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January 29, 1986 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-01-29

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 29, 1986 - Page 3

I

THE LI1

I

Alcohol policy not to change yet

What's happening around Ann Arbor

Campus Cinema
After Hours (Martin Scoreses, 1985)
MTF, 8 p.m., Mich.
A black comedy about a young
computer operator who just wants a
date with a nice girl.
Jules et Jim (Francois Truffaut,
1961) AAFC, 7 p.m., MLB 3.
A slightly amoral tale of two men
in love with the same siren-like
woman.
Willie and Phil (P. Mazursky, 1981)
AAFC, 9 p.m., MLB 3.
After meeting at a screening of the
Truffaut film Jules et Jim, two men
begin a cooperative sharing of the
affections of a free-spirited woman.
Love and Death (Woody Allen, 1975)
CG, 7 and 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
This witty satire on Russian
literature has Allen playing a bum-
bling spy who tries to assassinate
Napoleon while trying to convince
his wife cousin Diane Keaton that
their marriage should be more than
platonic.
One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest
(Milos Forman, 1975) Hill St., 7 and 9
p.m., Hill St.
Jack Nicholson receivedthe Best
Actor Oscar for his portrayal of a
feisty misfit who inspires the in-
mates of a mental hospital to assert
themselves.
Performances
University Philharmonia/Chamber
Winds - University School of Music,
8 p.m:, Hill Auditorium (763-4726).
Concert highlights the works of
Beethoven.
Bars and Clubs
The Ark - (761-1451) - Open
Mike.
Bird of Paradise - (662-8310) -
Ron Brooks Trio, jazz.
The Blind Pig - (996-8555) - Cult
Heroes, proto-punk hard rock.
The Earle - (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville.
Mr. Flood's Party- (995-2132)-
Falcons, rock and roll.
Mountain Jack's - (665-1133) -
Don Dowland, musical comedian.
The Nectarine Ballroom - (994-
5436) - Juke Box Wednesday Night.
Rick's American Cafe - (996-
2747) - 10,000 Maniacs, neo-
psychedelic folk-rock.
U-Club - (763-2236) - Laugh
Track.
Speakers
Allen Nicholson - "The Study of
Influenza mRNAs Reveals Novel
Features of RNA Synthesis and
Processing," Biology, noon, room
1139, Natural Science Bldg.
Bruce Schardt - "Structural
Studies at the Solid Liquid Inter-
face: Specific Absorption and Elec-
trodeposition at Well-Defined Pt.
.(111) Electrode Surfaces," 4 p.m.,
room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
Michael Makin - "Tsvetaeva and
the Source," Russian and East
European Studies, noon, Commons
Room, Lane Hall.
The Nitty-Gritty of Travel in
Europe - International Center,
noon.
Marilyn Rosenthal "-Summer
Course in London: Comparative
Health Care Systems," Inter-
national Center, 7 p.m.
Betty Jean Murray - "Soybean
Seed and Pod Wall Maturation with
an Emphasis on Dessication," noon,
room 1139, Natural Science Bldg.
Richard Beane - "Mass Transfer

in Melt-Vapor Systems," Geology,
room 4011, C.C. Little.
John Stevens - "The Front
Page," Communication, noon, room
2035, Frieze Bldg.
Susan Rodriguez and Larry Moss
- "The Israeli/Palestinian Conflict

and Bridges to Peace," Michigan
Alliance for Disarmament, 7:30
p.m., Pound Room, Union.
T. Shepard - "The Marketing and
Acquisition of High Tech Products,"
4:15 p.m., Michigan Room.
Thomas Kleyman - "Photo Af-
finity Labeling of the Epithelial
Sodium Channel," 4 p.m., room 7745,
Med. Sci. II Bldg.
Dual Roles: Being Female and
Asian American - Asian American
Assoc., 7 p.m., Blue Lounge, Stock-
well.
Karl Zinn - "The Use of Personal
Computers as Aids to Teachers,"
CRLT, 7 p.m., room 3001, SEB.
Robert Young - "Teaching
Critical Thinking," 7 p.m., 1209 E.
Madison.
Lundeana Thomas - "Black
Women Writing on Black Women,"~
noon, 350S. Thayer.
Meetings
Archery Club - 8 p.m., Coliseum.
Michigan Citizen Lobby -
Meeting on stopping tuition in-
creases, 7 p.m., Anderson Room,
Union.
A Guide for the Perplexed - Free
University course, 8 p.m., room C,
League.
Baha'i Club - 5:30 p.m., Union.
Committee Against Racism and
Apartheid - 6 p.m., room 126, East
Quad.
MENSA - Middle Kingdom, 7
p.m., 332 S. Main.
Adult children of alcoholic parents
- Student Counseling Services,
10:30 a.m.
Dissertation Support Group - 8:30
a.m., room 3100, Union.
Ensian Yearbook - 7 p.m.,
Student Publications Bldg.
Tae Kwon Do Club - Practice, 6
p.m., room 2275, CCRB.
Science Fiction Club - Stilyagi
Air Corps, 8:15 p.m., League.
Michigan Gay Union - 9 p.m., 802
Monroe.
Furthermore
Visual (Full-Screen) Editing -
Computing course, 3 p.m. or 5 p.m.,
room 1013, NUBS.
Basic Christianity - University
Christian Outreach course, 7:30
p.m., cafeteria, South Quad.
Preparing for Medical School -
Career Planning and Placement
course, 4:10 p.m.
Appearing Qualified Through
Your Resume - Career Planning
and Placement course, 4:10 p.m.
Interviewing Lecture - Career
Planning and Placement course,
6:10 p.m., room 35, Angell Hall.
On-Campus Recruiting Discussion
- Career Planning and Placement,
12:1p.m.
Hewlett Packard - Society of
Women Engineers pre-interview
meeting, 8:30 a.m., room 3046, E.
Engineering Bldg.
Communication and Listening
Skills - SODC workshop, 6:30 p.m.
Anarchism - Free University
course, 8 p.m., rooms 24-26 Tyler,
East Quad.
Environmental Issues - Free
University course, 7 p.m., room
1046, School of Natural Resources.
Beans and Rice dinner - Guild
House, 6 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Personal Line Telephone -
Telecommunications seminar, 8:15,
9:30, or 11 a.m., Plant Bldg. A, Art &
Arch.; noon, room 2104, Lecture
Hall.
Safety Class for new shop users,
session I - Student Wood & Craft
Shop, 3 p.m.
Beginning and intermediate cross-
country ski lessons - Recreational
Sports, 7:30 p.m., Mitchell Field.

Holy Communion - Wesley Foun-
dation, 9:30 p.m., 602 E. Huron.
Buffet - 11:30 a.m., University
Club.

By TIM DALY
The University residence hall
system's alcohol policy will not
change until at least the spring of
1986, according to a University housing
official.
"We're in the midst of a lease con-
tract," said John Heidke, associate
director for housing education, adding
that changing the policy in mid-year
would violate dorm leases. "We can't
change the game plan in the middle of
the year."
The new policy will not contain any
major changes, Heidke said. "The
purpose of the new policy will be to
establish consistency across the en-
tire housing division."

Earlier this month an alcohol study
group recommended that the "no
kegs" policy instituted at Couzens
Hall last September be either accep-
ted or rejected for the entire dorm
system.
The current alcohol policy, adopted
in January, 1984, states that no con-
sumption of alcohol is permitted in
any public area of the residence halls
and that the state's legal drinking age
of 21 is applicable to dorm residents.
The policy does not mention kegs.
Marvin Parnes, assistant director
of residence education, said that the
attention being given to keg policy is a
"distortion" because kegs are just on
one part of the entire alcohol policy.

Parnes, a member of the alcohol
study group, said that educating
students about the alcohol policy is
more important. "The current policy
is very good, but it needs to be inter-
preted more clearly to students."
Jan Kralovec, alcohol-health
educator and a member of the alcohol
study group, said that alcohol-related
problems in residence halls can be
reduced through an increase in
resident staff education.
"The resident staff should be more
aware of the symptoms of alcoholism.
Members of the resident staff should
intervene when a student is having a
problem," Kralovec said.
Kralovec believes that alcohol

education in the resident halls should
be improved under the new policy.
"Currently, each resident hall spon-
sors its own educational program.
Hopefully, in the future, staff mem-
bers from all resident halls will work
together to come up with a single
program for the entire dorm system."
Parnes emphasized the importance
of the resident staff in formulating
alcohol policy. "The resident advisors
and resident directors are very im-
portant in helping us understand what
type of policy will work."
An effective alcohol policy, said
Heidke, is one which takes into ac-
count both the rights of an individuals
and group standards.

Officials want decentralized services

(Continued from Page 1)
argued, in contrast, that cen-
tralization would improve the ef-
ficiency of University minority sup-
port programs.

Sudarkasa and'
recruitment of
members.

Frye also discussed
minority faculty

"THERE has been very modest
growth in (the number of black
faculty members at the Universtiy).
Partly it's a matter of attrition," Frye
said.
"It's a rage of growth that's almost
embarrassing to speak of," he said.
Frye added, however, that the
problem is not entirely due to a lack of
effort by the University to recruit
black faculty members, but that the
"pools of black applicants in many
areas are very small."
"YOU CAN sometimes count on one
hand the number of black faculty in
one field in the whole country. The
failure is not mainly a failure of the
recruitment effort, but of creating the
pool (of applicants)," Frye said.

Frye said that not much can be done
to increase the number of black
faculty members until the number of
black students studying in particular
fields increases.
Sudarkasa agreed that the main
problem in recruiting minority
faculty is the lack of black students.
"WE MUST make a very high
priority . . . of training (black)
graduate students and enlisting them
into academia," Sudarkasa said.
Later in the meeting, Phillis
Englebert, a Resident Fellow at East
Quad, asked MSA to draft a resolution
denouncing what she called a sexist
advertisement for rush which was
posted by Sigma Alpha Epsilon
fraternity last week.
Englebert saw one of the offensive
posters, which depicted a well-
endowed chest with the words "Rush
SAE at the Mudbowl," and brought it
to the attention of MSA President
Paul Josephson.
Englebert said that after talking to
a member of the fraternity about the
poster, she realized that many studen-
ts are not receptive to problems of
sexism.

"We don't want to let this issue die
yet," Englebert said.
"The problem (of sexism) is not
going away. It's spreading if
anything."
Englebert also called for a written

RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION presents
SPRING BREAK .N DAYTONA BEACH

apology from the fraternity,
publicized either through the
Michigan Daily or through MSA, and
a mandatory workshop on sexism for
the fraternity members.

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Frye warns of tuition hike

(Continued from Page 1)
University competes with private in-
dustry for personnel.
Frye said none of these unmet needs
could be made up without more state
funds.
The 7 percent faculty pay increase
could also be cut back, Frye said, in
lieu of preventing tuition increases.
"SO NOT only would we not make
up ground, we could end up losing
ground," Frye said.
Richard Kennedy, the University's
vice president for state relations, also
said yesterday that the legislature
might make some modest increases,
but ruled out large increases like a ten
percent hike.
State Sen. William Sederburg (R-
East Lansing), chair of the Senate's
higher education sub-committee, said
yesterday he thought higher
education funding should be increased
by ten percent.
BUT STEVE WEBSTER, a budget
analyst for the State House of
Representatives, said the House
would oppose large increases for
higher education.
Webster pointed out that Blan-
chard's overall state budget is
smaller than the current budget, and
higher education is one of a few areas
that did not stay the same or receive
cuts.
"The House is supportive of higher
education, of course," Webster said,
"but not if it means cutting prisons
and basic human services."

The legislature is expected to finish
work on the budget in July, with the
University's Board of Regents voting
on the University's budget - in-
cluding any tuition increases - in
August.

or the RHA office
at 763-3497
or contact your
RHA rep.

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