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November 09, 1988 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1988-11-09
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U. THE NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWSPAPER 7

22 U. THE NATIONAL COLLEGE NEWSPAPER

Student Body OCTOBER 1988

OCTOBER 1988 News Features

EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS
To find out more information about the educational programs listed below, simply circle the appropriate number on the reader service card.

I

FOCUS

Emory University

EMORY
BUSINESS
Cirde No.1 on
Reader Service Card

The Emory MBA is a rigorous prog-
ram designed to provide students
with a broad managerial education as
well as the opportunity to concentrate
on a specific functional area. The full-
time two year program is small
(approx. 125 per class) which creates
an intimate classroom setting and a
learning environment that is unique-
ly individualized. The school's loca-
tion in Atlanta, one of the nation's
most vibrant and economically strong
cities, adds depth to the program and
augments its ties to the business com-
munity. For more information con-
tact: Andrea Hershatter, Director of
Admissions, Emory Business School,
Atlanta, GA 30322
(404) 727-6311

University of Georgia MBA
Located near Atlanta, the South's busi-
ness hub, the Georgia MBA offers:
" One-year MBA program for excep-
tional individuals with business
degrees
THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA * Two-year program for other candi-
.ii... 1B; L dates
"m " r"W i 11elective courses allow the creation
10~ --I I- . L. of specialized areas of expertise
f Excellent microcomputer facilities
enhanced by a $2-million IBM grant
f Assistantships w/fee waiver; MBA
internship and placement services;
low cost of living; and renowned
faculty
Write or call: MBA Program Director,
351 Brooks Hall,GSB,
Contact School UGA, Athens, GA 30602
Directly (404) 542-5336

Georgia Institute of Technology
The Master of Science in Management
at Georgia Tech is an innovative and
rigorous two-year program with a
quantitative, microcomputer base of in-
struction. Students are able to
approach managerial problems as they
would in actual business situations.
Applicants from all backgrounds enter
the program which is small, inten-
tionally designed to foster teamwork
and a closely-knit class. The College of
TechManagement's new Center for Ethics
addresses curriculum issues on ethics
and morals as they affect social, econo-
mic and political value systems.
212 College of Management, Georgia
Circle No .2 on Institute of Technology, Atlanta GA
Reader Service Card 30332. (404) 894-2604.

Education president? Not likely

In the last weeks of the
campaign, presidential
candidates George Bush and
Michael Dukakis have fo-
cused their attention on the
quality and availability of
higher education, each
attempting to stake out a,
position as the 'education
president.' How do students
see their commitment to this
claim?
U..
Students focus
critical eye on
political scene

Poor need grants, not loans

i F

University of Southern California

Circle No.3 on
Reader Service Card

Since 1920, USC's Graduate School of
Business Administration has provided
tomorrow's executives with part- and full-
time programs to develop skills in:
" Leadership " Strategic Planning
" Management " Problem Solving
USC's MBA allows students to specialize
in Accounting, Decision Systems,.Entrep-
reneurship, Finance/Business Economics,
Management and Organization, Market-
ing, International Business.
Information:
USC,
Graduate School of Business,
Los Angeles, CA 90089-1421
(213) 743-7846

The University of Notre Dame
Notre Dame offers a Two-Year
program for students with little or
no academic background in busi-
ness and a Three-Semester (11-
month) program for students who
have earned a bachelor's in busi-
ness. Courses are led by a highly
regarded faculty utilizing both the
lecture and case method approach.
Notre Dame's national reputation
attracts students from over 40
states and several countries with
placement nationwide. Two-Year
students may participate in a one-
semester program in London. Con-
tact: Coordinator of MBA Admis-
sions, 133 Hayes-Healy, Notre
Dame, IN 46556.
(219) 239-5206/239-6500
Circle No.4 on
Reader Service Card

U. The National College Newspaper
Reader Service Card
Circle the number below for each educational program from which you
would like to receive further information.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
Please complete this form and return as soon as possible.
Your name

mt

|

The University of Rhode Island
College of Business Administration

I

Address

I yOF R
o-8 9
I1892 '

City

Zip

J ultt)

" 50-year history. AACSB accreditation of
MBA and BS
" Part-,full-time; day, evening MBA
018 specializations. MS Accounting
" Campus interviews and computerized MBA
JOB BANK
" International student body
" Internationally published faculty
" Graduate assistantships, scholarships, fel-
lowships, loans
" Micro, mini, mainframe and CAD/CAM
computer labs
Write: Dr. Robert Comerford,
Associate Dean, CBA,
The University of Rhode Island,
Ballentine Hall,
Kingston, RI 02881-0802.
Call (401) 792-2337

1989.
9Your year
in Erope.
Complete your education with a semester or a
year in Europe while fulfilling university require-
ments.
Live in a dynamic seaside or mountain setting in
Spain or France, on in one of Italy's most exciting
economic centers.
- Fully accredited courses transfer to your
university.
- International business and economics program
- Italy.
- Intensive language courses - Spanish, French,
Italian, Basque.
- Anthropology, history, political science, educa-
tion, economics, art.. . and more.
- Experienced American and European faculty.
- Financial aid and scholarships.
- Spring, summer, or fall semesters.
Make 1989 your year in Europe.
Write or call now
for your information packet:
Dr. Carmelo Urza
University of Nevada-Reno
Reno, Nevada 89557-0012
(702) 784-6569
USBC Consortium
A project of seven universities

Your Q current college/university or E alma mater:

"This summer's respective conven-
tions were products of the press-politics
symbiosis. The politicians turned the
conventions into finely-honed TV com-
mercials, long on "spontaneous celebra-
tion" and short on political debate. For
their part, the networks gave the con-
ventions prime time news coverage, a
fact that should have made the political
conventions extremely enlightening for
the general public; however, due to the
emphasis on hoopla and glitz, the
national conventions hindered the vo-
ters' efforts to form sensible political
judgments."
- Don Langham, The Crimson White, U.
of Alabama
CALIFORNIA
"Dukakis is giving me no reason to
vote for him. I know what alarms me
about a Bush victory - more conserva-
tives on the Supreme Court, continua-
tion of our Central American policy,
further separation of society's haves
and have nots - but Dukakis gives me
no reason to feel motivated, or even in-
volved, in the Democratic cause."
- Craig Anderson, The Daily Californian,
U. of California, Berkeley

Instead, the voter would get a 'classist
education president,' only useful to peo-
ple who could afford Yale or Swar-
thmore.
More proof for the potential of a 'clas-
sist education president' is provided by
The American voter will be
getting a 'classist education
president' who is only
useful to people who can
afford Yale or Swarthmore.
Charles B. Saunders Jr. Saunders, an
executive vice president for the Amer-
ican Council of Education, said that
Bush and Dukakis, in their education
papers, "foster the misleading notion
that the central federal role in student
aid is to guarantee educational loans."
He said, "Neither mentions the critic-
al importance of increasing grant aid for
the neediest students, so that they will
not have to rely so heavily on loans to
obtain an education."
What the American people are left
with are two candidates who are more
concerned with middle- and upper-
class, college-bound students. And why
not? The poorest of the poor, the ones
who need the most help, are the ones
who are least likely to go to college and
can almost be counted on not to vote.
If only Bush or Dukakis could make a
campaign stop at one of America's less
affluent urban high schools where
gangs, not teachers, are in charge;
where contests are held to see whose
urination creates the most steam on the
radiator; where students are more like-
ly to aim for a street corner to sell crack
than a state university to store
knowledge; where students go to bed
hungry and don't benefit from school
meal programs; and where attendance
is another word Johnny can't read.
It's unfortunate Bush and Dukakis
will not take a close look at these stu-
dents, because in this year of campaign
rhetoric, it's these students who need
'an education president' the most.

Year in school: OFr. ESo. OJr. ESr. OGrad Elium
When is your ex ected date of graduation?
' EFall QWinter Spring QSummer Year
E If raduate school is in our future, when do you plan on attending?
[ Fall OWinter Spring E Summer Year_
L _ _ - _ _ _- _ _OCT U.

1

Circle No.5 on
Reader Service Card

By David R. Mark
The Massachusetts Daily Collegian
U. of Massachusetts, Amherst
An education president? Hard to
believe, but George Bush and
Michael Dukakis have made
education a top election issue.
Dukakis suggests the vice president
was silent while the Reagan adminis-
tration slashed federal aid to public
schools and higher education in the
1980s.
"Where was the man who now says he
wants to be the education president? He
was playing hooky, he was nowhere to
be found," Dukakis said in a California
campaign stop.
Dukakis is correct. Bush has 'played

hooky' as the Reagan administration
cut financial aid to students and public
school lunch programs, and nearly eli-
minated the Department of Education.
But Dukakis is not one to talk about
education either.
He says the election is a contest "be-
tween those who see education as a life-
time commitment and those who see it
as an election-year strategy." I am left
wondering who's who.
It isn't hard to believe the two have
better education records with private
schools. Let's not forget Bush attended
Yale, and Dukakis attended Swar-
thmore. Both schools are private.
What this should lead the voter to
believe is that neither would be the
'education president' Americans need.

Semester in Spain, Ltd.
An Overseas Program of Trinity Christian College
" Fall Term: Sept. 1 to Dec. 22 or Spring Term: Jan. 30 to May 29
" Program Located in Seville, Spain
" Live with a Spanish Family
" Study Spanish Only -- 4 Days a Week, 4 Hours a Day, for 4 Months
" Beginner through Advanced Courses Offered
" Earn Up to 16 Credits Per Semester
" Fully Accredited through Trinity Christian College, Palos Heights, IL
" Government Loans and Pell Grants Available to Eligible Applicants
" Total Cost of $4,440 Per Semester Includes:
" Round-trip Transportation from New York to Spain
" Room & Board with a Spanish Family
" Tuition Circle No.6 on
" Ten Year History Reader Service Card
" Two Weeks Allowed for Personal Travel
Contact: SEMESTER IN SPAIN
2065 Laraway Lake Dr. SE, U-17
Grand Rapids, MI 49506

Circle No.7 on
Reader Service Card

"Michael Dukakis has made no hol-
low promises to the American people.
He has committed himself to working
for improved education, AIDS research
and putting honesty back in the White
House.
Let's make the White House a symbol
of commitment of our government to the
American people once again. Let's end
the Reagan era."
- Sharon Stout, The Daily Campus,
Southern Methodist U., TX

Curry

Continued From Page 21
"For the folks that are concerned as to
whether or not we have a greater drug
problem than other institutions, I know
exactly who has a problem because of
our testing system," Curry said. "So we
don't want anybody to be concerned that
there is some grave problem in the prog-
ram. There is not."
If an athlete is discovered, through
random testing, to have used a drug, he

or she must go through an intense drug
education program. The program in-
volves lectures, reading and writing
assignments.
On the second offense, an athlete
must call his or her parents and admit a
drug problem with an athletic official
present. The athlete is then counseled,
either by on-campus professionals or at
off-campus centers.
On the third offense, the athlete is
suspended and must undergo intense
dependency treatment, possibly as an
in-patient, at a professional's discre-

tion. When the doctors feel the athlete is
ready, he or she is given one more
chance.
Another positive test results in
permanent suspension from the team.
The program that is in place is essen-
tially the same one Curry created at
Georgia Tech with his in-state rival
from U. of Georgia.
"We got tremendous cooperation from
Vince Dooley and his medical people in
Athens," Curry said. "Vince and I don't
agree about many things, but this is one
thing that we were dead serious about."

Report
Continued From Page 1
the bill was drafted.
Robert Atwell, president of the Amer-
ican Council on Education, told the
Chronicle of Higher Education he ob-
jected to the bill because, "this is an area
where we in higher education must
police our own act."
Bradley pointed out only one in
10,000 high school athletes ever has a
professional athletic career.

"To Quayle's credit, he is a proven and
energetic campaigner. He will press a
lot of flesh for George Bush. And the
only difference between him and demo-
cratic vice presidential nominee is, to
steal a joke, 'Quayle has a pulse.'"
- Editorial Staff, The Daily Athenaeum,
West Virginia U.

t

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