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November 14, 1986 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-14

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In cekendMagazine:.

'Sid & Nancy'

- Women's athletics

* Mike Fisch
- The List

Bob Keeshan, 'Captain Kangaroo'

cl ble

Ninety-seven years of editorialfreedom

1Bai1y

Vol. XCVII - No. 52

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, November 14, 1986

Twelve Pages

*Students
write
proposal
for code
By REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN
Student members of the
University Council yesterday
proposed a draft of the non-academic
code of student conduct,
emphasizing that University should
rely on the civil court system to
regulate political dissent.
"We think the University
-should be involved only to the
point of determining when the civil
authorities should be called," said
student councilmember Jen Faigel.
THE COUNCIL AS a
whole produced a separate set of
guidelines that would govern
political dissent. The guidelines
suggest that during a political
protest, University administrators
should use neutral observers to
determine whether to call the
police, and that student protesters
should exercise restraint.
Missing from this proposal,
though, is a means of enforcement
to punish those who repeatedly
violate these guidelines.
The council, composed of
students, faculty members, and
administrators, has been debating
the controversial issue of the rights
and limits of protesters since
September.
THESE ARE THE FIRST
documents the council has released
since it issued its discussion draft of
the emergency procedures last
spring, detailing how the
University should deal with violent
crimes after they occur.
According to Internal Medicine
Prof. Donald Rucknagel, co-chair of
the council, enforcement was left
out of the council's draft because
members have yet to decide whether
a violation of protesters' rights
should be handled within the
University through academic
sanctions or through the police and
civil court system.
See STUDENTS, Page 3
Parties to
battle in
LSA-SG
'elections
By ANDY MILLS
The newly-formed Effective
party and the incumbent SAID
party will be battling for positions
on LSA Student Government in
campus-wide elections Tuesday and
Wednesday.
The Effective party was formed
recently to oppose SAID which,
until a few weeks ago, was running
unopposed for the presidency, vice
presidency, and 15 executive

committee spots.
A KEY CONCERN of the
Effective party, led by presidential
candidate Joe Forcier, is student
awareness of government; Forcier
wants to make LSA-SG "more
See SAID, Page 5

- ~
- -
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' ~/

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r F '

Reag9an
addresses
nation
Presivdent detail's
U.S. -Iranian plant
WASHINGTON (AP) - the Americans held hostage in
President Reagan yesterday Lebanon. Nor, he said, had the
confirmed that he has been involved United States "undercut its allies
in 18 months of secret diplomacy and secretly violated American pol -
with Iran and authorized the transfer icy against trafficking with ter -
of "small amounts" of weapons to rorists."

i
i
1

M ichigan -Minnesota:
no laughing matter

By MARK BOROWSKY
The winner of tomorrow's
77th Michigan-Minnesota
football game gets the Little
Brown Jug. Famed the trophy
may be, but the games...well,
recently the games haven't been
quite as notable.
In fact, Michigan head coach
Bo Schembechler has lost only
once to the Gophers in his 18-
year career at Michigan, a 16-0
shocker in 1977. Otherwise, the
Jug might as well have been
filled with cement and anchored
in Schembechler's office.

"I WENT to the elderly
folks home and tried to find
some people that remembered it
from over here," said Minnesota
head coach John Gutekunst.
Despite Gutekunst's
musings, the Michigan coaching
staff doesn't find the prospect of
facing the Golden Gophers (4-2
in the Big Ten, 5-4 overall)
humorous. There's more than a
glorified water bucket at stake.
Bo Scehmbechler can become
the winningest coach in
Michigan history with a victory,
passing Fielding Yost with 166

victories. Michigan will keep its
national title aspirations alive
with a win, while the Gophers
need an upset to hope to get a
bowl bid. This is not funny
stuff.
Furthermore, Minnesota has
an explosive offense that leads
the conference in rushing (235
yards a game), a senior-laden
defense, and is coming off a 27-
20 win at Wisconsin,
"OUR BIGGEST concern is
being able to stop the Minnesota
attack," Schembechler said. "It's
See BO, Page 11.

that country. But he insisted he
was not trying to ransom American
hostages in Lebanon or tilt toward
Iran in its war with Iraq.
After telling reporters he was
being forced to speak out by
widespread misinformation about
his dealings with Iran, Reagan
acknowledged he sent his former
national security adviser, Robert
McFarlane, on a secret, four-day
mission to Iran last spring "to raise
the diplomatic level of contacts"
with Iranian officials.
"SINCE 'T'HEN," Reagan said
in his hastily arranged national
broadcast address, "the dialogue has
continued, and step-by-step progress
continues to be made."
"Due to the publicity of the past
week, the entire initiative is very
much at risk today," the president
told the nation in an address
prepared for broadcast from the Oval
Office.
Reagan said it was "utterly false"
that the weapons shipments to Iran,
at a time when the United States
had imposed an embargo on such
deliveries, were intended to ransom

REAGAN SAID there were
four reasons for the, secret
diplomacy: renewal of a rela -
tionship with Iran, which has con -
ducted an ardently anti-American
policy since the overthrow of the
U.S.-back'ed Shah of Iran in January
1979; bringing "an honorable end"
to the 6-year-old Iran-Iraqi war;
elimination of state-sponsored
terrorism and subversion, and "to
effect the safe return of all hos -
tages."
The United States, he said,
sought to gain "some degree of
access and influence within Iran -
as well as Iraq."
"At the same time we undertook
this initiative, we made clear that
Iran must oppose all forms of
international terrorism as a
condition of progress in our
relationship," Reagan said. "The
most significant step which Iran
could take, we indicated, would be
to use its influence in Lebanon to
secure the release of all hostages
held there."

Inteflex: From high school to
med school to the real world

By MARC CARREL
Students in Inteflex, the
University's experimental LSA-
medical school hybrid, seem to
stand apart from the rest of the
student body during their seven
years in the program.
Unlike other students in LSA,
they start college knowing that they
will get a medical degree - as long
as they keep up their grades. And
unlike other students in the medical
school, they often continue taking
courses in the liberal arts while
their colleagues are concentrating
exclusively on medical school
courses.
IN THE END, however,
research shows that Inteflex
students get the same sort of jobs
and have the same qualifications as
standard medical students, but their

overall education is more diverse.
"I think the purpose of Inteflex
was to give us a broader base in the
humanities and social sciences, and
I think they succeeded in that," said
Yardy Tse, a fourth-year Inteflex
student.
Inteflex Director Dr. Alphonse
Burdi noted that students can take
medical school classes during the
first three years of their college
career, which is spent primarily in
LSA, and can take LSA classes
while they are in the medical school
portion of the program during their
remaining four years.
"AND THE FLEXIBILITY
means a student in our program,
because of early admissions and
because of a rich menu of courses,
can take time off from the program
to do other things," Burdi said.

Dawn Mudge would be in her
fourth year in Inteflex, but she
decided to take a year off to pursue a
double major in art history to go
along with her bachelor's degree in
biomedical science, granted to all
Inteflex students, and her M.D.
"In my schedule there wasn't
enough room with electives to get
the double major, and I really
wanted to get it. There's a lot more
fields that I wanted to study in art
history," Mudge said.
DOUG FRIDSMA, a fourth-
year Inteflex student-the
equivalent of a first-year medical
student,-took several history and
philosophy classes while in the
LSA portion of the program.
"I had the opportunity to take a
lot of other courses I probably
See NEW, Page_2

Juniors will register earlier

By LESLIE ERINGAARD
Winter class registration, which
begins next week, will feature a
new system that gives juniors
priority CRISP time. Instead of
registering with freshmen and
sophomores, they will CRISP right
after seniors.
"With the classes that are closed,

I think it's important for juniors to
have access to these courses before
sophomores," said Associate
Registrar Douglas Woolley.
"They're closer to graduation."
L S A STUDENT
GOVERNMENT helped instigate
the change in April 1985. Student
leaders won support for their idea

from then-Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye and
LSA Dean Peter Steiner, as well as
other deans and administrators.
Before the new priority system
was implemented, Woolley's office
designed a questionnaire with four
registration alternatives. Of the

High lighter Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON
Frank Rowe changes the light bulb in a streetlight on State Street Wed-
nesday. The bulbs are changed every four years.

TODAY
Man or mouse
A man drivingon an interstate highway in

the snow. Miller wasn't hurt, but the patrolman
estimated there was $500 damage to the car and
four highway reflector posts. The confrontation
between man, machine, and mouse proved fatal to
the mouse when Miller grabbed it and squeezed it.
"I have no doubt that's what happened," the
natrolman -aid "H kent the dand motnv Tt mnc n

decision. It is mounting a national campaign to
correct the slight in time for its Dec. 19 release of
Kong's latest epic, "King Kong Lives." "We're
upset; aren't you?" Michael. Battaglia, director for
national publication for the Kong film, said in a
telephone interview from Beverly Hills, Calif. The
irroun has made nostcards available at concerned

INSIDE
HARASSMENT: Opinion criticizes questionable
behavior. See Page 4.

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