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January 27, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-01-27

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

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Fraternity
*poster
provokes
c riticism

By CHERYL WISTROM
Posters depicting the chest of a
well-endowed woman in a tight t-shirt
emblazoned with the words "Rush
SAE at the Mudbowl" have been
removed from campus posting areas,
according to Harvey Spevak,
president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
fraternity.
The posters, which were first hung
last Thursday in preparation for the
fraternity rush that began yesterday,
have been condemned as sexist and
offensive by several people, including
Paul Josephson, president of the
Michigan Student Assembly.

JOSEPHSON said he has contacted
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the Fraternity
Coordinating Council, and the
Panhellenic Association to protest the
fraternity's "sexist" advertising.
The poster was brought to
Josephson's attention by Phillis
Engelbert, a Resident Fellow at East
Quad who saw one of the posters on
the door of a student in the dormitory.
"I found the content to be extremely
offensive," said Engelbert. She added
that the poster prompted her to write
a letter to the student in which she
mentioned the "extreme damage that
sexism has done to women throughout
history."

ENGELBERT said the posters
"were not meant to be offensive." He
declined to explain why he decided to
have the posters taken down.
Josephson said housing officials
met to discuss the posters on Friday,
but Associate Housing Director John
Heidke said he was not aware of any
such meeting.
Josephson said MSA is looking into
the possibility of disciplining the
fraternity, but he added that the Inter-
Fraternity Council should be
primarily responsible for disciplinary
action because SAE is not an official
student organization.

The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 27, 1986 - Page3
CollegAes stop course
catalog giveaway .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . ..r.... . . . . . ............. ........ .... . .. . . .:. .. .........,..................................... . . .... .:..:.. .::.:::::::v:.::::.:.:::::::.::v.::. . ..: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..}}}{}>{:}. .}":?4;}4} {"::}?}"}:4 }"v}{-?:
S. ..........................................................................
O 'U' student dies of injuries fromn Dec. car accident

(Continued from Page 1)
after they are admitted.
But if high school students trying to
decide which colleges to apply to still
insist on having their own catalogs, a
growing number of colleges will
charge them a fee, because of rising
costs of paper, printing and mailing.
Public colleges with budget
problems began the trend in the 1970s,
and the practice has spread to private
schools.
A mailed copy of the Yale Univer-
sity course catalog now costs $3.
Other Ivy League schools charge as
well.
"I've never heard any negative
feedback from students because so
many schools now charge for it," said
Margit Dahl, Yale's director of un-
dergraduate admissions.
Prospective applicants requesting
information about Yale get a free, 90-
page bulletin, which includes sketches
of residential life and admissions in-
formation, plus 10 or 15 pages on

majors offered. -
Sjogren said most schools feel that -
while high school students may' think
they want the course catalog, they are
really better served by viewbooks
that tell about life on campus and how
to apply.
"The typical college catalog is
probably the Western, world's most
boring piece of literature," he said.%
New York University, which gets
90,000 requests ai year for course
catalogs, still sends them free .on
demand but "we're currently giving
some thought to discontinuing that,"
said admissions director Dave Fin-
ney.
Carnegie-Iellon University in Pit-
tsburgh sends a 100-page- viewbook
lacking course descriptions. Bill
Elliott, vice president for enrollment,
said the school sends a course catalog
free to anyone who pays the $30 ap-
plication fee. But he said the school is
considering charging for the catalog.

(Continued from Page 1)
Shankland was known throughout the Near
Eastern studies department, Velanovich said,
because of its small size and because she was very
active in it.
She will have a plaque erected in her memory at
the Near Eastern studies lounge.
"I think that everyone in the department agrees that
she was the light of the department," said
Buonarroti. "It was pretty dull before she came,

and it won't be the same."
"You could always tell where she was," said
Prof. James Stewart-Robinson, who had
Shankland in his ancient classical Near Eastern
literature class. "She had a characteristic giggle .
there was more life when she was around."
One of the most notable affects of Shankland's
efforts within the department was her
organization of the Middle Eastern Student Club.
THE CLUB, which accrued about 15 members

throughout the fall, is one aimed at "purging over
political and religious tensions" among students
of differing nationalities in the department, said
Velanovich.
In an effort to increase faculty and student in-
teraction, Shankland arranged a pot-luck for both
at one of the MESC meetings.
"She did it all just out of enthusiasm for the
department," said Near Eastern studies chair-
man Gernot Windfur.

rotesters declare film blasphemous

Corrections
University law Prof. Yale Kamisar
said, "Maybe Don Regan can answer
the question of what is good or evil."
Don Regan is an University law
professor. A story in Friday's Daily
incorrectly reported Kamisar as
referring to President Ron Reagan.
Defense attorney Eric Lipson said
that if his clients were convicted of
disorderly conduct at the CIA protests
last October, they would probably
receive a deferred sentence. The
Daily incorrectly reported on Thur-
sday that Lipson thought they would
be convicted.
The Michigan Student Assembly
and the Public Interest Research
Group in Michigan organized a new
escort service for West Quad, Helen
Newberry, and Betsy Barbour dor-
mitories. The building director of
West Quad obtained funding for it.
The Daily incorrectly reported on
Wednesday that only MSA started the
escort service.

I

1 (Continued from Page 1)
form an assembly of about 30.
Michael Campeau, a speech-maker
for the first group of demonstrators,
predicted that over 200 people would
demonstrate for the film's Saturday
showing. But only about 60 people
showed up during the peak of
picketing at Saturday's 9 p.m. show.
JOE HEGE, of Westland, attacked
the University for allowing the film to
be shown on campus. Pointing out that
all of the demonstrators are Michigan
tax payers, Hege asked why the
University is showing "dirty films."

i

"This is an educational institution,"
Hege said. "Do you think people
should be educated immorally?"
As the demonstrators circled som-
berly outside Angell Hall, they chan-
ted: "Holy Mary, Mother of God,
pray for us sinners now and at the
hour of our doom. Holy Mary full of
grace, blessed art thou among
women. Blessed is the fruit of thy
womb."
AMONG THE signs toted by the
demonstrators were those that read:
"Convert Russia," "Blasphemy +
Pornography = Mortal Sin," and

"Father Forgive Them."
Four of the demonstrators carried a
lighted, plastic replica of the Virgin
Mary.
No priests or other Catholic of-
ficials showed up for any of the
demonstrations. Demonstrators said
they didn't know why there weren't
any clergy present.
Campeau and others expressed in-
dignation with priests, saying that the
fact that no members of the clergy
supported the protest was not impor-
tant. "We have to stand with the
Pope," Campeau said.

PONDEBOSA®
Every decious dinner includes all-you-Can-eat
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Police Notes
An oriental scroll on loan to the
University's Museum of Art was
stolen last Thursday, according to
campus security.
The scroll, whose worth is
estimated to be between $500 and
$1,000 was discovered missing during
a routine inventory check Thursday
afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
Marshall Wu, a museum curator,
declined to comment.
-Joseph Pigott

The Center for Western European Studies
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
announces that information and applications
are now available for the following
University of Michigan summer programs:
FLORENCE: June 29 - August 9, 1986
LONDON: June 28 - August 8, 1986
PARIS: May 17 - June 28, 1986
SEVILLE: June 15 -July 26, 1986
earn 6 - 7 credits
Please contact the
CENTER FOR WESTERN EUROPEAN STUDIES
5208 Angell Hall, 764-4311

I ~' iui$ ~ I ~

a

THE LIST

- - - -
©1986Ponderosa, Inc.

What's happening around Ann Arbor

Campus Cinema
The Last Waltz (Martin Scorsese,
1978) MTF, 7:00 p.m. only, Mich.
This concert film records The
Band's farewell concert given in San
Francisco on Thanksgiving, 1976.
Woodstock (Michael Wadleigh, 1970)
MTF, 9:15 p.m. only, Mich.
The film version of this super-
concert highlights the performances
of Crosby, Stills and Nash, Joe
Cocker, The Who, and many more.
Performances
New World String Quartet -
University School of Music, 8 p.m.,
Rackham Auditorium (763-4726).
Performance by the accomplished
Grand Rapids ensemble.
Mike Smith - Ann Arbor Council for
Traditional Music and Dance House
Concert, 8 p.m., 826 W.,Huron (769-
1052).
Country swing and country
ballads.
Bars and Clubs
Bird of Paradise - (662-8310) -
Reed Anderson Quartet.
The Blind Pig - (996-8555) -
What If Thinking, new music.
The Earle - (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville.
Mr. Flood's Party - (995-2132) -
The Union, rockabilly.
The Nectarine Ballroom - (994-
5436) - New Music.
Speakers
Srila Bhagavan - "Reconciling
High Technology and Spiritual
Life," Krishna Consciousness, 6:30
p.m., 606 Packard.
Jim Alban - "How You Can
Motivate the Non-Athlete to Exer-
cise," 11:30 a.m., room 1060, CCRB.
Klaus Greiwe - "Some Special
A snee'tc ofMa~na~nese Dith nleine

NASA Center of Excellence, 3:30
p.m., room 115, Aerospace Engin.
Bob Blue - "Visual (Full Screen)
Editing," Computing Center, 3 or 6
p.m., room 1013, NUBS.
Robert E. Young - "Course Plan-
ning," CRLT, 7 p.m., 109 E.
Madison.
Meetings
Multiple Sclerosis Society -
Counseling Group; Significant
Others Group, 7 p.m., Washtenaw
United Way.
Armenian Students Cultural
Assoc. -7:30 p.m., Union
Tae Kwon Do Club - Practice, 6
p.m., room 2275, CCRB.
Society for Creative Anachronism
-7 p.m., East Quad.
Furthermore
The Job Search - Mass Meeting
- Career Planning & Placement,
4:10 p.m., lec. room 1, MLB.
How Shall We Then Live - Fran-
cis Schaeffer's Film Series 7:30
p.m., Aud. C, Angell Hall.
Open Class on Intuition and
Healing - Canterbury House, 8
p.m., 218 N. Division.
Strategies and Tactics of the
Peace Movement - Free University
course, 7:30 p.m., room 126,.East
Quad.
Culture, Empowerment, & The
Politics of Social Change - Free
University Course, 7:30 p.m., An-
derson Room A, Union.
FMC Corporation, Rolm Cor-
poration - Society of Women
Engineers pre-interview meetings, 7
p.m., room 1042, E. Engineering.
Financial Data: Online Transac-
tions and Queries - OAS Infor-
mation Center workshop, 8 p.m.,
room 1050, Ad. Svcs.
Retirement Seminar for Fac/Staff
- HRD 1:30 p.m., HRD Center.
Word Processors, Hands-On -
HRD workshop, 1 p.m., room 1050
Ad. Svcs.
Think of Your Next Degree Now -
Women Student Network brown bag

i

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AnyWhere we go,

This Spring Break, if you and your friends
are thinking about heading to the slopes, the

then be good for travel for 15 days from the date
of purchase.

I

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