University.
"Parents have a lot of concerns. To
involve parents in the process is a
benefit - I don't think we could do it
any other way," he says.
THE ADMISSIONS office sponsors
a minority student weekend in March,
for which incoming minority fresh-
men are invited to spend a weekend
with a volunteer student. The
prospective students visit classrooms,
meet financial aid officers, see a film
about the campus, and learn about the
Comprehensive Studies Program,
which provides tutoring and
academic and financial counseling for
University minority students.
Robinson says that college fairs are
conducted at area schools throughout
the year and are held in other areas of
the state every two years. He added
that the office hold workshops to
recruit out-of-state students in
Chicago and Cleveland.
Last spring, the University in-
creased financial aid funds for
minority students to make the
University more affordable. The $1.4
million increase went into effect this
fall and will increase the amounts of
need-based aid awards available to
minority students.
ROBINSON expects the programs
to have a "positive impact" on
minority enrollment, although he
could not estimate the extent of that
impact.
The admissions office also solicits
help from minority students already
enrolled at the University. Through
the Each One Reach One Program,
minority students submit names of
prospective freshmen to the ad-
missions office. Current students can
also go to their former high schools to
'U' uses
'headhunter'
for Frye
replacement
(Continued from.Page 1)
president of academic affairs were
either approved or generated by the
Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs, according to Judy
Nowak, an executive assistant to
SACUA. Now the faculty only can
make recommendations to Lamalie
nr to Vhgnnirn

goal unlikely
recruit through the Ambassador
Program. The Pen Pal Program gives
prospective students the opportunity
to correspond with students already
at the University.
Despite its plethora of minority
recruitment programs, many
minority students say their decision to
attent the University is often based on
factors outside of the administration's
control.
MICHAEL Nelson, an LSA fresh-
man who attended the Renaissance
High School, says that the recruit-
ment techniques didn't ultimately af-
fect his decision to come to the
University.
Nelson corresponded with a student
through the Pen Pal
Program. The student invited him to
visit the University. "It was a nice
tactic, but it didn't really sway me,"
he says.
The University needs to clarify
some misconceptions about its image
if it wants to attract more minorities,
Nelson says.
"Students must be told that the
University is for everybody. "Getting
here may not be as hard as they
think," he says.
Prospective students may shy away
from the University for a number of
reasons, including lack of knowledge
about financial resources, and fear of
racism.
"Minority and majority students
will encounter racism everywhere,"
he says.

© Going
Take son
besides j
dirty laur
T-shirts...
sweatsui
pads ...bE
and mor(

'S
Don't forget to visit our new store:
1111 S. University ANNEX
Featuring: 'M' items, Wide assortment of
hats, scarves, gloves & mittens, Heavyweight non-printed
sweats in a wide variety of colors.

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51YEARS
MORE THAN A BOOKSTORE

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WE'LL NEED
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CRADIRECTIONS
ACHAPTER 1
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