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November 07, 1986 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-07

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 7, 1986

Program
. By EUGENE PAK,
Hispanic officials at state
colleges and universities are worried
that the wording of a new project to
increase minority enrollment will
make it difficult for Hispanic
students to benefit from the
project's funds.
The $2.5 million Martin Luther
King, Jr./Rosa Parks project,
approved by the state legislature
last July, provides state colleges
and universities with funds to
establish programs and scholarships
to increase enrollment of
underrepresented minorities:
hispanics, blacks, and Native
Americans.
THE UNIVERSITY will
receive $331,200, the second largest
grant. Each college will determine
how to distribute the funds.
But Hispanic college officials,
who held an all-day forum on the
project last week in Lansing, are,
concerned about how colleges will
determine what students are
classified is underrepresented
minorities."
Carlos Acevedo, a University

wording vi
financial aid officer who Uatended
the forum, said, "I have no
objection to the name of the
program-certainly Martin Luther
King and Rosa Parks go beyond
race- but when you (name it this)
and at the same time do not clearly
define minority, then it is seen as a
black program."
HE SAID ONE problem is
that the term "underrepresented
minority" hasn't been well-defined
by law or the University.
According to Acevedo, this is
particularly important for Hispanic
students in Michigan because
Hispanics make up about two
percent of the total state
population, but nationwide account
for about eight percent. Hispanic
students currently make up 1.8
percent of the University
population.
He said he was not sure what
figures- state or national- should
be used to determine
underrepresented classification.
"I JUST BELIEVE these
factors should be taken into
consideration," he said.

ai

gue, Hispanics
Associate Vice President for pursuing ac
Academic Affairs Niara Sudarkasa, postseconda
the official in charge of increasing Michigan,"
minority enrollment at the legislative b
University, said, "We will eligible stude
definitely extend the project to all the institu
minority groups." The project's underrepresen
legislation forbids earmarking funds academic fiel
for a particular race, she said But Acev
The project establishes three eligibility in t
main programs for minorities: complicate
-a college day program bringing requirements
in minority school children, students.
beginning in the 7th grade, to visit "IT MA!
the college for an extended period of determine
time; minorities by
-a visiting professors program must determ:
which would bring minority apply this at
faculty members to colleges; department,c
-a scholarship and fellowship Acevedo said.
program for minority students Fellowshi
pursuing master's or doctorate complete a d(
degrees in Michigan. Scholarships four years a
will be $15,000 maximum, position in
fellowships will be $25,000 within one ye

say
ademic careers in
ary education in
according to the
ill. It specifies that
nts be "considered by
tuion to be an
anted minority in that
d of study."
edo said determining
these two programs is
d and that the
impose limitations on
Y BE difficult to
underrepresented
y field of study; you
ine whether you will
the college level, by
or by field of study,"
ip recipients must
octorate degree within
nd get an academic
a Michigan college
ar of graduation.
equirements are not
wship becomes a loan
e repaid in five equal
ts.

maximum.
The scholarship and fellowship
programs are "intended to increase
the pool of minority candidates

If these re
met, the fellow
which must b
annual amoun

TUESDAY LUNCH LECTURES
AT THE
INTERNATIONAL CENTER * 603 E. Madison
12 noon
November 11: The Current Crisis in Chile
Speaker: Ann Marie Coleman, Co-Director, Guild House
Sponsored by the Ecumenical Campus Lunch Available: $1.00 students
Center and The International Center $1.50 others
The Department of Philosophy
The University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
announces
THE TANNER LECTURE ON HUMAN VALUES
1986-87
DANIEL C. DENNETT
Department of Philosophy
Director, Center for Cognitive Studies
Tufts University
"THE MORAL FIRST AID MANUAL"

Fund options sought

(Continued from Page 1)
alternative, saying, "The
fundamental'issue is trying to get
any kind of consensus among
15,000 faculty members about
what's socially responsible and
what isn't."
According to Donald Pelz,
psychology professor and co-
sponsor of the petition, the
committee will present the petition
to the University's Executive
Officers next week. An informal
presentation of the petition has
already been given to the
Committee on the Economic Status

of the Faculty (CESF). CESF
advises the Faculty Senate
Assembly on economic affairs.
"WE ENDORSE THE idea
of alternatives in general," said
CESF Chair Eugene Feingold. "We
think the faculty should be given a
choice about how they want their
money invested, but we haven't
considered it before in terms of
political choices, only financial
choices."
Feingold added, however, that
such freedom of choice could cause
unforeseen problems.

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORTS
GM annouces plants to close
DETROIT-General Motors Corp. will close 11 plants affecting
more than 29,000 workers in the next three years to reduce
overcapacity and cut operating losses, the company said in a long-
awaited announcement yesterday.
Closing the three stamping, one bod and seven final assembly
plants in four states will reduce GM's fixed costs by $500 million a
year, GM chairman Roger Smith said.
"These actions are absolutely necessary to maintain our
marketplace leadership and enhance the job security of the greater bulk
of our work force," GM President James McDonald said.
GM suffered third-quarter operating losses of about $338 million.
The closings announced yesterday were part of the first phase of a
reorganization and modernization at GM, and other assembly,
stamping engine and component plants are still being studied,
McDonald said.
"It's a very constructive move on GM's part. I think as we go
forward there will be further closings," said industry analyst Gary
Glaser of First Boston Corp. in New York.
Reagan refuses to comment
on Lebanon hostage release
WASHINGTON-President Reagan yesterday tried to quell reports
that his administration helped win release of three hostages held in
Lebanon by aiding the transfer of defense supplies by Israel to Iran.
Israel, with the blessing of the White House, shipped Iran spare
parts and missles for U.S.-made F-4 jet fighters as well as parts for
American-made C-130 planes, radar and other war supplies, according
to the Los Angeles Times.
Reagan, asked by reporters whether he had a deal with Iran, said:
"No comment, but could I suggest an appeal to all of you with regard
to this, that specualtion, the commenting and all on a story that came
out of the Middle East ... one that to us has no foundation, that all
of that is making it more difficult for us in our effort to get the other
hostages free."
Small plane collides with jet
TAMPA, Fla.-A twin engine aircraft slammed head-on into a Pan
Am jet on a fog-shrouded airport taxiway yesterday and burst into
flames, killing the lone occupant of the small plane, officials said.
The pilot of the small plane, an Eastern Airlines captian who was
returning to duty, screamed "Oh my God! Oh my God!" as he spotted
and then tried to evade the jetliner, according to an airport worker.
The small plane skidded beneath the jet before exploding.
Aviation officials said four of the 23 people on the Pan American
World Airways plane received bumps and bruises as they evacuated by
emergency chute.
Paul MacAlester of Hillsborough CountyaAviation Authority said
Flight 301 to Miami was taxiing for a takeoff from Tampa
International Airport at 7:05 a.m. when the twin-engine Piper Aztec
crashed into it.
The small craft apparently was trying to land on the runway, he
said, "but instead of being lined up with the runway, it appears the
small aircraft was lined up with the taxiway."
Spy gets life imprisonment
BALTIMORE-Former Navy radioman John Walker, admitted
head of a family spy ring, was sentenced to life imprisonment
yesterday and his son Michael was given a 25-year term by a judge
who urged they be denied parole.
"Your task was to defend your country; you chose to betray it,
U.S. District Judge Alexander Harvey told the elder Walker, 49, who
received nearly $1 million from the Soviet Union for his spying.
"Your motive was pure greed and you were paid handsomely for
your traitorous acts," Harvey said.
The judge, a World War II veteran, expressed personal revulsion
that two enlisted servicemen could turn against their country, and
added, "In my opinion, your espionage activities have caused
tremendous harm to the national security of this country."
Con man hijacks helicopter;
frees woman from prison
PLEASONTON, Calif.-A con man, posing as a land developer,
hijacked a helicopter, flew to a federal prison and freed a woman
believed to be his girlfriend from 4the same prison he left a week
before, authorities said.
The pilot of the Hughes 500 D is believed to be Ronald McIntosh,
who was last seen Oct. 28 when he was dropped off at a bus station
for a solo trip to another prison, officials said.

The copter was found 15 miles south of the Federal Correctional,
Institution late Wednesday, about nine hours after it zoomed over a
30-foot fence, and bank robber Samatha Lopez climbed aboard, prison
authorities said.
There was no sign of either escapee at the helicopter, and Alameda
County sheriff's Lt. Dean Hess said it was undamaged. "It looked like
it was intentionally set down right there," he said.

Friday, November 7
4:00 pm

Rackham Amphitheatre

SYMPOSIUM OF THE TANNER LECTURE
DANIEL C. DENNETT
DREW V. McDERMOTT
Department of Computer Science
Yale University
RICHARD H. THALER
Johnson Graduate School of Management
Cornell University
JUDITH JARVIS THOMSON
Department of Linguistics and Philosophy
Massachusetts Institute of Technology

EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO
KNOW ABOUT GOING TO
ISRAEL FOR A SUMMER,
YEAR OR A SEMESTER
IS IN THIS AD.
Come to the Fishbowl on
Mon., Nov. 10 for the
Isra l ProgramsFair.,
(212) 750-7773
Name Or write for more information:
ISRAEL PROGRAM CENTER
Address American Zionist Youth Foundation
City State Zip 515 Park Avenue
New York, NY 10022
School Year _____________
' V V
COOKIES'f
NIGHT OWLS TAKE A STUDY BREAK! I
Buy 2 or more of Mrs. Peabody's cookies I
t or brownies after 9:00 p.m. and get I
Sa FREE beverage!
COUPON MUST BE I
' Open till 11 p.m. daily PRESENTED WITH PURCHASE I
715 N. University OFFER VALID THROUGH
761CHIP NOVEMBER 30, 1986 *
IV V' V V VY' V V V,
I o u m m m mm m m m m a

iI

Saturday, November 8
9:30am

Rackham Amphitheatre

All events open to the public without charge

The Office of Major Events presents
GALLAGH ER

i

Vol. XCVII -'No. 47
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday
through Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates:
September through April-$18 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the city.
One term-$10 in town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and
subscribes to Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times

1

"Understanding and Mastering
the MCA T"

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Syndicate.

A Seminar on the MCA T's Design and the
Successful Student's Battle Plan
Featured Topics Include:
" Overview of the MCAT and its Purpose
" The Most Difficult Section of the MCAT
" Strategies for Concentrating Your
Resources for Maximum Performance
* How to Make Your 10's-12's, 11's-13's
+ FREE Administration & Discussion of a
m - m U MM.. -M - -

Editor in Chief..............ERIC MATSON Sports Editor.............BARB McQUADE
Managing Editor..................RACHEL GOTTLIEB Associate Sports Editors........DAVE ARETHA
City Editor.............................CHRISTY RIEDEL MARK BOROWSKY
News Editor.......................JERRY MARKON RICK KAPLAN
Features Editor....................AMY MINDELL ADAM MARTIN
NEWS STAFF: Francie Allen, Elizabeth Atkins, Eve PHIL NUSSEL
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Martha Sevetson, Wendy Sharp, Susanne Skubik Volan, Bill Zolla.
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