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September 21, 1987 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-09-21

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Page 2 -The Michigan Daily-Monday, September 21, 1987

4

Festifall shows off 'U' activities IN BRIEF
Compiled fom Associated ress reports

By STEVEN FELDMAN
The University exhibited its
diversity on Friday when Festifall
claimed the Diag. A sampling of
groups, activities, and organizations
- from fraternities to sports teams
to religious organizations - were
"represented.
From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., students
crowded the Diag seeking informa-
tibn from more than 50 tables and
m booths. For some of these groups, a
table at Festifall is the best way to
encourage participation.
L"We anticipate getting more new
members through (Festifall) than
through any other of our advertise-
ments around campus," said James
Marks, a University alumnus work-
ing at the table for Tae Kwon Do, an
Asian martial art.
WEEKEND
MAGAZINE
Fridays in The Daily
763-0379

But, like any catalyst for argu-
ment and debate, Festifall reflected
controversy. The U.S. A r m y
recruiting table stood right next to
the table for the Michigan Alliance
for Disarmament. Tables promoting
peace in Central America faced tables
promoting democracy in Central
America.
Steve Willason, a graduate stu-
dent in architecture and member of
Brothers and Sisters in Christ, said
increased interest in the organization
points to a return towards so-called
traditional values.
Willason, referring to several re-
ligious groups represented at the
event, said, "People are looking for
meaning in their lives in response to
problems like drugs and alcohol."
Many of the tables were com-
prised of minority interest groups.
Darshan Vyas, an LSA senior and
president of the Indian-American
Association, said such groups are
instrumental in promoting the un-
derstanding of the many minorities
at the University.
"Many of our activities and pre-
sentations present material that is
not taught in the classroom," he
said.

Staff members of the University
Health Services had the largest dis-
play, with nine tables of information
and exhibits. Along with tables on
medical concerns, health services
sponsored a first at Festifall - a
table on Safe Sex and AIDS, com-
plete with a goldfish bowl full of
free condoms.
Polly Paulson, the AIDS educa-
tion coordinator, estimated that by
the end of the day she had distributed

some 400 maize-and-blue, pink-and-
green, and plain condoms to
"extremely receptive students."
Friday marked the first time con-.
doms were publicly available on
campus. Student responses, said
Paulson, ranged from those who
took a condom with an embarrassed
smile to those who "grabbed them
by the handful."
-Daily staffer Lisa Pollak con-
tributed to this report.

Ford remains in
serious condition

DETROIT (AP) - For more
than a week, there has been no
change in the condition of auto
magnate Henry Ford II.
He is listed in serious condition
and suffering from pneumonia, a
hospital spokesman said yesterday.
Ford, 70, was admitted to Henry
Ford Hospital, last week after being
treated for a few days at Cottage
Hospital in Grosse Pointe Farms.

Brian Cheatham, a spokesman for
Henry Ford Hospital, said yesterday
the grandson of the founder of Ford
Motor Co. remained in serious, but
stable condition.
Last Friday, a hospital statement
said Ford's ailment was being treated
by medication.
Also on Friday, Ford received the
sacrament of the sick from the Rev.
John Mericantante III of Hialeah,
Fla., who was in Detroit to officiate
at the wedding of Chrysler Corp.
Chairman Lee Iacocca's daughter
Lia.
A statement from Ford Motor
Co. said no one in the Ford family
had asked the priest to perform the
ceremony, often called the last rites.
For 35 years, Ford ran the auto
company. He retired Oct. 1, 1982,
and has a residences in Palm Beach,
Fla., and Grosse Pointe Farms.
Since his retirement, he has been a
member of Ford's board of directors
and chairs its finance committee.

NALLI MUSIC
ANNEX
Presents A
* YAMAHA
Digital-MIDI Products Seminar
Yamaha Product Specialist Avery Burdette will be in our store
Thursday, September 24th from 1:00 to 6:00 to answer your
questions on Yamaha Digital Keyboards.
Performance Demonstration will be scheduled at 2:00 and 4:00.
Avery will be featuring the QX-5 Sequencer, the RX-5
Digital Rhythm Programer, the DX-7 II FD and some surprises, too.
STOP BY AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE
IN STORE FOR YOU!!

Battle over Bork continues
WASHINGTON - As the Senate Judiciary Committee prepares to
hear from the backers and detractors of Robert Bork in the hearings'
second phase, Bork appears likely to win the support of five Republicans
and attract negative votes from five Democrats.
The Republicans are Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, Orrin Hatch
of Utah, Alan Simpson of Wyoming, Charles Grassley of Iowa, and
Gordon Humphrey of New Hampshire.
The Democrats are committee chairman Joseph Biden of Delaware,
Edward Kennedy of Massachusetts, Howard Metzenbaum of Ohio, Patrick
Leahy of Vermont, and Paul Simon of Illinois.
Bork's fate in the committee would then be determined by Democrats
Robert Byrd of W. Virginia, Dennis DeConcini of Arizona, and Howell
Heflin of Alabama, and Republican Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania.
U.S. and Soviets still divided
on arms agreement details
WASHINGTON - Despite an agreement in principle on a nuclear
arms pact, the United States and the Soviet Union remain divided on two
important provisions and are sending their experts back tothe bargaining
table.
Yet to be resolved are differences over the timetable for withdrawal of
the intermediate-range nuclear missiles covered by the agreement and on a
set of rules to prevent violations of the treaty.
After three days of talks, President Reagan announced on Friday that
he and Soviet General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev were committed to
signing the treaty at a summit meeting in the United States this year, but
that details must still be worked out.
In general, however the soviets have agreed to a U.S. demand for on-
site inspection - technicians actually going to each others' territory to
see for themselves what is going on at missile bases.
Detroit teachers end strike
DETROIT - Strikes in four Michigan school districts carried over
into the week, while today will be the first day of work for Detroit
teachers who struck for nearly three weeks.
Walkouts in Cassopolis, Gibraltar, East China and West Iron County
school districts are keeping more than 11,000 students and 650 teachers
out of class.
In Detroit, teachers were to report today for orientation and the
district's 193,000 students would have their first day of class tomorrow.
The agreement approved Saturday includes a guaranteed 6.5 percent
raise in the year beginning Oct. 1, said Detroit Federation of Teachers
member Denise Irwin.
Two of the five Detroit school board members voted against the
proposed pact, saying the district couldn't afford it.
Annual pay for Detroit teachers ranges from $19,963 to $36,222.
Conference shows split GOP
MACKINAC ISLAND - A deeply divided GOP wrapped up a
weekend meeting that featured visits by three presidential aspirants, and a
confrontation between Robertson and state sen., Doug Cruce (R- Troy).
Cruce asked Robertson if he "personally condoned" his campaign's
move to bar the Michigan nominees from automatically being seated as
at-large delegates at the Jan. 14 county conventions.
Robertson deferred thc question to his top political aide, Marc Nuttle,
who said that in 1976, 1980, and 1984, the Michigan officeholders and
nominees weren't automatically included as convention delegates.
The highly organized Robertson forces split the majority of those
delegates with the vice president, stunning his heavily favored effort.
EXTRAS
Regents back rah-rah squad
The University's Board of Regents made a critical decision Friday.
The ruling body voted to encourage the University's cheerleaders to
travel to the Michigan-Michigan State football game next month.
Although Regent Veronica Smith (R-Grosse Ile) wants both football
and basketball cheerleaders to be guaranteed travel funds to all away
games, her motion was tabled until next month.
What prevents the squads from attending? Who knows.
Neither the regents nor University President Harold Shapiro had any
idea why the cheerleaders were unable to attend away games, but they
all wanted to ensure that the squad would not miss an away game
before next month's regents meeting.
"I do think we're doing an injustice to the cheerleaders," Smith
aRegent Neal Nielsen (R-Brighton), suggested that if the cheerleaders
are unable to go, Regents Thomas Roach (D-Saline), Philip Power
(D-Ann Arbor), and Roger Waters (D-Muskegon) take the field in their
place.
-By Martha Sevetson

If you see news happen, call.76-DAILY.
Vol. XCVIII-No.8
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April-$25 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the city. One
term-$l3in town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press
and subscribes to the Los Angeles Times Syndicate.

4

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AI

ATTENTION CWS
STUDENTS
University Library
Now Accepting CWS Applications
Immediate openings for
Fall & Winter ternms:
Circulation/Stacks/Reference/
Office/Other
10-20 hrs/wk at $3.95-$4.15per hr.
Apply at the Library
Personnel Office
404 Hatcher Library

11

LOOP

Nalli Music Annex
'The Store That Nose"

Full line P.A. Systems,
Drums, Guitars, Keyboards,
Amplifiers, Lighting and
Multi-Track Recording.

DON'T FORGET - NALLI NOSE IT SALE
-NOVEMBER 6th and 7th -
312 S. Ashley St., Ann Arbor, MI, 665-7008

GO FROM COLLEGE TOTHE ARMY
WITHOUT MISSING A BEAT.

The hardest thing about break-
ing into professional
music is-well, break-
ing into professional
music. So if you're
looking for an oppor-
tunity to turn your
musical talent into
a full-time perform-
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good look at the ~
Army. L9S/a vF
It's not
all parades
n . I

of 40 performances a month, there's
also the opportunity for travel-
not only across America, but possibly
abroad.
Most important, you can

read music, performing in the Army
could be your big break. Write:
Chief, Army Bands Office, Fort
Benjamin Harrison, IN 46216-5005.
Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY.

Editor in Chief...............................ROB EARLE
Managing Editor..................AMY MINDELL
News Editor.....................PHILIP I. LEVY
City Editor ...............MELISSA BIRKS
Features Editor........ ...MARTIN FRANK
University Editor..... ....KERY MURAKAMI
NEWS STAFF: Elizabeth Atkins, 'Vicki Bauer, Eve
Becker, Steve Blander, Jim Bray, Hampton Dellinger,
Stephen Gregory, Edward Kleine, Steve Knopper,
Carie Loranger, Michael Lustig, Alyssa Lustigman,
Andrew Mills, Eugene Pak, Lisa Pollak, Melissa
Ramsdell, Martha Sevetson, Steve Tuch, David
Webster, Rose Mary Wumniel.
Opinion Page Editors.......PETER MOONEY
HENRY PARK
MAsc. Opinion Page Edhor...CALE SOUTHWORTH
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Muzammil Ahmed,
Rosenmary Chinnock, Tim Huet. Josh Levin, Neal
Mohan, Jeff Rutherford, Steve Semenuk, Mark
Williams.
Arts Editors ......................BRIAN BONET
BETH FERTIG
Books .......................LISA MAGNINO
Film ............................JOHN *SHEA
Theatre ...........................AMY KOCH

Walter Kopf, Slick Levine, Ian Ratner, Adam
Schefler, Adam Schrager, Scott Shaffer, Pete Stainest,
Douglas Volan, Doter Zellen. Bill Zolla.
Photo Editors.........................SCOTT LITUCHY
ANDI SCIIREIBER
PHOTO STAFF: Karen Handelman, Dana
Mendelssohn, John Munson, Grace Tsai.
Weekend Editors.........REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN
ALAN PAUL
Business Manager.........REBECCA LAWRENCE
Sales Manager............................ANNE KUBEK
Assistant Sales Manager..............KAREN BROWN
SALES STAFF: Gail Belenson, Sherri Blansky, Julie
Bowers, Valerie Breier, Pam Bullock, Stephanie Burg,
Milton Feld, Kim Feuerstein, Lisa George. Michelle
Gill. Jeff Grant, Missy Hambrick, Ginger Hleymnan,
Mary Johnson. Matt Lane, Denise Levy, Jodi
Manchik, Mindy Mendonsa, Eddy Meng, Jackie
Miller. Jaunie Parsells, Jackie Rosenberg, Jennifer
Rowe,Jim Ryan, Laura Schlanger, Jennifer Siegel.
Michelle Slavik, Mary Snyder.
NATIONALS: Michelle Ketchami
Finace Manager...................RYAN TUTAK
Assistant Finance Manager..<. ANNE KARLE
FINANCE STAFF: Robert Choi, Eric Pomnerantz,
Amy Shea, Judy Wholihan.

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