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January 06, 1988 - Image 5

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-01-06

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, January 6, 1988- PageS5

Mercury drops below
zero with cold winds

35 30 25 20 15 10 5

NEW YORK (AP)- Temperatures
fell below zero across the Plains and
Midwest and wind gusting to 30 mph
made it feel as cold as 60 below zero
in places yesterday, forcing the
homeless to seek shelter and driving
demand for heat and electricity to
record levels.
"Some areas in the East Coast are
saying this is going to be the coldest
since '78. It's the coldest I've seen it
in the last three years," said Dan

McCarthy, a meteorologist with the
National Weather Service's Severe
Storms Center in Kansas City, Mo.
Since Saturday, at least five deaths
were blamed on the weather.
The cold air was being pumpedl
southward by the clockwise circula-
tion around a strong high pressure
system over the central part of the
nation, said Pete Reynolds, another
meteorologist at the Severe Storms
Center.

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Note: Winds of mrse than 45 mph ad lpttle to the chilling

AP

CAMPUS
Regents name new LSA dean position

CITY
Bo triumphs heart by-pass surgery

The University's Board of Regents Because of tightened requirements
named David Schoem, director of the and the use of proficiency tests
Pilot Program and College Com- beginning in the Fall, 1988 term,
imunity Program, as assistant dean University officials expect a large
for first and second year students at rise in the number of students who
last month's regents' meeting. will be taking beginning level
The position was created, LSA foreign language classes.
bean Peter Steiner said, because LSA Schoem refused to comment on
wants to put more attention on the his appointment.
"underclass experience."
It will be Schoem's responsibility By Michael Lustig
to alleviate some of the difficulties
newer students face at the University. U names new
Schoem will assist LSA . dean
Associate Dean for Budget Carolyn jfcl ggl dles
Copeland in dealing with closed
cpourses, hiring teaching assistants,
and offering seminars for first-year LSA Dean Peter Steiner has
students. chosen Biology Prof. Sally Allen to
This is already a large part of replace James Cather as associate
Copeland's work, but she is also dean for facilities this summer.
responsible for making budget The LSA associate dean positions
allocations to each LSA department. are filled by faculty members who
Schoem's assistance will allow her normally serve a three-year term.
to focus more on budgets because Cather, also a biology professer, has
"there's such an overload in this held the position for six years.
.office I can barely keep my head Allen said she accepted the offer to
above water," she said. take the position because "it was
Schoem will also work closely something I hadn't done before." The
with Jack Meiland, LSA associate dean for facilities supervises
dean for curriculum and long range construction and maintenance of
planning. Meiland said Schoem will classrooms, office space, and
work with foreign language laboratories in LSA. Because she
departments as they deal with an needs to work with Cather for about
increased work load. a month before she takes the

5
1
1

Bo Schembechler has always liked
a challenge. Last Dec. 10 the 19-year
Michigan head football coach said he
was eager to meet Alabama in the
Hall of Fame Bowl because, like
Michigan, Alabama is a traditional
football power.
The coach, however, ran into
another challenge less than a week
later, when it was discovered during a
routine test at St. Joseph Mercy
Hospital that Schembechler would
need quadruple heart-by-pass surgery
for the second time.
Schembechler underwent a seven-
hour operation on Dec. 15 at St.
Joseph Mercy. Dr. Otto Gago, head
of the team that performed the
surgery, said Schembechler would
likely suffer a major heart attack
without the surgery.
The coach was released from the
hospital shortly before Christmas
Day, but was not allowed to make
the trip to Tampa, site of the 1988
Hall of Fame Bowl, with the football
team.

During the team's stay in Tampa
the coach was in daily contact with
acting head coach and offensive
coordinator Gary Moeller.
Schembechler was also interviewed
by NBC's Bob Costas at halftime of
the Hall of Fame Bowl.
"This is no way to coach
football," Schembechler told Costas.
"I don't ever want to do it again."
The coach also said he will start
recruiting next week, but says he
will have to stay in Ann Arbor while
his assistants do the travelling.
"As long as they know I'm going
to be back to coach I don't think it
will hurt recruiting," Schembechler
said.
In 1969 Schembechler suffered a
heart attack on New Year's eve and
was unable to coach in the 1970
Michigan-USC Rose Bowl.
In May 1976 Schembechler
underwent his first quardruple-by-pass
operation. The operation was also
performed by Dr. Gago.
By Daren Jasey

3
S
a
5
f
i
t

New Med. School
Ddean appinted
Dr. Thomas Shope, an associate
professor of pediatrics and com-
municable diseases at the Medical
School, has been appointed associate
dean for academic affairs at the
shool, making him the chief
administrative officer for medical
education
1 Medical School Dean Joseph
Johnson said that Shope "has been
very much involved in education...
and in the training of medical
students and house officers."
Shope will be in charge of several
areas of student affairs, including
financial aid, curriculum, and the
admissions committee of the
Medical School.
Shope will replace Dr. James
Taren, who has resumed his duties as
a neurosurgeon, Johnson said.
By Lisa Pollak
Visiting prof.'s
sexual assault
trail postponed
The trial of Thomas Rosenboom,
a Dutch writer-in-residence at the
.Vniversity accused of sexually
Assaulting an LSA senior, has been
postponed until February.
Originally scheduled for Dec. 21,
the judge's office postponed the trial
because of the holidays. Leslie
Seeligson, Rosenboom's attorney,
said the postponement was not due
to the actions of either the defendant
or the plaintiff.
, Rosenboom has been accused of
fourth degree criminal sexual
conduct, which is any type of non-
solicited touching or feeling that
does not result in injury.
; If found guilty, Rosenboom could

position, Allen will probably not
begin her new job until June or July.
Allen, a specialist in molecular
genetics, said losing contact with
students is the one real drawback of
her new job. "I really love teaching,"
she said.
Steiner, who announced Allen's
appointment last month, said, "I am
delighted to have persuaded such an
excellent scientist to join the dean's
staff." Because the space shortage in
LSA buildings has particularly hurt
science departments, Steiner had
wanted to appoint a scientist to the
associate deanship when the position
opened.
By Michael Lustig
Search for athletic
director continues
The illness of University football
coach Bo Schembechler has delayed
the announcement of who will
succeed Athletic Director Don
Canham, who is retiring in July.
Sources report that Schembechler
was to be named athletic director in
addition to retaining his job as head
football coach.
Former University President
Harold Shapiro. had wanted to
announce the appointment of a new
athletic director before he departed for
Princeton University on January 1.
Reportedly, Schembechler re-
mains the top choice for the job.
The other final candidates are
thought to be former Ohio State
athletic director Rick Bay and
Arizona State athletic director
Charles Harris.
North Carolina Athletic Director
John Swofford, reportedly a finalist
to succeed Canham, took himself
out of the running by telling
University officials he has no
intention of taking the job. He asked
that his name be taken out of
consideration as he wants t o
continue at North Carolina.
It remains unclear when a new

Honorary degrees
awarded by U
The University's Board of Regents
awarded honorary degrees to dancer
Gene Kelly, former University
President Harold Shapiro, and
biochemist-Earl Stadtman at winter
graduation ceremonies on Dec. 20.
Kelly received an honorary Doctor
of Fine Arts degree. Since starring in
his first film in 1942, the dancer has
made over forty motion pictures.
Kelly is probably best known for his
roles as director, star, and
choreographer ofSingin' in the Rain.
In addition to many other honors,
Kelly holds the first "Oscar" given
for movie choreography.
Stadtman, a professor at the
National Institutes of Health, was
lauded by the regents as a pioneer in
the study of the cell and enzyme

activity and was given an honorary
Doctor of Science Degree. Stadtman
is also a member of the National
Academy of Sciences.
In a surprise move, the regents
gave Shapiro an honorary Doctor of
Laws degree and conferred a Citation
of Honor on his wife, Vivian
Shapiro, who was an associate
professor in the School of Social
Work.
Shapiro compared his departure for
Princeton University, where he
assumed the presidency on Jan. 1, to
"moving on" of the graduates.
"Vivian and I share with the
graduates today the pangs of saying
farewell to a world that is a
challenging, but a familiar and
gratifying one," he said.
"We also share, however, the
exhilaration and apprehension of
entering a new arena filled with new
issues and new people."
By Andrew Mills

Although the Ann Arbor
Citizens for Fair Rent (AACFR)
garnered enough signatures last year
to put a rent control proposal on the
city ballot for the April elections, a
bill pending in the Michigan House
of Representatives may nullify their
efforts.
The bill, which would forbid
local governments from limiting
property owners' control over rent
levels, is now being considered by
the House subcommittee on Towns
and Counties. Committee members+
were unavailable for comment. The{
bill is expected to come before the
entire House by early February.

Rent control proposalfaces opposition

If it passes the house and is
signed by Gov. James Blanchard, it
would render meaningless the
proposal for rent control by the Ann
Arbor group.
Ann Arbor City Council-
members are split in their reaction to
the bill, but the democratic caucus is
drafting a resolution to oppose the
state legislature's "unwarranted in-
tervention into local government
affairs;"' said Dave DeVarti (D-
Fourth Ward). He acknowledged the
possibility that the legislators could
disregard the resolution.
Councilmember Jeff Epton (D-
Third Ward) expects the draft to be
finalized and sent to Lloyd Weeks,
chair of the Towns and Counties
subcommittee, within the next
couple of days.,
Unanimous city council suport
for the resolution is unlikely. Re-
publican Mayor Gerald Jernigan said
the party caucus is considering the
resolution, but "it's receiving very
little suport" because rent control
would be "harmful to the stock of
city housing."
The AACFR proposal would
limit rent increases to 75 percent of
the inflation rate and would create a
Rent Stabilization Board, with
members appointed by city council,
to review all proposed rent increases.
The group has collected about 5,400
signatures to put the proposal on the
ballot, although it only needed
3,822, said AACFR member Ruth
Kraut.
By Ryan Tutak
CIA recruitment
protest statements
counter report
The Ann Arbor City Attorney's
office has agreed to include some new
student statements in a report on the
November protest against CIA
recruiting on campus.
The new statements contradict the
thrust of the original report - that
Rackham Graduate Student Harold
Marcuse assaulted University
Assistant Director of Public Safety
Robert Pifer and Ann Arbor
Detective Douglas Barbour.

Daily Photo by SCOTT UTUCHY

Remains of the two fallen shanties on the Diag lay in piles last month after unknown vandals destroyed them
for the.second time.

Unknown vandals attack shanties on Dag

second time

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