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February 06, 1987 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-02-06

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, February 6, 1987-- Page 5

'U'con
teach
By JENNIFER SHAD
Both aspiring and estat
leaders are welcome to the I
sity's third annual Student I
ship Conference tomorrow
Michigan Union.
According to the Conf
coordinator, the conference
restricted to experienced lea
also aims to encourage early
ship in undergraduate student
"In each session there
something for everyone,
coordinator Julie Lavrack.
The conference, entitled "
ship at Michigan: A Gi
Tradition," is being spons
the Student Organization D
ment Center (SODC).
The day long event feat
sessions on topics such as
ning Effective Meetings,""
and Student Leadership
"Publicity Strategies."
Other sessions deal wit
specific topics: for studentsc

ife

rence

hopes

to

student le
1PE plating leadership there is "The
blished Emerging Leader," for more
Univer- involved student leaders there is
Leader- 'For Executive Officers Only" and
in the also "Women in Leadership Roles."
Participants can attend any four
Terence sessions. University Regent Sarah
is not Goddard Power will be the keynote
ders but speaker at a luncheon between ses-
leader- sions, and conference leaders
s. include: Richard McInnis, a Univer-
will be sity alumnus, the Assistant Direc-
said tor of the Office of Career Planning
and Placement, and student
Leader- facilitators.
rowing Law School Senate President
xred by Reginald Turner, a third year. law
evelop- student, who will attend the
seminars says he hopes to improve
ures 22 his ability to work with students.
"Run- Collegiate Sorosis President
"Ethics Julie Tolan, an LSA junior, be-
," and lieves the conference will enable her
to learn a lot about herself.
h more Matthew Tice, a Engineering
contem- freshman and member of Couzens

adership
House Council is going to the
conference for the experience which
will enhance his resume.
Lavrak said, "We want part-
icipants to come away with
practical, 'real-world' knowledge
that will help them in their organ-
izations and in their future careers."
Lavrack estimates that students
representing over 50 organizations
will attend the conference. Over
250 students have registered for the
conference, a increase over last
year's 97 students participants.
Interested students can register at
Pond Room A in the Michigan
Union after 9:15 tomorrow. The
registration fee is $7.00, which
includes materials and the luncheon.
Michigan Daily
SPORTS
763-0376

Turned aw ay Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
A Federal Marshall forces one of 30 LASC members away from the doorway of the Federal Building yesterday
in LASC's fifth weekly protest. Members of LASC are fighting the Reagan administration's involvement in
Central America.
Student. return s fro-m Antarctica

S Continued from Page 1)
:),seconds to decide I wanted to apply.
OL& don't know why it took me so
long," Sugarman joked. The trip
io was sponsored by the National
Science Foundation and the Boy
Scouts. He was selected out of 147
- iapplicants, because of his academic
:record, strong science background,
v and experience in cold-weather
u (camping.
. 1.' The scientists there were called
{ 'Beakers,' so I was a 'test-tube,"'"
said Sugarman. He roomed, ate,
itudied, and partied with renowned
?1 scientists from all over the nation.
c. The best part for Sugarman was
.4he week he worked with seals. "It
n was fun work - err, at least if it
wasn't fun, it was interesting. I got
wsatisfaction from the scenery, the
Student arraigned
A University student was
,urraigned yesterday in 15th District
Court on charges of larceny and
possessing a set of license plates
not issued for his vehicle. LSA
Sophomore Jae Kim leaded not
riigty to stealmig camera equipment
valued at $1500 from the Student
Publications Building, 426 May -
~nard Street.
A preliminary hearing on the
larceny charge, which is a felony
carrying a maximum penalty of 5
years in prison and a $2500 fine,
was set for next Wednesday morn -
ing. Kim also faces two criminal
sexual misconduct charges filed
Wednesday, on which Kim also
. POLICE NOTES
pleaded not guilty. The trial was set
' ?for February 17. Bond for the two
-! charges combined was set at $3500.
' Ann Arbor Police are also
lnvestigating a Wednesday night
'reak-in at the People's Food Co-
Sop. Lieutenant Gary Kistka said
! that an unidentified intruder entered
~the building, which is located at the
"%vitorner of Arch and Packard, by
Pbreaking a ground floor window.
°k aAn undetermined amount of cash
''Was taken from a building safe.
-by Steve Blonder
jWork will
continue on
troubled
Zilwaukee
r ZILWAUKEE - Work would
continue on the troubled Zilwaukee
Bridge even if the U.S. House rejects
a highway and mass transit aid pack -
age approved by the Senate, a state
official said yesterday.
The $65.4 billion, four-year Sen -
ate bill approved Wednesday provides
$300 million annually to Michigan
for completion of the $120 million
""ilwaukee Bridge and for other road
ijmprovements.

people, and I learned a lot."
He experienced temperatures
from 35-below to 35-above Fahren-
heit, and wore heavy parkas, wind
pants, wool shirts, and "bunny
boots" (snow boots).
Friends say Sugarman is
adventurous. "A lot of people had a
hard time understanding why he
wanted to go to the other side of the
world and do something he knew
nothing about," said Beth Rochlen,
a friend and LSA freshman.
Sugarman's mother Mary,
agrees, "Louis likes to have goals
to reach. He is always filing out
applications and applying for
things."
While in Antarctica he studied
sediment, glaciers, atmosphere
physics, algae, and seals, and assist-

ed on weekly research projects.
Along with wearing heavy
clothing, he had to carry an entire
second set of clothing in case he
fell in the water.
He went swimming in the
Antarctic Ocean through hole drilled
in the ice, and was a member of the
"Vanda Swim Club," a little club
with 17 rules - rule one being no
clothes allowed.
"If you were camera shy, you
could wear a fig leaf," he said.
Sugarman called swimming nude in
the Antarctica "a diminishing exper-
ience."
Sugarman will be return to the
University as a sophomore in
September. Until he goes back to
school, he has some commitments
with the scouts,

- WINTERIZE -
AT THE OUTDOOR
RECREA TION CENTER!
Rent your winter sports equipment from us

DAILY RATE

X-Country Ski Packages ............. $4.00
X-Country Ski Racks- -.............$1.00
Toboggans .....................$2.50
Snow Shoes ......... .........$2.00
Inner Tubes ....................$ .50

WEEKEND
(Th Mon)
$12.00
$ 2.00
$ 5.00

WEEKLY
$20.00
$ 5.00
$12.50
$10.00
$ 2.50

$
s

4.00
1.00

ODR at the North Campus Recreation Building (Murfin & Hubbard)

~-IficerO
firnancial
Aid

GUARANTEED
STUDENT LOANS
SPRING TERM 1987

\ 0% Recreef
z OUTDOOR t
REC
° CENTER y

Ski rentals also available at
Radrick Farms Nordic Center.
Rental Prices differ
from NCRB Prices
cal 764-3967 for more information
Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 3:30 - 6:30; Friday 12 - 6p.m.

2011 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING
SPRING TERM GSL DEADLINE:
FEBRUARY 6, 1987
To allow sufficient time for processing and payment, students ap-
plying for Guaranteed Student Loans for Spring Term 1987 should
submit their applications to the Office of Financial Aid by Febru-
ary 6, 1987. Please note that this is not a final deadline; applica-
tions will continue to be accepted. For information about applica-
tion requirements, please stop by or call the Office of Financial
Aid.

The Mac Truck is Here!
r
05ilM
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x .; i ; . " i r

OFFICE HOURS:
Mon, Tue, Wed, Fri 8:15-11:45 and 1:00-4:00
Thurs 10:00-11:45 and 1:00-4:00

TELEPHONES:
Information: 763-6600
Guaranteed Student Loans: 763-4127

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after 4pm
Saturdays.

Old Main Hospital

Saturday
Sunday

February'
February

7,
8,

9:00am to 9:00pm
9:00am to 6:00pm

Get your own:

*MacintosliM Plus computer
*800K external or SCSI hard drive
.ImageWriter-MJJprinter

. Limited number of systems still available at MacTruck prices. Order
by noon on Friday, February 6 at Photo and Campus Services, 542
LS&A Bldg., or during Computer Weekend at Old Main Hospital.
Bring your University ID, driver's license, and (for prior orders) your
MacTruck Confirmation Form. Complete payment due at this time.
CHECKS ONLY; CASH AND CREDIT CARDS NOT ACCEPTED.
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Questions? Call 936-7832 beginning Saturday morning.
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