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November 21, 1986 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-11-21

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Ineckend Magazine:

Special Issue: 'Tipoff


Michigan basketball

Interview: Steve Stoyko - Mike Fisch

The List

j:1; b IC



Ninety-seven years of editorialfreedom

Vol. XCVII - No. 57

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, November 21, 1986

Ten Pages

Look for the Michigan
Dlally'e Michigan-Ohio Stato
extra Sunday uorning.
buck Ohio
St. in run
or roses
Good and evil.
Life and death.
Beauty and ugliness.
Summer and winter.
Joy and misery.
Roses and Cotton.
Michigan and Ohio State.
The Game is one day away.
For the first time since 1980,
the annual struggle between
Michigan (6-1 in the Big Ten, 9-1
overall) and Ohio State (7-0, 9-2)
means everything it did in the days
of the Big Two, Little Eight.
THE WINNER of tomorrow's
12:17 p.m game at in Ohio
Stadium, goes to the Rose Bowl;
the loser goes to the toilet bowl
(actually the Cotton Bowl).
"It may be the game of the
decade," said Michigan quarterback
Jim Harbaugh, who made headlines
earlier in the week when he
guaranteed a Wolverine win. "It's
going to be a war from beginning
to end.
"The teams are ev'etily matched
and they have a lot to play for. It's
everything we want at this point.
;It's a one game season."
other seniors, Saturday's game at
Ohio State will be their last chance
to get to the Rose Bowl. In 1983,
eleven of those seniors were redshirt
freshmen and didn't play.
"I know what kind of guys are
on this team," said Harbaugh.
"They come back. You can go up
and down the line. When times are
the toughest, we play our best. I
know how we are going to react."
For Michigan head coach Bo
Schembechler, a victory at
Columbus will not only send his
team to Pasadena, it will make him
the winningest coach in Michigan
football history with 166 wins.
THE 18-TH YEAR coach
has an 8-8-1 mark against the
Buckeyes - 5-4-1 in games
deciding the Rose Bowl. In Ohio
See BLUE, Page 10




The Ann Arbor Democratic
Party last night decided to oppose
the University's proposed code of
non-academic conduct.
"Because five out of the
More than 100 students
demand better financial aid
for minority students. See
Page 3.
University's eight regents are
Democrats, I think that they will be
very interested in this decision,"
said Joseph Kraus, a member of the
Michigan Student Assembly's
Student Rights Committee.
In a related development, the
University Council tentatively
agreed yesterday that the University
should not be able to punish
students for political crimes like
civil disobedience.
The question of how the
University should deal with
political dissent has been the most
volatile issue surrounding the
proposed code of non-academic
conduct. An official stance by the.
council against imposing sanctions

for political dissent, expected in the
next couple of weeks, would be a
major victory for the code's
Opponents of the code have
worried that the University could
use sanctions or the possibility of
sanctions to discourage campus
The council was called together
three years ago by University
President Harold Shapiro to come
See 'U', Page 2
OK budget
The Board of Regents yesterday
approved the administration's req-
uest for an 11 percent increase in
the University's General Fund.
State appropriations, tuition, and
fees comprise the General Fund,
which last year amounted to about
$393 million. If passed by the state
See REGENTS, Page 5

Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON
Eric Talley takes advantage of yesterday's wet snowfall to peg fellow East Quad resident Kerry Pozniak with
a firmly packed snowball on the School of Education field.

Muenchow blasts PIRGIM proposal.
REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN campus is through the assembly. yesterday that the assembly had not endorsed jeopardy since February 1985, when the
igan Student Assembly President "It's entirely possible that PIRGIM didn't the plan. regents voted 6-1ito remove a PIRGIM-
enchow said yesterday that PIRGIM tell MSA that they were going to submit PIRGIM MEMBERS said they don't funding checkoff box from the Student
:d the University's Board of Regents this proposal to the regents because they see the reason for any controversy. "We Verification Forms usedat class registration.

Kurt Mu
has aske

to approve a plan for MSA funding of the
environmental group without first con-
sulting the assembly.
"By asking the regents to approve of this
proposal without our consent is totally
inappropriate," said Muenchow. "This is not
letting MSA act autonomously because we
are now feeling pressure from everywhere."
The assembly has been considering ways
to fund the Public Interest Research Group
in Michigan (PIRGIM) since Nov. 5, when
MSA set up a committee to investigate the
ALTHOUGH the regents have not
formally rejected PIRGIM funding, Regent
James Waters (D-Muskegon) said the only
way that the group will be able to remain on

know that certain key members of MSA are
against it," Waters said.
In a letter dated Nov. 12, PIRGIM asked
the regents to approve a plan that would
authorize a fee of $1.50 per student per term
for arny organization that meets three criteria:
-A majority of students on campus sign
petitions in support of funding the group;
-A majority of students voting in the
MSA elections support the fee; and,
-The organization receiving the fees
complies with regental policies on student
Muenchow said he and other members of
the assembly did not know of the request
until yesterday. He told the regents at the
public comments session of their meeting

communicate with the regents on a
consistent basis, with or without MSA,"
said Andy Buchsbaum, the group's legal
An official proposal has yet to be brought
up at a regents meeting.
According to Mhenchow, if the assembly
did decide to include PIRGIM in its funding,
it would have to present a proposal to the
regents when MSA requests its student fees
from the regents this spring.
Some assembly members say they are
frustrated by PIRGIM's hesitancy in
outlining their expenses. "They haven't even
given us their budget yet," said Eric
Schnaufer, an MSA official.
The existence of the group has been in

"We have continued without student
funding for over a year, but will not be able
to remain on this campus if the regents
decide that we cannot receive funding either
through MSA or the SVF forms," said
PIRGIM has attempted to regain its
position on the Student Verification Forms
through a regental policy that allows any
student group to collect money through the
forms if they demonstrate a majority of
student support.
But although the group collected 16,874
signatures in a petition drive last year, many
regents reportedly oppose such funding under
any circumstances.



The incumbent SAID party won
the presidency, vice presidency, and
nine of 15 seats on the LSA
Student Government executive
committee, election officials an -
nounced yesterday.
President-elect John Pantowich
and his running mate, Michael
Nelson, easily beat challengers
from the newly-formed Effective
party, 534 to 278. The top nine
vote-getters for the executive
committee spots were from the
SAID party, while the remaining-

kes top
six seats were filled by Effective
party members.
Fewer than 900 ballots (five
percent of all LSA students) were
countable, according to election
officials. Many ballots were thrown
out because of illegibility or
NELSON, a current member of
the executive committee, said he is
optimistic about the coming year.
"We feel very fortunate that we
have been elected," he said.
Neither Nelson nor Effective
member Barb Eisenberger, a newly-

spots in
elected executive committee
member, forsee any party-related
tension on the committee. "Basic -
ally SAID has the same goals as we
do," Eisenberger said. "We weren't
really running against each other."
The Executive Committee,
composed of only students, serves
as a liason between LSA students
and the LSA administration.
Effective presidential candidate
Joe Forcier attributed SAID's
victory to its organization. "They
worked the polls better than we did.
Their people were at the polls

passing out flyers - we weren't,"
he said.
SAID (Students for Academic
and Institutional Development) has
been a dominant force on the LSA
Student Government since the
party's inception in 1979, and some
of the party's success undoubtedly
stems from its longevity.
Six of the 11 people on the
SAID slate, including Pantowich
and Nelson, were incumbents.
SAID incumbents Jason Feingold,
Debbie Feiwell, Kevin Fox, and
Gregg Grauer were also elected, as

were SAID newcomers Stu Harris,
Amy Kushen, Del Sanders, Lori
Shanfeld, and Phil Wolf.
The Effective members elected,
in addition to Eisenberger, were
Dave Brody, Trish Drueke, Bonnie
Hassenfeld, Cindy Leung, and
Debbie Schlussel.
In Rackham Student Govern -
ment elections, six candidates won
seats in a race in which only 91
students voted.
Phyllis Engelbert and Nathan
Sovik will fill the two spots for
Biological and Health Science.

LSA-SG election

... new LSA-SG president

Conflict of interest
j chigan co-captain Andy Moeller's father

easy to root

for both the Buckeyes and the

White night
Yesterday's fresh blanket of snow provided
ammunition for the annual snowball battle

students admitted that lack of manpower and less
snow were West Quad's downfall. South Quad
residents agreed they had more snow and
Don't let it be in vain

courages attention to the issue. See Page




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