(Continued from Page 1)
cast over student-run radio station
WJJX. The panel is scheduled to
convene later this week.
Muenchow said suspension or
expulsion of the students involved
would be inappropriate.
"We need to change (racists')
behavior through education. We
need to encourage people to analyze
what they did and change their
attitudes," he said. "It would be
inappropriate to kick the students
off campus and let them go
University officials on Monday
evicted the student from Couzens
and gave him 30 days to leave.
The incident has sparked
"curiosity" in the dorm, according
to Couzens Building Director Paul
"Everybody wants to see who is
going to pack their suitcases in the
next 30 days," said Kevin Krause,
an engineering freshman.
A Couzens staff member who is
knowledgeable about the incident
feels that the student who confessed
to putting the flyer under the door
did not act alone, but is covering up
for other students.
"He was not the first one to get
involved. He was pulled into the
group by other students. He is
saying that he did it on his own,
but he is protecting other people.
He just happened to have the flyer
in his room, and thought it was a
good way to get back at the black
The student denies any in-
volvement in the incident.
The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 11, 1987 -- Page 3
(Continued from Page 1)
groups on campus.
LSA junior John Villanueva, vice
presidential candidate, is a member of the
undergraduate law club. He feels his experience
as a Mexican-American student at the
University makes him acutely aware of
minorities' difficultiesr Villanueva is not a
member of MSA, and he feels this enables him
to contribute an objective perspective.
In order to make the student body more
aware of MSA, members of the FLASH party
propose "constituents' time," where assembly
needs on-campus focus
(Continued from Page 1)
director of the Space Physics
Research Laboratory. "I don't
remember ever seeing him down.
He's a tremendous person."
Donahue, a friend and colleague
of Carignan's since the 1960s, said
Carignan was "highly respected as a
scientist and as a statesman. He has
a large measure of integrity and a
strict set of values."
Carignan and his wife, Yolaine,
have been married for 27 years, and
live in North Lake, about 25 miles
northwest of Ann Arbor. The
Carignans' son, Michael, is a soph -
omore at Michigan State Uni-
Both the Carignans golf, but he
admits his wife "plays golf better
than I do." Carignan is also an avid
runner and University sports fan.
He has been running 20 miles per
week for the last seven years.
"I USED TO smoke about
eight years ago, and then I started
running - that's a beautiful trade."
According to Donahue, Carig-
nan's family isn't "conventional."
"They live way out in the
country in a log cabin," he said. He
added that the family has a
"wholesome, healthy relationship."
Carignan said he has taken an
average of 25 business-related plane
trips per year for the last 20 years.
"People in our business are very
good travelers," he said. "You keep
two sets of toilet gear, one for your
house and one for your suitcase."
Carignan grew up in Salida,
Colorado, and attended the Uni-
versity of Colorado in Boulder.
During the Korean War, he was an
electrical engineer on an aircraft-
carrier for three years. Carignan also
edited the aircraft carrier's monthly
newspaper, the "Carrier Pigeon."
members would spend two hours a week
answering students' questions in such areas as
"I understand that MSA gives out campus
reports and speaks to the Daily, but that's not
enough," Sternlicht said. "That's a great first
step, but not enough people read these
publications, so therefore it's MSA's
responsibility to go out and tell their
constituents what's going on."
According to Villanueva, MSA has
"inefficiently" allocated resources to deal with
international issues. "MSA is the incorrect
form in which to address these issues properly;
I believe that the various student groups such as
the Young Republicans or Young Democrats
are the better form in which to adhere to these
things," he said.
FLASH sees minority recruitment and
retention as a major issue that MSA must face.
If elected, the FLASH party intends to lobby
for the creation of a "Racism Awareness and
Counseling Clinic," which will work to
alleviate some of the alienation minorities feel.
In a v
anel proposes bylaw
(Continued from Page 1) of a free society and admiring the degr
No honorary degrees shall moral courage of the persons H
rred in absentia." prepared to suffer in defense of sele
vritten statement, majority those values." The statement said, adm
ee members said they however, that minority members dent
the University "need rarely were committed to these values. mitt(
conferring such a degree in The minority statement also said R
," but that it should be the University need never confer the Barb
l to make exceptions. The award in absentia because there will of
sts the types of coercion always be many qualified candidates Coo
uld prevent a proposed who can attend the ceremony. thou
t from attending as im- University President Harold men
ent, denial of passport, or Shapiro said that although he read dire
orcible restraint. the report he has not been able to hav(
minority consensus of the thoroughly consider it and take a Man
ee also prepared a statement position. Shapiro said that although R
h it defended its stance to he doesn't foresee the regents acting deny
onorary degrees in absentia. on the recommendations during hide
tement said the honorary next months meeting, the re- vati(
process is an unsuitable commendations could conceivably She
for expressing "the values affect the choice of this year's not
Ionorary degree recipients are
cted by a panel of University
inistrators, faculty, and stu-
ts. Shapiro chairs the com-
tackham graduate student
bara Ransby, one of the founders
the Free South Africa
rdinating Committee, said she
ught the majority's recom-
dation was a "step in the right
ction," but thought it would
e little effect in securing
ndela a degree.
tansby feels citing the bylaw to
.y a Mandela degree was used to
e the administration's reser-
ons on taking a political stance.
feels revising the bylaw will
alter the reservations.
UM News in
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MSA to protest aid cuts
in Washington this week
(Continued from Page 1)
Perlman said nine University
students, including four MSA
membets, will, takeithe postcards to
Washington, D.C. on Friday and
mail them through the con-
gtessional mail system, saving the
assembly $140 in postage.
According to Perlman, the
students will also attend a confer-
ence sponsored by the United States
Student Association, a student
lobby organization, at which stu-
dents will discuss the proposed
He said 500 students from
around the nation will attend the
conference, which meets Saturday
and Sunday. The students will also
lobby on Capitol Hill Monday and
Joan Huffer, an assistant to U.S.
Senator Donald Riegle (D-Flint),
said Riegle is against the aid cut,
but doesn't know what will be
effective in turning congressmen
and senators against it.
1 What's happening in Ann Arbor today
On The Waterfront (Elia Kazan,
1954), Hill St., 8:00 p.m., Hill St.
Marlon Brando in one of his greatest
rolls as a longshoreman who must
decide if he's going to turn state's
evidence against the mob. Karl
Maiden, Lee J. Cobb, and Rod Stieger
also shine in this great old movie.
The 25th Annual Ann Arbor
Film Festival, CG, 2;00, 7:00,
9:00, & 11:00 p.m., Mich.
Each showing features different entries.
The 2:00 show is free.
Hoodoo Gurus- 10 p.m.,
Nectarine Ballroom, (99-MUSIC).
This versitile quartet will rock the
stage tonight along with special guest
Professional Comedy at Laugh
Track- 10 p.m., U-Club.
Tom Manion and Mike Orenstein will
perform their most hilarious material.
Jesus Tauayo- "Perspectives on
Development Along the U.S.- Mexico
Border," noon, 473 Lorch Hall.
Ziva Galili y Garcia- "The
Menshevik Leaders of the Petrograd
Soviet in 1917," Center for Russian
and East European Studies, noon,
Lane Hall Commons Room.
Lee Pratt- "Cellular and Molecular
Aspects of Phytochrome Function,"
Dept. of Biology, 4 p.m., 3056 Nat.
Da~vid B. Horn- "Investment
Andreas Burnier- "Contemporary
Dutch Feminist Literature," 8 p.m.;
The International Center.
Colleen Dolan-Greene- "A
Response to Questions Raised at the
'Taking Charge of Your Future'
Workshop," noon, Rackham West
Barbara Sicherman- "The
Making of a Progressive Physician:
Alice Hamilton," 3 p.m., Rackham
West Conference Room.
LSA Student Government- 6
p.m., Michigan Union, 3rd Floor.
Hebrew Speaking Club- 4 p.m.,
3050 Frieze Bldg.
LASC- 8 p.m., 1407 Mason Hall.
Baha'i Club- 5 p.m., Michigan
Computing Course- "Text
Formatting with TeX," 3 p.m., 4003
Career Planning & Placement-
"Finding a Summer Job: Strategies for
the Procrastinator," 6:10 p.m., 3200
IN THE STORE
SAT. MARCH 21st
'M' IMPRINTED ITEMS
SWEATS * SPORTSHIRTS
TIES AND MORE
IN MANY COLORS
JEANS AND JACKETS
FOR MEN & WOMEN
CASUALWEAR FOR MEN
jSHIRTS " PANTS
COATS * SWEATERS
PAINTERS PANTS IN
A VARIETY OF COLORS
Annex only " No special orders: rainchecks
A MAYO FOUNDATION HOSPITAL
An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F
LSA Student Government
is having a
FOR THE FORMATION OF
Thursday, March 12
6:30 p.m. Anderson Room C
Formation of Action Groups for
* Overcrowding in classes
* LSA credit for ROTC classes
* Imrovements in Counseling
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