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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 03, 1987 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-02-03

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

'Baby M'
attorney:
give baby
to father
HACKENSACK, N.J. (AP) -
The court-appointed attorney for
"Baby M" urged a judge yesterday
to grant custody of the infant girl to
her biological father and deny
visitation rights to the surrogate
mother who gave birth to her.
The surprise recommendation
came during the emotion-packed
opening of the second phase of the
trial that will test for the first time
the legality of surrogate parenting.
The custody phase of the trial
began with William Stern test-
ifying that the baby he fathered is
"the most important person in my
life" and the lawyer for the
surrogate mother contending that
she can provide the most loving
home.
Attorney Lorraine Abraham,
appointed by the court to represent
the infant's interests, said she
recommended against visitation
rights for the surrogate mother "at
this time." However, she did not
say the surrogate mother should be
denied all parental rights.
Abraham told the judge her
decision was based on findings by a
psychiatrist, social worker and
psychologist who interviewed the
surrogate mother, Mary Beth
Whitehead, her husband, Richard,
and Stern and his wife, Elizabeth.
Abraham said the "overwhel-
ming weight" of her experts'
findings compelled her to join in
their recommendation but did not
elaborate.
Outside the courtroom, both
attorneys said they were surprised
Abraham made the recommendation
before testimony was presented.

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 3, 1987 -- Page 3
MSA chooses
two students
for RPC

Anachronism
As much as yesterday's "heatwave" of 40 degrees was odd for this time of year, so was LSA Sophomore
Heston Chu's ice cream break on the Diag.
Speaker stresses languages

By STEVE KNOPPER
Two University students - one
graduate and one undergraduate -
have been appointed to the
University's Research Policies
Committee, replacing two of the
four students who resigned in
protest last term.
An additional two graduate
students will be appointed to the
committee within the next week or
two, according to Michigan Student
Assembly representative Ed Kraus
whose committee appointed the
new members.
The new appointees, LSA junior
Jackie Victor and Rackham graduate
student Ed Hellen, were appointed
last week and attended their first
RPC meeting last Friday.
Committee chairperson George
Carignan said, "There is no doubt
that student participation (on the
RPC) has been a major plus,"
adding that the four students who
resigned conducted themselves in an
"outstanding" manner while they
were on the committee. Carignan
said the RPC would have welcomed
the students back after they
resigned.
The "impact had been felt" from
the students' resignations, according
to Kraus. He said MSA began
looking for replacements
immediately after they resigned,
however Kraus cited winter break as
one reason students were not chosen
until last week.
The Dec .19 RPC meeting,
when the committee voted to
release its majority report on
research guidelines, was the only
meeting not attended by students.
According to Carignan, the vote
may have been tied, instead of in
favor of the committee's draft, if
the students had remained on the
committee. Carignan said he did not

vote, but would have if a tie had
resulted.
MSA MILITARY Research
Advisor Tamara Wagner said the
students knew a tie vote could
occur, but chose to resign to make
a greater statement. Marisela Velez,
one of the graduate students who
resigned, said, "We felt we really
couldn't change things. We were
really disgusted with the policy."
The four students - Velez,
former MSA military research
advisor Ingrid Kock, and history
graduate student Eric Caplan and
physics graduate student Michael
Massey - had criticized the
committee's refusal to consider
extending the "end-use clause" to all
sponsored research, not just
classified research. The end-use
clause prohibits research which
could kill or maim human beings.
The RPC, formed in 1981,
discusses research-related issues at
its monthly meetings and presents
its decisions and findings to Vice
President for Research Linda
Wilson and the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs.
Newly appointed Hellen said he
favors openness in research and the
end-use clause, and that classified
research does not promote the "fine,
scholarly tradition at the
University."
"I really don't think Universities
are appropriate places to do
weapons research," said Hellen.
"Universities should do things
beneficial to society."
Victor, who also favors the end-
use clause, said the concept of
"academic freedom," in which a
University scientist is free to
research any topic, belongs to a pre-
nuclear weapons era way of
thinking.

as
By JEN
Dr. Fern
grabbed her
welcoming
French, and
on "the lan
night.
Ramirez
Higher Edt
event in thi

important key t+
NIFER WEISS Chicano History Week. She posed
Ramirez immediately the question "What is the meaning
audience's attention by of success?" and examined the
them in Spanish, importance of language.
English to a discussion Ramirez is Dean of Student
guage of success" last Development at GMI Engineering
and Management Institute in Flint,
spoke on "Chicanos and where students can earn one of three
ucation" as the second engineering degrees or a degree in
s week's celebration of management.
"The only way we can come
together and understand each other
is to understand ourselves," she told
a diverse group of about 10 in the
T Michigan Union's Keunzel room.
Hispanics and other minorities
must maintain their native culture,
language, and customs in addition

THU LII

o success
personal insight by looking within
oneself and finding their positive
qualities. "You are the one who is
going to decide what is happening
to you. Only you can put the lid on
your potential," she said.
THE KEY to success, ac-
cording to Ramirez, is recognizing
that you, as an individual, are
limitless. Ramirez suggested two
r...thods to help the audience to
determine their personal definition
of success. The first step involves
choosing one word that describes
success.
Ramirez chose the word
'language,' for a few reasons: She
received a Ph.D. in Romance
languages, she sees language as the
key to communication between
people, and, as a minority,
understands the difficulty of being a
foreigner who does not speak
English.

Campus Cinema
What's The Difference
Between A Country And A
House? (Laura Flanders & M.J.
Sullivan, 1986), Eyemediae, 7 p.m.,
214 North Fourth.
Laura will be hanging around to
answer questions about her
documentary on women living in
war-torn Belfast, as will Andrea
Kirsch to screen and discuss her
documentaries about the 1984 British
Miner's Strike, the Seneca Women's
Peace Encampment, and Grenada.
8MM Film Festival: German
Super 8, Eyemediae & AAFC,
9:30 p.m., 214 North Fourth.
For details call 662-2470.
Performances
Academy of Early Music- 8
p.m.,. Michigan Union, Pendelton
Room.
Come and hear works by J. S. Bach,
Frescobaldi and others on Viols,
Gambas, Harpsichord and such.
Cultural Night- 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union, Kuenzel Room.
A folkloric dance performed by
"Corazon Juvenil de Mexico de Santa
Ana," and the Film "Murals of East
Los Angeles" are featured..
Herb David Guitar Studio
Revue- 8 p.m., The Ark, 637 1/2
S. Main.
This is your last chance to hear
exciting music from the teachers at
Herb, David Guitar Studios.
Speakers
Ibdula Dashti- "Preconditions
for Appropriate Technology in the
Third World: the Case of Nicaragua,
7 p.m., The Pond Room, Michigan
Union.
Roy Brooks-"The Be-Bop Era,"
History of Jazz Lecture Series, 7
p.m., Michigan Union.
Jeffrey Hsi- "B-Lactamase
Inhibitors- Rational Design and
Synthesis," Dept. of Chemistry, 4
p.m., 1300 Chem. Bldg.
Roslyn Raney- "The Stylistics
and Grammar of Verb- Subject
Order," Dept. of Germanic
Languages and Literature and
Program in Linguistics, 4:10 p.m.,
Rackham West Conference Room.
Mary L. Brake and David
Ginsburg- "Unusual Light
Emissions Produced in Relativistic
Electron Beam Plasmas," and
"Molecular Genetics of Human
Hematologic Diseases," Science
Research Club, 7:30 p.m., Chrysler

Center Auditorium, 2121 Bonisteel..
Michael Petit- "Child and
Family Policy: The Future is Now,"
noon, 3065 Frieze Bldg.
Charles Alpers- "Closed Basin
Geochemistry and Paleohydrology
Related to Tertiary Climatic Change
in N. Chile," Dept. of Geological
Sciences, 4 p.m., 4001 C.C. Little.
Meetings
Union of Students for Isreal-
7 p.m., Hillel.
Outing Club- 8 p.m., 2208
Michigan Union.
Fur hermore
IBM- Career day, all day,
Michigan Union Ballroom.
Rochester Community
Schools- Education positions
group information session, 3:30
p.m., Career Planning & Placement.
Summer Job Fair- Pre-
registration, 3200 SAB.
Women In Science- Videotape
on careers in chemistry, noon, 2nd
floor Comerica Bank Bldg, Corner of
Thayer and North University.
Revolutionary History
Series- Fascism comes to power
in Europe- The Capitalist's solution
to economic change, 7 p.m., 439
Mason Hall.
U of M Rugby Football
Club- practice, 8 p.m., The
Coliseum, Corner of Hill and Fifth
Streets, (996-4529).
Continuing Education of
Women Career Workshop-
noon, 2nd floor Comerica Bank
Bldg., Corner of Thayer and North
University.
Undergraduate Political
Science Assn.- Lecture with
State Sen. Lana Pollack, 7 p.m.,140
Lorch.
Pre- Interviews- General
Dynamics, 5 p.m., 1500 EECS; and
Frito-Lay, 7 p.m., 1078 EE.
Safewalk- Night time safety
walking service, 8 p.m.- 1:30 a.m.,
UGLi room 102 Or Call 936-1000.
Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The List," c/o
The Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.,
48109. Include all pertinent in-
formation and a contact phone
number. We must receive an-
nouncements for Friday and
Sunday events at least two weeks
before the event,and announ-
cements for weekday events
must be received at least two
days before the event.

to knowing English, she stressed
Ramirez said she believes firmly in
community, but she feels that in
order for a community to work, the
individuals involved must be true to
themselves.
Ramirez also feels that one gains

LSSS supports typed tests
(Cntinuedfrom Page 2) sntihrnl etrta
typewriter, there's no difference be - is not inherently better than a
tween those machines and a regular p rtrd d
typewriter," Toma said. could arise also said inequalities
Student senate Vice President differences between students.
Bruce Courtrade felt, however, that isferesa weens gdet h
there were too many inequalities to Law h poo gsa ioothe
let anything more than a typewriterLs
into an exam room. "I will never review. They are under no obh -
believe," he said,."that a computer gation to follow its guidelines.
LSA T Evening and weekend classes.
Guarantee: Score in the top 25%
0GMAT or take the next course free.
(215) 557-6989
R. E 1-800-628-3232
M C A TThe National Center for
Educational Testing Since 1978
Prvon NationalCenter

da=E *!U

Kill butterflies

F

/+"
I
1

IT!!
Apply Now
Evening Hours
$4-6/hr. plus bonuses
Michigan
Telefund
611 Church St., Third Floor
763-7420

SPECIES: testus anxietus
CHAR.: This deadly creature appears around
exam time and interferes with exam
performance.
CURE: "Test Anxiety Workshop," a new
course designed to identify and remedy
both mental and physical com-
ponents of test anxiety.
INFO: Net results by calling the UM Reading &
Learning Skills Center at 763-7195.
Classes start Feh. 10.

CORRECTIONS
Filipinos voted yesterday to approve or disapprove a new constitution.
The Daily incorrectly reported that the voting took place on Sunday.

U.

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