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October 30, 1986 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-30

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

The Michigan Daily, Thursday, October 30, 1986 - Page 5

'U'

won't

lose

SIl

funds

(Continued from Page 3)
Ingrid Kock agrees with Axelrod's
assessment. Kock, an LSA senior,
hopes that Hagelstein's departure
will cause other professors to
question their role in defense
research.
Others, however, don't foresee a
setback due to the the resignation.
According to the University's
project director for the division of
research development and
administration, funding for the
fiscal year has already been set, and
written agreements have already

been signed by both the University
and SDI.
"There is no basis for any
change because of (Hagelstein's)
leaving," said Neil Gerl.
Alan Price, the assistant to the
vice president for research, feels that

the decision is up to individual
faculty members whether or not to
change their proposals because of
Hagelstein's resignation.
The Associated Press contributed
to this story.

New
helps

class
'U'

Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON
Sixth-year architecture students Angel Herrias (left) and Van Hunsberger discuss their model for an upcoming project.
Arschtects seekexcellence

(Continued from Page 1)
easier."It's hard to stay up all night
and read," he said."When you're
using your hands and doing
something you really enjoy, it's a
lot easier."
"I do it because I can see a direct
correlation between what I'm
working on and my future," he said.
"In order to be good you want to
spend a lot of time. I think the
good (professional) architects spend

a lot of time even outside the office
thinking about it."
STUDENTS say the life style
is not without its costs, especially
in their social lives. "You really
end up spending a lot of time up
here," Felix said. "Your best friends
end up being here." She added that
the similar values of the other
architecture students also
contributes to the tightly-knit

community.
Schroeder said the stereotype of
students who never leave the studio
is mostly false. "There's people up
here all the time who have little
social life," he said. "There's also
people who get their work done and
still manage to have a social life."
During project time, however,
socializing is minimal.

minorities
(Continued from Page 1)
According to Mauricio Gaborit,
a social psychologist and one of the
course's instructors, studies show
the key to retaining minority
students is to target them freshmen
year to make them aware of
problems they will encounter and
resources available to them.
ANGELA Scott, a University
psychology student, said several
aspects of University make life
difficult for minorities. She said
that, walking through the Diag, she
sees few minority students and
sometimes hears "the word I
Mforgot- 'nigger. "'
Scott said some people think
black students at the University
were accepted either because they
were straight-A students or because
the University lowered its
acceptance standards, which is
inaccurate.
Eunice Royster, director of the
Comprehensive Studies Program,
said, "Minority students have the
tendency to buy the notion that
they don't belong here much
quicker than white students do.

The
Student Organization Development Center
is not a mystery...
It MOVED
to the Second Floor of the Michigan Union
Discover the resources available
at
SODC
Room 2304 Michigan Union
Come for a treat
October 30, 12-3pm

Phone books

compete for A-2

(Continued from Page 1)
department, her office has recieved
more complaints than usual about
incorrect phone listings.
Baker said that UPBA bought
their phone listings from Michigan
Bell, just as Ameritech does. He
speculated that phone numbers were
incorrect in Ameritech's phone
book as well, but complaints were
directed at UPBA because
Ameritech's book hadn't come out
Native Ane

until recently.
BUT comparisons of the two
phone books show that some
University phone numbers changed
during the summer were not updated
in the UPBA book. Karen
Fontanive, a spokeswoman for
Ameritech, said the company
bought their listings from
Michigan Bell later than UPBA did.
The increased competition has
brought changes in Ameritech's
terican rep.

phone book. Most visably, phone
listings are now printed in three
columns instead of four, making
them larger and easier to see.
UPBA also prints its listings in
three columns, and officials from
both publishers assert theirs is
easier to read.
It is too early to tell in what
book Ann Arborites will let their
fingers do the walking- but for the
first time they have a choice.

lNT

.. -r. u o

-" U

sa

J w*4 %

w

t I

-qqqqw F, lqw -qq

to

help students

(Continued from Page 1)
1985.
As of last year, Native American
students accounted for less than one
percent of the entire student
population even though 156
American Indian students- the
second highest number ever- were
enrolled at the University.
DASHNER said many of these
students may be only partially
American Indian.
"My gut feeling is that most
Indians at the University are half- or
quarter-blood or less. Most
students that are mixed-blood have
at least one parent who is not an
Indian, has a good job, and lives in
the suburbs," said Dashner.
He said the- University should
make more of an effort to recruit
American Indian students living on
reservations.
"ONE big problem with U of
M is that there is not much
recruiting done on the reservation
itself," said Dashner.
Many Native Americans are
,either raised on reservations or in
X large urban areas, but Dashner
brings a unique perspective to the
role, having been raised in both
areas.
"I was born in Chicago, but
;raised in Michigan around the
,Detroit area," said Dashner. "I
'spent the school months in the
city, but in the summer I packed up
my things and slipped off to the
reservation."
INDIANS on reservations
p often continue traditional tribal
practices, but live in abysmal
conditions. Many reservations have
only recently obtained running
water and adequate electricity.
Because of the type of land and
geographic location, reservations
are often economicallly-depressed
areas.
As a result, Dashner said many
Native Americans living on
reservations must leave to find jobs
in the city, forcing them to split
time between the city and the
reservation, where all their relatives
are.
"It's a catch-22 situation that a

much of his knowledge of
American Indian culture came from
his father who, like the younger
Dashner, was an Indian dancer. Both
of his parents are Chippewa
Indians.
"My summer hobby is to travel
around to different pow wows
around the Great Lakes region and
dance . . .I have a real good
background in Indian culture and in
the arts and crafts area," he said.

HALLOWEEN HEADQUARTERS
Terrific selection of: Make-up kits, wigs,
masks, glitter, hats, bunny ears, party
favors &more.
Large variety of stuffed animals & toys.
Complete selection of bicycles.
"The Friendly Students Store"
Campus Bike & TO

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University of Michigan School of Music
PRESENTS
HALLOWEEN CONCERT
UNIVERSITY ;SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Gustav Meier, music director
Theodore Lettuin, piano

HILL, 9:00 P.M.

FREE

Dashner
... named Native American Rep.
IN FACT, Dashner's
participation as Head Dancer at the
University Pow Wow is what first
inspired the Office of Student
Services to hire him. The last
Native American representative left
last October and Dashner, whose
subcontracting business was
entering the off-season, took the
post as a part-time temporary
employee.
But for Dashner, who received a
degree in general studies from the
University in 1980, the job is not
his first position in American
Indian affairs. He worked under
what is now the Job Partnership to
help American Indians in
southeastern Michigan find jobs and
training, and he later was the
director of the Southeast Michigan
American Indian center until its
funds was cut off.

Come early - watch the boys and ghouls in the orchestra
take the stage. They'll be dressed to kill!

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