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February 19, 1986 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-02-19

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCVI - No.99

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday,I

February 19, 1986

Eight Pages

, ~ QU : ..

ongressmay

cul
to
WASHINGTON (AP
yesterday to immedi
the Philippines as a
taxpayer support fort
regime" of PresidentI
Later, a resolution
Senate declaring th
"were marked by su
they cannot be consi
the will of the peopl
debate and vote on t
today.
The White Hou
premature" to cut of
closest allies in thel
troversy over the Feb
Sen. Jim Sasser (D
that total U.S. aid for
about $250 millioD. H
is that his bill would
million because the
already been obligate
In what was seen
fidence in Marcos, ti

t

U.S.

aid

Pldlippimes
P) - Congress was asked the Philippines reported that the peso fell
ately halt all U.S. aid to against the U.S. dollar by a recore 10.29 percent
way to "withdraw U.S. yesterday, from 19.986 pesos to 22.043.
the corrupt, authoritarian "It's a confidence slide," said one financial
Ferdinand Marcos. analyst.
n was introduced in the Official sources also said at least seven
at the Feb. 7 elections respected businessmen had resigned from the
ch widespread fraud that Presidential Productivity Council, a panel
dered a fair reflection of formed by Marcos in 1984 in a bid to lift the
e of the Philippines." A nation from its worst economic crisis since
he resolution was set for World War II.
About 6,000 leftist students waving red ban-
se said it was "far ners and chanting "down with imperialism,
ff aid to one of America's down with capitalism," staged a three-hour
Pacific, despite the con- protest outside the central Post Office to call
). 7 election. for an end to the "U.S.-Marcos dictatorship."
D-Tenn.) said in a speech About 1,000 demonstrators also marched on
the current fiscal year is the heavily guarded U.S. Embassy. No in-
e said "a ballpark figure" cidents were reported.
J halt $150 million to $180 Earlier, 2,000 students burned piles of pro-
rest of the money had government newspapers to dramatize support
ed. for Aquino's call for a boycott of firms suppor-
as a sign of sagging con- ting Marcos, and there were signs the boycott
he Bankers Association of campaign was working.

Daily Photo by MATT PETRIE
Soldier against MS
Julius Turman, an LSA junior, collects donations in the fishbowl yesterday to help fight Multiple Sclerosis. He calls to
passing students, saying, "You too can be a soldier against MS!"

Former SLS director says code isn't needed

By KERY MURAKAMI
As the debate about the proposed
code of non-academic conduct sinks
back into the deliberations of . the
University Council, student leaders
are taking a "wait-and-see" attitude
toward the issue.
But the incidents in the past month,
opponents of the code say, show why a
new set of rules for students' behavior
outside the classroom is not necessary.
ONE, they say, involves a student
who was threatened in her dormitory
room ; the second, a Couzens resident
who put up posters saying he would

make his building director's life a
"living hell."
Housing officials threatened to evict
the Couzens resident, engineering
freshman Greg Brown, last week, but
later agreed to let him move into
South Quad. Housing officials have
the authority to cancel dorm leases if
students threaten the safety of others
in the dorm, said John Finn, associate
director of student housing.
The incident, said Jonathan Rose,
former director of Student Legal Ser-
vices and a follower of the code
proceedings, shows two ways the ad-

If the administration wants to pass a
repressive code, they're going to have to
do it in the face of good faith work by
students.'
-Eric Schnaufer
MSA representative
ministration can now deal with ministrators can either take formal
students they consider dangerous. action--such as evicting a student
ACCORDING TO Rose, ad- from a dorm or calling the police--or

use the threat of formal action to push
for informal settlements, like seeking
counseling, paying retribution, or
moving to another dormitory.
But the University administrators
say they need to do more. For exam-
ple, said Dan Sharphorn, ad-
ministrative associate for the Office
of Academic Affairs and an advisor to
the University Council, the University
cannot require a student to undergo
counseling.
"We're pretty satisfied with how
we've been able to handle things in the
dorms," Finn said. "The way I under-
stand it, the code is supposed to

enable the University to deal with
.dangerous situations they can't
with now, like if a student threatens
somebody on the Diag."
OUTSIDE the dorms, the Univer-
sity can now call the Ann Arbor
police or bring in campus security of-
ficers to break up dangerous
situations. But they cannot impose
any sanctions for non-academic
crimes other than pressing charges in
court.
Administrators advocating the code
often give as an example a student
who was suspected of setting 18 fires
See STUDENTS, Page 5

Challenge for leadership boosts Rackham Student Govt. vote

By MICHAEL LUSTIG
Rackham Student Government President
Dean Baker said yesterday his opponents in
the RSG election "are putting up a good
challenge. It's possible they'll win."
Two students in the Institute of Public
Policy, Peggy Kuhn and Bart Edes, are
* challenging Baker and RSG Vice President
Thea Lee for their posts. Voting began
yesterday and ends tonight at 9 p.m.
Hillel
plans to
renovate
By ALISA STRATTON
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
is embarking on a $3 million
renovation project to add 13,000
square feet to its Hill Street building
and build a new structure next fall in -
order to "reach people where their
,needs are," said Phyllis Zarren,
)Hillel's associate director.
Zarren said the renovation is
needed "because Hillel has grown to
be a monster." The additions will
enable Hillel to meet the growing
demands of the organization, she said.
"BECAUSE Hillel now directly spon-
sors and supports more student-run
activities than any other organization,
except for UAC, and allocates more
funds to student-run programs than Plar
* See ADDITIONS, Page 5 to W

KUHN AND Edes say they hope to ac-
complish four goals if elected: increased
communication between RSG and all
Rackham students; creating a more ef-
ficient RSG administration by balancing the
budget; improving the overall attitude of
the RSG; and insuring RSG participation in
a variety of University-wide issues, in-
cluding discussions on the non-academic
conduct code and computer facilities and

fees.
Edes. said the current RSG is "banging on
issues not related to students" and wants
that to change.
Baker predicted that 200 of 6,000 eligible
people may vote in this year's election.
"This is still pathetic considering the num-.
ber of Rackham students that there are," he
said, but it would be a 250 percent increase
over last year, when Baker received 40 of

less than 70 votes as a write-in candidate.
WHILE Edes said he was satisfied with
the increased turnout, he voiced several
complaints about the way the election is
being run. He said the locations of the polls--
at the Union from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and at
Rackham from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. yesterday
and today--are inconvenient to students who
live near Lorch Hall and other areas of
campus. He also criticized the policy

requiring voters to put their names on the
ballots when they vote.
Ed Chu, an Institute of Public Policy
student and supporter of Kuhn and Edes,
said "the other group is taking down our
signs and replacing them with their own" in
the Rackham building lobby. Yesterday af-
ternoon there were no signs hanging in the
Rackham lobby for any executive officer
See OPPONENTS, Page 5

No vacancy
Hotels fill for graduation

By ROBERT STONE
Good luck finding a place for your
parents to stay during graduation
weekend if you haven't found one
already: Area hotels are booked solid
for May 2 and 3.
The University of Michigan and
Eastern Michigan University's com-
mencement ceremonies fall on the
same date, so the nearest hotels with
any vacancies for that weekend are in
Plymouth, Mich. But already the
Plymouth Hilton has filled up for the
first weekend in May.
The Ann Arbor Inn and the Campus
Inn are already booked for graduation
weekend in 1987, and several other
local hotels--including the Bf11 Tower
Hotel, the Best Western Wolverine

Inn, the Briarwood Hilton Inn, and
both East and West Holiday Inns--
have been filled to capacity for this
year's commencement since
January.
James Bolden of the Campus Inn
suggested that the sponsors of the
May Festival concert series move
their event in order to avoid the
co gestion.
There may still be some reser-
vations available at the smaller
hotels, such as The Lamppost, The
Varsity Inn, and Knights Inn. The
Jackson, Mich. and Detroit Metro
Airport areas are also reportedly
relatively open this year.
And if they're booked too, your
parents can just camp out in the Arb.

Daily Photo by PETE ROSS
nned renovation will give a facelift to the B'nai B'rith Foundation's Hillel building. The project is scheduled
egin this fall, and is estimated to cost $3 million.

TODAY-
Gator lineup
AN EASTERN Michigan University student
avhn sn n 4i i nh r ntii .rnnilP1 in

but before the Australian expedition begins on May 8,
she faces another hurdle: She must raise $5,500 for the
program. As part of a multinational team, Verbanak is
assigned to count crocodiles in Australia's Victoria
River, taking occasional breaks to study aborgines and
dinosaur bones in the Gibson Desert. Within the next
two years, about 4,000 young people, including 1,000

Your Plumber, a Plumber of the Year contest, TV
commercials encouraging the use of plumbers, and
scholarship funds for future plumbers. The campaign
is scheduled to begin in full today, when Delta mails
30,000 announcements to plumbing contractors across
the country, asking them to join Project: Delta Plum-
ber. Plumbers who have already heard about the
program are "super-pleased," said Paul Koenig,

-INSIDE
SHELTERING: Opinion looks at the need for
readdressing homelessness in Ann Arbor. See
Page 4.

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