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April 23, 1990 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1990-04-23

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 23, 1990 - Page 5

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - After
100 days in office, Gov. L. Douglas
Wilder has earned widespread atten-
tion for his "New Mainstream"
agenda but there is criticism at home
from some who say he has ignored
Black concerns and has little vision
for Virginia.
Wilder gets about 250 invitations
a week to speak on his platform of
fiscal conservatism and social pro-
gressivism that he says helped to
make him the nation's first elected
Black governor.
"It's really caught on around the
country - 'The New Mainstream,'
Wilder said in an interview last
week, shortly before he reached his
100th day in office yesterday.
Although he says national office
isn't on his agenda, Wilder has trav-
eled twice to California and will
speak at a Democratic political event
in New Hampshire in June. Both
states will hold early presidential
primaries in 1992.
"I haven't really taken any time
from state activities to go to any
other place," he said.
Wilder's message has worried
some Black political scientists who
say he has neglected Black issues in
an attempt to appeal to white voters.
They point to his push to expand
the death penalty in Virginia, his
,opposition to creating a majority
Black congressional district in the
state and his refusal to take a stand
on whether women should be admit-
ted to tax-supported Virginia Mili-
tary Institute.
"I think the reluctance to take a
stronger stand on the VMI issue is
particularly troubling," said Charles
Jones, an associate professor of po-
litical science at Old Dominion Uni-
versity in Norfolk. "If we don't have
* Black politicians taking a more ag-
gressive stand on that, then who is?"
Wilder said his priorities -
fighting the drug problem, eliminat-
ing disparity among local school
systems, and improving early child-
hood education - will benefit
Blacks as well as whites.
"Blacks are disproportionately af-
fected," he said. "I'm not unaware of




to celebrate
Earth Day '90

Spare wood
This new shanty was constructed on the Diag over the weekend. "We had spare wood," said former MSA
president Aaron Williams, who helped build the shanty. Other students erecting the "pro-democracy" shanty
said it was also to protest the other shanties.
'U' appcations crease despite
fewer numbers of H.S. graduates
Associated Press

Associated Press
Millions of Americans cleaned up
beaches and roadsides, planted trees
and listened to music with a message
as they celebrated the 20th
anniversary of Earth Day, the
"environmental teach-in" that
launched a movement.
In all, some 3,600 American ci-
ties and towns mustered forces to re-
juvenate the environmental move-.
About 20 million people partici-
pated in the April 22, 1970 event,
which sparked the conservation
movement and efforts to fight pollu-
tion and destructive development.
"I get a real sense of renewal, and
a kind of rededication, that will pro-
vide the support for change at the
grass-roots level," said John
McLachlan, scientific director at the
National Institute of Environmental
Sciences in Research Triangle Park,
N.C. "There's a sense of urgency
that hasn't been there."
Industry showcased the latest in
alternatively fueled vehicles in Ann
Arbor yesterday, while other com-
munities used Earth Day for an All
Species Parade and demonstrations of
recycling efforts.
The events were among dozens
held in Michigan to mark Earth Day,
an event conceived, by former Wis-
consin Sen. Gaylord Nelson.
Most of the cars, trucks and
buses displayed at the Environmental
Protection Agency (EPA) Motor
Vehicle Emission Laboratory in Ann
Arbor, the national center for re-
search and policy-making related to
vehicle pollution, ran on methanol,
propane, electricity or compressed
natural gas.
"We're really at the point that
technology people know there are a
number of fuels we can burn that are
inherently cleaner than gas," said Jeff
Alson, of the Office of Mobile
Sources at the laboratory.
"The real trick now is how we are
going to get these fuels into the
Cars powered by methanol, a liq-

uid fuel made from natural gas, coal
or even garbage, led the pack at yes-
terday's open house. Alson said the
EPA has spent about 11 years work-
ing with automakers to develop
methanol-powered cars.
At a gathering of 125,000 people
at the U.S. Capitol in Washington,
several activists criticized President
Bush for spending the weekend fish-
ing in Florida.
One was Peter Bahouth, president
of Greenpeace USA, who brought
with him a life-size cardboard cutout
of Bush.
In Washington, D.C., Gaylord
Nelson of the Wilderness Society
called for a grassroots campaign to
keep the spirit of yesterday's celebra-
tions alive in the years to come.
"I don't want to come back here
20 years from now and have to tell
your sons and daughters that you
didn't do your duty," he said.
Unlike the first Earth Day, this
year's commemoration was an inter-
national event. More than 140 coun-
tries on all seven continents partici-
pated, according to Earth Day 1990
of Palo Alto, Calif.
The international celebration will
"give the clear message to politi-
cians that millions of people are
aware of the problems facing the
earth," said Andrew Lees of the Bri-
tish branch of Friends of the Earth.
About two dozen people opposed
to Detroit's trash-burning incinerator
demonstrated at a tree planting cere-
mony in Detroit. A state commis-
sion shut down the municipal incin-
erator last week after ruling that its
mercury emissions were too high.
Pennsylvania's Gov. Robert
Casey led an "All Species Parade" in
Philadelphia, "so that the future gen-
eration can have a nice Earth and a
nice environment.
In Traverse City, about 250 peo-
ple, most of them dressed as their
favorite endangered species or pet
environmental concern, marched in
its own version of the All Species

A few Michigan universities are
boosting recruiting efforts and ex-
tending application deadlines to lure
shrinking numbers of high school
graduates, but other schools are
looking elsewhere to stabilize en-
Michigan high schools will grad-
uate nine percent fewer students this
year than in 1989, said William
Russell, admissions director at
Eastern Michigan University.
The sharp decline in birth rates
during the early and mid-1970s
means fewer high school graduates
every year until about 1995, and
their numbers won't return to 1989
levels until the year 2000, he said.
Eastern has extended until April
30 its deadline forfirst year student
applications for the fall 1990 term.
The Ypsilanti school two weeks ago
had received 7,554 first year applica-

tions, down 39 percent from 12,314
a year earlier.
"The application pool is down,
and there has been a decrease in the
number of high school graduates,"
President William Shelton said. "But
we still anticipate 2,250 freshman
enrollment, about the same (as last
At the University of Michigan,
first year applications are running
one percent ahead of year-earlier
levels. But applications are down by
15 percent at Western Michigan
University; by nine percent at
Northern Michigan University; by
7.5 percent at Wayne State Univer-
sity; and by 5 percent at Central
Michigan University.
The decline in first year applica-
tions may indicate that high school

seniors simply aren't applying to as
many schools, said Stanley Harri-
son, admissions director at Western
Eastern, Western, and other
schools expect to shore up enroll-
ment by retaining current students,
adding transfer students and offering
more classes to "non-traditional"
part-time and adult students.
Michigan, however, expects to
admit 9,500 first year students this
fall to its Ann Arbor campus, com-
pared with 7,788 a year earlier, asso-
ciate admissions director Ted Spencer
"We are hot, we think, I think,
too, we'vesdone things a little differ-
ently," he said.
Michigan has increased its re-
cruiting efforts in part by having
faculty members contact high school
seniors, Spencer said.

Lincoln's Minutes
in the Michigan Daily

a Y

The Calendar
of The University of Michigan
TAM Cdeadisr 00"W s +metigdu, Jictur, workop, ad coeee asceamrcwau
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by At MchiganS Sdear Aswwiy. ueanwt t b ei hmuniued in writing by SpAL Me
STudaeybefore pubications.Adresualli frnm.wu itoAnne Deekity, Publicution,
Auiiav, Univasiy Rcord, 412 Mayword StretAm e" h()denotaes evens to
which admjgitton it chi'4.
Tae kwon do Club-Mtg (beginners welcome), 7-8:30 pm 2275 CCRB, 677-3135.
Shorin-ryu Karate-do Club-Practice (beginners welcome), 7:30-8:30 pm, CCRB
Small Gym, 747-6825.
Christian Sc Organization-Mtg with readings, 6:15 pm, Mich League.
Canterbury House-Lesbian-gay men's community open house, 8:45 pm, 218 N
Division, 665-0606.
Sexual Assault Prevention & Awareness Ctr-Recruitment for volunteers cont, 3100
Mich Union, 763-5865.
Northwalk-North campus safety walking svc, 8 pm-1:30 am, Bursley Rm 2333 or 763-
Safewalk--Safety walking svc, 8 pm-1:30 am, UGLi Rm 102 or 936-1000.
Aerospace Engr-Presentation, Assured Crew Return Vehicle, 7-9 pm, Chrysler Aud,
Ctr Human Growth & Devp-Lecture, "Reassessing the Relationship Between Poverty
& Teenage Childbearing," A Geronimus & S Korneman, 3 pm, Soc Wk Ctr Bldg
Conf Rm, 764-2443.
CNENAS-Brown-bag lec, "The Two-Language Solution," A Shammas, noon, Lane
Hall Commons Rm, 764-0350.
BioEngr-Seminar, "Information Flow Technique Applied T Event Related Potential
Analysis," R Kushwaha, 4-5 pm, 1017 Dow Bldg.
CSMIL-Lectures, "Supercomputer Memory Systems," J Smith, 11:30 am-12:30 pm,
EECS 1003; "Methods of Paying Workers," C Brown, 3:30 pm, 6050 ISR; "Toward
REAL Natural Language Understanding Systems," M Marcus, 4 pm, EECS 1500,
Extension Svc-Mich Assoc for Infant Mental Hlth conf begs, "Everybody Comes From
a Family: Nurturing Through the Life Cycle," reg begs 8 am, Mich League
Concourse, 764-5304.
Dept Human Genet-Lecture, "DNA Damage, Repair, & Mutagenesis in Mammalian
Systems," L H Thompson, 3-5 pm, Med Sci I N Lec Hall, 764-5490.
Memorial-L Cesari, 3 pm, Alumni Ctr.
Chem-Seminar, "Laboratory Ethics: Are There Problems?" N Steneck, 4 pm, Rm
CREES-Video presentation, "Romania: An Inside Look," J Cadariu, 4 pm, Lane Hall
Rm 200,764-0351
German Lang & Lit-Informal gathering, Kaffeestunde, 4-5:30 pm, MLB 3rd fl Conf
Rm, 764-8018.
WCBN/Lesbian & Gay Radio Collec-Public affairs talk show, "Closets are for
Clothes," 6-6:30 pm, 88.3 FM, 763-3500 or 3501.
LaGROC (Lesbian & Gay Men's Rights Organizing Committee}-Mtj. 7:30 tm,

Northwalk-North campus safety walking svc, 8 pm-1:30 am, Bursley Rm 2333 or 763-
Safewalk-Safety walking svc, 8 pm-1:30 am, UGLi Rm 102 or 936-1000.
Physiology-Conf, "Clinical Aspects of Pancreatic Islet Dysfunction," H Okamoto,
noon, Univ Hosp Rm 2C224, 763-5256.
MedSport-"Smokeless" maintenance sessions beg, 7-8 pm, Domino's Farms, 998-
Ctr Human Growth & Devp-Lectures, "Consanguineous Marriages," A H Bittles,
noon, 300 NIB Rm 1000; "The Socioeconomic Consequences of Teenage
Childbearing Reconsidered," S Komeman & A Geronimus, 3 pm, ISR 6th fl; 764-
EECS-Seminar, "Design Control of High Speed Data Networks," D Mitra, 4 pm,
EECS 1200.
Mus Anthropology-Lecture, "New Developments in the Study of the Upper
Paleolithic People of Egypt," J Phillips, noon-1 pm, Nat Sci Bldg Rm 2009, 764-
AAUP-Mtg, "Grievance Procedures," D E Moerman & J Zom, noon, Mich League
Mich Rm.
Sch Music-Afro-American music forum, "The Influence of Black Colleges on the
Black Music Tradition," Love & "Missing Notes: Miles Davis & the Semiotic of
Loss," R Walster, 4 pm, 106 W Engr, 764-8338.

Ecumenical Campus Ctr-Lecture, "Impact of Colonization & Westernization Upon
the Tribal Peoples of the Northern Philippines," D Apilado, 6-7:30 pm, 921 Church
Hopwood Awards Prog-Hopwood Lecture, W Kennedy, 3:30 pm, Rackham Aud.
CEW-Scholarship Awards, 7:30 pm, Rackham Amphi.
*U-M-Flint--Concert, Genesee Wind Symphony, 7:30 pm, Flint Thtre, 282-3377.
Inst Humanities-Lecture, "Scientific Psychology, Art, & Creativity in Late Life," M
Lindauer, noon, 1524 Rackham, 763-4463.
Ctr Judaic Stds--Lecture, "Liminality & Magic on the Day of Atonement," S Deshen, 5
pm, LS&A 3058,763-9047.
Mus Art-Art Break, Sculpture on the Floor, 12:10-12:30 pm, Mus Art, 747-2067.
Sch Music-Concert, Chamber Orchestra, 8 pm, Hill Aud, 763-4726.
Burton Memorial Tower-Carillon concert, J Discenza, noon-12:30 pm, Burton
Memorial Tower.
Affirm Action Ofc-Brown-bag discuss, "Everything You Ever Wanted to Know About
Affirmative Action, but Were Afraid to Ask," Z Giraldo, noon-1 pm, Fleming Bldg
Reg Rm, 763-0235.
Sexual Assault Prevention & Awareness Ctr-Presentaton & discuss, "Talk To Us,"
7-9 pm, Alice Lloyd Blue Carpet Lounge, 763-5865.
*Women's Athlet-Softball, U-M vs Western Mich, 3 pm, Varsity Softball Diamond.



Tae kwon do Club--Mtg (beginners welcome), 6-8 pm, 1200 CCRB, 677-3135.
Lesbian-Gay Male Prog--Mtg, "Black Gay Men Together," 8 pm, Mich Union Rm
Alliance for U-M Campus Child Care-Mtg, noon, 234 W Engr, 763-8346.
CSSEAS-Lectures, "Islam & Regime in Indonesia: Who's Coopting Whom?" D
Emerson, noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm; "The Light at the End of the Tunnel:
Democracy as an American Goal in Asia," D Emerson, 4 pm, Rackham W Conf Rm;
Astron-Colloq, "High Energy Astrophysics," C Ackerloff, 4 pm, Dennison Rm 807.
CNENAS-Semester-end celebration, 4-6 pm, Lane Hall Rm 144, 764-0350.
Ethics & Religion-Seminar, "Islamization of Politics Under the Zia Regime," S
Qureshi, 7:30 pm, 1st Presbyterian Church, 764-7442.
Counsel Svcs-Reception & dedication, H A Kom, 4:30-6 pm, Mich Union Kuenzel
Rm, 764-8312.
Anthropology-Colloq, "Discovering Race: Emergent Social Understanding in Young
French Children," L Hirschfeld, 4 pm, 4560 LS&A.
Folkdance Club-Intl folkdancing, 8-9 pm teaching, 9-11 pm dancing, Mich Union
Anderson Rm, 663-3885.
Karate Club-Practice, 3-5 pm, CCRB Small Gym, 697-2420.
*Exhibit Mus-Wkshps, "Concepts in Paleontology," 9-11:30 am; "Bird Identification
Workshop" begs, 9 am-noon; Exhibit Mus; reg req, 764-0478.
Univ Musical Soc-concert, The King's Singers, 8 pm, Hill Aud, 764-2538.
*Cheers!.-Champagne reception w/The King's Singers, following concert, Hill Aud,
reserv req, 747-1176.
Matthaei Bot Gdns-Spring perennial sale, 10 am-4 pm, Mat Bot Gdns, 998-7061.
Sch Educ-ERIC/CAPS wkshp, "Developing Comprehensive K-12 School Guidance
Programs," for info call 764-9492.
Weis Lutheran Camnus Ministrv-WArchin svc 10 am 13 60Pauine RdA transnot

WCBN-Radio talk show, "Womyn's Rites & Rhythms," 6-6:30 pm.
AIESIC-General mtg, 6 pm, Bus Admin Bldg Rm 1273,764-2906.
Tae kwon do Club--Mtg (beginners welcome), 7-8:30 pm, 2275 CCRB, 677-3135.
Shorin-ryu Karate-do Club-Practice, 8:30-9:30 pm, CCRB Martial Arts Rm, 747-
Lord of Light Lutheran Church-Bible study, 6:30 pm; worship, 7:30-8:30 pm; 801 S
Forest, 668-7622.
MSA-Intl Sdt Affrs Commission mtg, 6:15 pm, Intl Ctr Rec Rm, 663-4547.
Canterbury House-Service, "Women Worshipping in the Christian Tradition," 7 pm,
218 N. Division, 665-0606.
Physiology-Lecture, "RIG & REG Genes in Islet Cell Growth & Differentiation," H
Okamoto, 4 pm, Med Sci II Rm 7745, 763-5256.
Fitness Research Ctr-Conf, "Today's Ideas for Tomorrow's Advantage," for info call
Ctr West Euro Stds-Lecture, "The Fantastic in Contemporary Scandinavian
Literature," G Mose, 3:10-4:30 pm, Rackham E Conf Rm, 764-0420.
Film & Video Stds-Films, "Film Magazine on the Arts, Walden: Reel One & Line
Describing a Cone," 7 pm, Angell hall Aud C.
IOE-Seminar, "On the Complexity of Computing Extremal Ellipsiods for Polytopes,"
L Khachiyan, 4 pm, 241 IOE.
Linguistics-Colloq, mystery speaker, 4 pm, 3050 Frieze (semester-end party following
in 1084 Frieze).
CREES-Lecture, T Zaslavskaya, noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm, 764-0351.
Sch Music-Performance, "Elijah," Univ Choir, Chamber Choir & Symphony
Orchestra,8 pm, Hill Aud, 763-4726.
Burton Memorial Tower-Carillon concert, E Schultz, noon-12:30 pm, Burton
Memorial Tower.
Biology-Seminar, "Gene Flow & Genetic Differentiation: Sympatric Speciation in
Pacific Salmon," C Foote, 4 pm, Nat Sci Conf Rm.
Karate Club-Practice, 7:30-9 pm & 9-10 pm, CCRB Small Gym, 697-2420.
Wels Lutheran Campus Ministry-Counseling, noon-1 pm, Mich Union, 662-0663.
FF[ S ' .-:.v.no :Vnh a n p - rn . .. e-.. #A M-...... ... 1



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