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September 26, 1989 - Image 24

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The Michigan Daily, 1989-09-26
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0 12 U. THE NATIONALOLLEGE NEWSPAPER*

S

Lfftd Art SEPTEMBER 19890

SEPTEMBER 1989 ears and Sense

-w

U.. THE NATIONA COLLEGE NEWSPAPER 1

Lack of self-esteem hurts some women in grad school

M s c
ONIHf
_ 04f

a aXTC-Oranges And
Lemons. King For A
Day; Pink Thing; etc.
(Geffen) 380.253/390.252
Take --Any
12 Cussei
TANITA TIKARAM 381-038 DI4A wtA HAL DIARY' 380-.998
ANCIENT HEART : FUIP FLOP __
SKID ROW 379.602 WARRANT 379.644
JOURNEY'S 375-279 !TALKING HEADS 36939?
GREATEST HITS NAKED ,
bid PIG 368 258, JOHN HIATT 375-717
BONK [__1 SLOW TURNING M
HUMAN LEAGUE 375-.709 THE ALARM 364-075
GREATEST HITS _aJ Eye 0f The Hurricane a..,
CRUEL STdRY OF 379-206 SA MAN THA FOX 375-725
YOUTH [ 1Warms Have Some Fun
.3a SPECIAL- 375.139 DI1RE STRAITS 375-055
Rock & Roll Strategy fz~ Money For Nothing .was
SUGAR CUBES 372-896 Psychedelic Furs 372.136
Life's Too Good .u.,.ANtof This and Nothing ~
CATERWAUL 384 768 PIXIES .- 382-887
PIN & WEB DO LITTLE
IF YOU PREFER CASSETTES, SEE THEl
SEND NO hMONE)
--JUST MAIL COI
ICBS/Columbia House, 1400 N. Fruitridge
P.O. Box 1129, Terre Haute, Indiana 47811-1129
Please accept my application under the termso
and send me the 8 COs indicated below for whi
14 plus shipping/handling. I agree to buy six
regular Club prices: In the coming three year
tmembership at any time after doing so.
j ~Selections marked with a " are not availabi
Send me these
B 8CDs forl 1CI

I
I
I

S8CDsor

Tom Petty-Full Moon
Fever. Runnin' Down A
Dream; Free Fallin'; etc.
(MCA) 382.184

Robyn Hitchcock And The '
Egyptians-Queen Elvis.
One Long Pair Of Eyes;
Freeze; etc. (A&M) 380.212

- - ONE-OC 39-87 MADNNA 379-59
FLoced After Dark 3R9 75 LIKE A PRAYER
flppi rnd handling with membership. s785 768s83
RICHARD MARX 380-915 T HE GODFATHERS 380-345 ;THE POGUES 368.001 THE GO-BETWEENS 378-810
Repeat Offender -'+^ "*+="+ " -- ^_« ;16 LOVERS LANE
SONIC YOUTH 1378.828: TRACY'CHAPMAN 3&682" WAS (NOT WAS) 375-857 170,000 MANIACS 361-600
ynamio . C' 398.826 .. WHAT UP, DOG? IN MY TRIBE
SHEENA EASTON 376.095 HUNTERS AND 375 931 THE OUTFIELD 379-388 MARRIED TO THE 375.949
The Lover In Me p COLLECTORS-FATE Voices of Babylon ® MOB-ORIG. SNDTK. J
BILLYIDOL -360.107' THE FEELIES 378844"' DANIELLE DAX 378-851 ROBBIE 362.152
VITAL IDOL ONLY LIFE M Dark Adapted Eye pJ ROBERTSON
SroIJxsIE AND HE 374868 CHARLIE SEXTON 379-230 M DEAD MILKMEN 376-723 MARTIKA 379 149V
8aAISkEES-PEEPSHOW r*n. BEELZEBUBBA ~
DEHE DE362 574 NEW ORDER t361-071 INXS36-1 THE POLICE 348-318
Muskc For The Masses [w SUSTNCE5 391-078 KICK 3159 Every Breath You Take .r
FLEETFWOOD MAC 375--782 NEW ORDER 378-760 ACCEPT W 379 438
GREATEST ITS ... TECHNIQUE * EAT THE HEAT L--1_Cas ics f
CR0 WDED HOUSE 370-346 DURANDURAN 378-521 SIMPLY RED 378-9431 JIMIHENDRIX 353.102
Temple Of Low Men BIG THING A NEW FLAME i Are You Experienced?
ROACHFORD 382-010 BOBBY BROWN 372-045 CHOIRBOYS m378.307 - HE JACKSON 5 327.148
EE DON'T BE CRUEL Cl BIG BAD NOISE P GREATEST HITS
.38 SPECIAL 359-273 Paul Kell y& Messenge-s373134 ROY ORBISON 377-945
OHRSD®." FLASHBACK Under The Sun ®~ ALL-TIME HITS
OHRSD .. JANESAODDG'TIOW 375.41 fHE CHURCH 367-235 -ELTON JOHN'S 319.558
Y N WNothings Shocking .. STARFISH> Greatest Hits Vol. HI I~
IN WRADIATORS 379-537 <8ES OFERTH. 376-160 THE WHO t376.657
U PO N zt.oratevene o.o 'WIND & FIRE, VOL 2 ® w~~eatna9. _-396655
U PO N ="nA'e 378-117 :TESLA 377-986 IEAGLES 317.768
DylaWHn AndROhe a Get Raft contrwwsy - Greatest Hits Vol. 11 .4Ti I~
Glob~~ke Of Fro 37 847 WOODSTOCKii 1382.143
G l b e 0 F o s 0 0 9 --na e e- -- - 1 ~ 3 9 2 - 1 4 2 N M T
IOEToutlined at the right- . ighten up. Vol.ea7-Be 2 FEMMES 3 37-28 10 FROM 6AN 4-1
ich I Will be blled Onl j EASERHOiJE 378-901 (1940 372-730 c+«++_ 1wq.n 371.674
Cmore Selections, at Wann ForTheRed io "'j Ot Te Sxes 391.672
rs-and may cancel ]ISEA HA1G 382-234' q ___t36~"' 8514 FRAMPTON t262 311!
~eonCD;AYANYTING " 98-511COMES ALIVE [J9-1
_______on_ CCC J1378-7456
SAYANYTHING___ 381-871 MORRISSEY 368233 AND O rnLLHc 7.4
OiiaSoundtrack ®~ VIVA HATE® SO FARN
OriinlS___R _______

DEPECHE MODE 1379.404 LYLE LOVETT 378.935
101 ®399.402 y a....iwroe.
JETRO TULL 360.040 'TIEfTUESDAY 375:659
Crest Of A Knave ewvyew'aae~anow 0l~
i LINCOLN 378'778 °MDIDS NIGT IL 366-153
LICLN DIESEL AND DUST t]
TIFFANY . 376 ..236 PRWO HPIE. 7.9
Ha dedtdafld j LOVE JUNK 37__9
P A TtISMITH GROUP 370-478 m~e 367-755
DREAM OF LIFE
JULIAN COPE 376-475 THE STORY OF t36$ 597
My Nation Undetground ® , CLASH, VOL. I M- 398-594
StNEAD O'CONNOR 367-086 THE WATERBOYS 378.083
The Lim and The Cobra ~Fisherman's Blues
ECHO Aip'YhE 360-149 GUNS 'ROSES '359.-984.
BUNNYMEN ~AppeiFor Oetnrcleo ..
rom the 50s, 60s, 70s

5'
'
3'
_
31
9'
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is
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'

SANTA NATS 244.459 THE WHO
GREATEST HITS ® TOMMY

t34 5'223
O~ 395' 228

JAMES TAYLOR'S 291-302 JNIMtEL 37-0
GREATEST HITS .+...~ Court And Spark
LED ZEPPELIN 291.435TGRATEFUL 'j21-3
Led Zeppelin IV DEAD'S BEST 11391-631
ELVIS COSTELLO 363-622 CHICAGO' 312.314
ARMED FORCES ® Greatest Hits. vol. U
LED ZEPPELIN 1291.690 CANNED HEAT 380-832
"R "mfta 391-698 Best Of Canned H-eat ~
TH AND 359-786 Taffic: Low Spark 351-924
Rock Of Ages-Vol. 1 I-- 0Of i-gh Heeled Boys ~
SOFTHE DOORS O J397.612 THE PRETENDER 29.4
JETHRO TULI. 345-157 GRATEFUL DEAD 378-406
AQUALUNG ® Seiree'ektFnCaa Mm
GRATEFUL DEAD 358.895 ROLLNG STONES 350-649
American Beauty --ne«b. STICKY FINGERS[~]
STEELY DAN 277-954 BOB DYLANS 138-586
AJA ® GREATEST HITS [~
ELTON JOHN 359-612 CREEDENCE t308.049
GREATEST HITS u... CLEARWATER F--7398.040w
VOL 3-19791997T 20 GREATEST HITS

By Karin Reyes
The California Aggie
U. of California, Davis
The number of women earning gradu-
ate and doctoral degrees has almost
tripled since 1968, but research paints a
"bleak picture" of their experiences,
according to a doctoral candidate at the
California Primate Research Center.
Subtle interpersonal problems exist,
such as the view that women are basical-
ly attentive and passive whereas men are
seen as more creative, claims Linda
Scott, a doctoral candidate in anthropol-
ogy and applied primatology. As a result,
she says men are more likely to receive
preferred jobs such as research assis-
tantships with well-known scholars,
while their female counterparts are
offered teaching assistantships.
Computer no match
forskilled librarians
By Terrence H. O'Hara
Indiana Daily Student
Indiana U.
Computers never will replace the
need for the judgment of an experi-
enced librarian, according to the
director of admissions and placement
for Indiana U's School of Library and
Information Science.
'The computer won't make large
inroads into the profession," says
Mary Krutulis. "A computer is only
as smart as the person using it."
The number of librarians is expect-
ed to grow more slowly than the aver-
age of all other occupations through
the year 2000. But according to the
U.S. Department of Labor, the num-
ber of people entering library science
programs at universities has been
declining since the mid-1970s. That
decline and the high number of
expected retirements assures a large
number of openings for students
studying library science.
Krutulis said a new type of librar-
ian is emerging in the profession: the
information entrepreneur. The
entrepreneur owns a business that
specializes in assembling and orga-
nizing information for businesses,
schools and governments.
Decorating
Continued from page 16
Auburn U. for 10 years, has noticed a
definite change in freshman girls' living
habits. "Ten years ago there were no
answering machines and VCRs, now
most all the girls have them."
Davis says sometimes these "necessi-
ties" cause problems among roommates.
4 "We enjoy watching the same shows and
listening to the same music, but there
are people we know who often argue
about what movie they will rent."
The manager of Radio Shack in
Auburn, Chuck Waltman, says the shop
sells three times as many answering
machines today as they did eight years
ago. "VCRs are an expensive item to buy
on a college student's budget, and that
is why we mainly sell answering
machines," he said
Upperclassmen find themselves work-
ingto catch up with this new generation.
"I now have an answering machine, a
refrigerator twice the size of my first one,
and my suitemates have the VCR,"
O'Brien says. "With all this stuff, I finally
feel complete."

I I

Publication rates also differ between
men and women. U. of California, Davis,
associate professor of zoology Catherine
Tuft quoted the book Science Fair as say-
ing women publish "significantly less"
papers than men. However, Toft claims
the difference is due to a small percent-
age of hyperproductive men.
In choosing a field of study, Scott says
women pick fields for "intellectual" rea-
sons, while men choose for career rea-
sons. A difference also occurs in the selec-
tion of research topics, as women prefer
topics dealing with case studies and per-
sonal problems and men focus on "large-
scale empirical problems."
Married men and divorced women are
the most likely to complete their degrees,
Scott says, with 64 percent of male stu-
dents and 24 percent of females married.
Another factor that determines degree

completion lies in the choice of a mentor.
Many women don't realize the impor-
tance of picking a good one, says UC
Davis Assistant Professor Dina St. Clair.
Because of negative experiences with bad
mentors, women usually drop out, she
says.
The trend of women stopping at the
master's level also is due to a "lack of self-
esteem and independence," St. Clair
says. By developing self-esteem and
being more assertive in choosing a men-
tor, women will be more likely to finish
graduate school, she says.
Forty-seven percent of students earn-
ing advanced degrees in 1988 were
women, as compared to 29 percent in
1968, according to the National Center
for Educational Statistics. Graduate
enrollment overall grew by 70 percent
during those 20 years.

-F'---
tti
- rJ
fE
1

Number of women vs. men
completing graduate degrees
EWomen
® Men 397,900
233,777
Source: National Center for Education Statistics, Digest of
Education Statistics, 1988.
*1988 figures are projected.

Our way

LI
L
FINISH

I _ _ _

1

i

IF YOU PREFER CDs, JOIN THE CLUB NOW AND
TAKE'c ANY 8 COMPACT DISCS FOR I
pius shiping ~ andlin

My main musical interest is (check cane):
(Butll may always choose from any category)
Q] MODERN ROCK C] HARD ROCK Ql BLACK MUSIC Q SOFT ROCK
The Cure, Fine Living Colour. Lisa Lisa & Cult Richard Marx,
Young Cannibals Tom Petty Jam. Jody Watley Madonna
0l POP (:1 HEAVY METAL 0l EASY LISTENING (] JAZZ
Barbra Streisand. Guns N'Roses. Ray Conniflf,0 COUNTRY
Barry Manilow Great While Johnny Mathis Q CLASSICAL~
0l Mr.
O Mrs.
Ol Miss
Print First Name Initial Last Name
Address Apt.
city
State Zip
Do you have acredit card? (03) El Yes El No 224/1 89
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D Adace Bonus Ofr Also send me one more CD at.the
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Please bill me an additional $6.95. -- - ----
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residents will be serviced romn Toronto. Applcable sales tax added to all orders. 'Classical
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As an introduction, you are entitled to any 8 How the Cub operates. please be sure to read the
CDs for only one penny, plus shipping and "How the Club operatesi" and 10-Day Free
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To get your 8 CDs, simply fill in and mail this Advance Bonus Offer: as a special offer to new
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1years, at regular Club prices (which currently low price!
are $12.98-$15.98, plus shipping and handling)
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