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March 20, 1987 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-03-20

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Students First win
MSA elections

The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 20, 1987 - Page 5
Ex-cheerleader coach
-- -

(Continued from Page 1)
won all of the representative spots
in seven of the ten schools with
spaces up for election. The party
filled the seats in the School of Art,
the School of Medicine, the School
of Natural Resources, the School of
Nursing, the Law School, the
Business School, and the Rackham
School of Graduate Studies.
The representative seats in the
School of Architecture and Urban
Planning and the College of
Pharmacy went uncontested to
independent candidates Peter Larson
and Timothy Cunniff.
Two candidates from the Blue
party, Marc Schafer and Christopher
Sujek, secured the representative
positions in the College of,
Engineering. Schafer and Sujek

were the only candidates from
another party to win a seat thus far.
At presstime, the final vote on
the undergraduate Board of Student
Publications seat had not been
tallied. With approximately 75
percent of the ballots counted,
Susan Sherman had received 1950
votes to Steve Herz's 700.
Although the final vote count
was not completed at presstime, the
Students First party seemed likely
to take all nine of the LSA seats up
for election.
LSA junior Ed Kraus, an active
supporter of the Students First
party and continuing MSA
representative, says the dominance
of one party will benefit the
assembly.

says stunt i
By REBECCA COX
The recently resigned coach of the co-ed
cheerleading team told the University's Board of
Regents that the ruling which led to the disbandment
of the squad was "sexist" and asked the regents to
intervene.
The ruling is discriminatory since it prohibits
women team members' feet from leaving the floor yet
says nothing about the male members of the squad,
Ex-Coach Pam St. John said at the public comments
session of yesterday's meeting.
LSA Senior Heather Arsulowicz, this year's co-
captain told the regents, "We feel an uneducated and
unfair decision was made by the board in control and
Mr. Canham."
The Intercollegiate Board of Athletics, of which
Athletics Director Don Canham is a member, passed
a decision restricting cheerleading stunts earlier this

uing sexist
The latest cheerleading rule states that there will be
eight women and eight men chosen for next fall. The
men were selected last night, by a panel of six,.and
the women will be selected by Phyllis Ocker,
assistant professor of sports management. No plans
have been made for tryouts for the women,
Arsulowicz said. Clinics and tryouts for the co-ed
squad were prohibited last month.
St. John also said that since an all-women team
cannot perform pyramid-building and stunts because
of their lack of upper-body strength, the team would
become a pom-pom squad, which does not perform
stunts, but dances and leads cheers.
LSA Junior George Papadelis, a male member of
the co-ed squad also spoke to the regents. He said that
disbanding the co-ed squad has caused him to try out
for the all-male squad. An all-male squad performs
different kinds of stunts than a co-ed squad.

Weine
... wins MSA presidency

year.

g.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . ........ . . . . . . ............

Medical
ethics
seminar
to be held
tomorrow

By EVE BECKER
The 15th conference on ethics,
humanism, and medicine will be
held tomorrow to promote dis-
cussion on medical ethics.
The conference, organized by
medical students, includes morning
discussions on alternative programs
in medical education and surrogate
motherhood, and afternoon di-
cussions on transplants, and health
care delivery to the poor and elderly.
The student organizers from the
Committee on Ethics, Humanism
and Medicine expect the conference,

divided into two morning and
afternoon sessions, to attract 150
people from the medical com-
munity and the University at large.
Third-year Inteflex student Kim
Koons, one of the three student
organizers of the conference, said
because the conference is aimed at
medical students, faculty, and
undergraduate students, the com-
mittee has chosen topics of medical
ethics which it feels will interest
everybody.
Speakers include Noel Keane, a
Dearborn attorney who contracted

the surrogate deal in the recent Baby
M case; Grahame Fellet, the direc-
tor of curricular development for the
New Pathway Program in Medical
Education at Harvard Medical
School; Gus Swanson, the director,
of the department of academic
affairs at the American Association
of Medical Colleges; and several
professors from Michigan State
University's Medical Humanities
Program.
The conference will be held from
8:30 to 4:30 tomorrow in the
Towsley Conference Center at the
University Medical Center.

. . . .... . . . . ... .. *~..* . . . .**..~* ............................................................................................:::......::::::.. .......
.. .. ...................... . .....:..t . .. .......:...... ..... ....... ...:.. ........... ..... .:,":::. .}:t}}.. . . . . . .d}}:v:... ...:.. . . . . . . . . .::::::::.. . . . . . . . .:} ti

Candidates speak to
Chamber of Commerce

Reagan fac,
(Continued from Page 1)
ments in Gramm-Rudman legislation
to make new spending cuts.
"It's time for Congress to cut the
federal budget and leave the family
budget alone," he said.
The news conference was the first
since Nov. 19, a four-month period
of political and personal trial for
Reagan.
The Iran-Contra affair has mush -
roomed into a full-fledged scandal in
$'A-1
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the intervening months, with the
president's popularity plummeting in
the polls to the lowest level of his
presidency.
Thus, many Republicans in
Congress and some administration
officials said in advance that Reagan
needed a skillful, polished perfor -
mance at the news conference to still
any doubts about his ability to lead
the nation for the next two years.
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(Continued from Page 1)
past two years. Pierce and other
council Democrats assert that the
solution to the crime problem is
not more police.
"Throwing money at a problem
is no way to solve it," said Kathy
Edgren (D-Fifth Ward). She added
that the police force has one
administrator for every three
patrolmen. She said there needs to
be more administrative orga-
nization. I
At the Chamber of Commerce
meeting all city candidates were
asked the same questions and each
had four minutes to respond to all
three questions.
Jernigan spent his time
criticizing Pierce, and the mayor

focused on the issue of hiring more
police.
The six Republican candidates
said they are opposed to the
Housing Millage, which will be on
the April ballot and if passed will
increase property taxesand generate
$4 million.
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ELEVENTH ANNUAL ALUMNI WEEKEND
Friday, March 20, 1987
1:00 - 2:30 pm LECTURE
Dean's McInnally Lecture Series:
"Global Ethics: Our Responsibility"
Speaker: Andrew Young
Mayor of Atlanta, Georgia
Location: Hale Auditorium,
School of Business Administration

" Fruits
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5:00 -8:00 pm

BBSA ALUMNI RECEPTION
Location: Michigan League

Saturday, March 21, 1987
9:30 - 10:00 pm REGISTRATION
Location: Executive Education Center Lobby

10:00 --12:00 noon

DINNER 1 i

FORUM: "The Keys of Success...
Courage, Excellence, and Perseverance."

"1n 7.15

O %JV

/"iii!

Topics
"Is Corporate America Still Reaching Out
to Black MBA Graduates?"

I

I

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