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September 28, 1990 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1990-09-28

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Page 2 -- The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 28, 1990

INTRUDERS
Continued from page 1
Patnaik said he wants the alleged fra-
ternity, its president, and the IFC
president to be aware of the incident,
and demands their immediate expla-
nation.
"They have disturbed the peace
and bothered the residents, but the
most unacceptable thing was their
conduct," Patnaik said.
Hall residents, who wished to
remain anonymous for fear of
reprisal, said they suspected the in-
truders were intoxicated. One
Residential College (RC) student
said the men may not have commit-
ted the acts if they weren't under the
influence of alcohol, and that their
drinking probably impaired their
judgment.
Several students reacted to the in-

trusion and the reference toward
homosexual women.
"It infringes on my rights, and
it's because of the pathetic stance the
University is taking on women's is-
sues," an RC sophomore said. "If
they were taking a stronger stance,
then things like this wouldn't be
happening."
"The sexism and homophobia
portrayed by this group of men is
repulsive and disappointing, and I
feel that they should be held ac-
countable for their actions," said a
first-year RC student.
"I resent paying $16,000 to at-
tend a university where I don't feel
safe in my bedroom or hall," added
another first-year RC student. "I'm
disgusted that my fellow students are
allowed to terrorize us..."
Stacey concurred that the behav-
ior was "disappointing." -

RAQ
Continued from page 1
Neither side publicly linked the
move to the current gulf crisis, but
Iran's relations with the West have
been improving , and it has said it is
cooperating with the U.N.'s
economic boycott against Iraq. Iran
has a 700-mile-long border with Iraq
and its cooperation with the U.N.
sanctions is seen as crucial.
Enforcement of the embargo led
to a flare-up of tensions yesterday in

the Red Sea, where the Pentagon
said a U.S. frigate fired warning
shots at an Iraqi tanker after it
ignored an order to halt. A team
from the USS Elmer Montgomery
boarded the tanker Tadmur and
inspected it, but it was empty, and
allowed to proceed.
At the United Nations, the
deposed emir of Kuwait, Sheik Jaber
al-Ahmad al-Jaber al-Sabah, spoke
emotionally of his homeland, which
he described as the victim of "naked,
brutal aggression."

POLICY
Continued from page 1
The guidelines also apply off-campus if the event is
determined to be "University-sponsored."
Thiry refused to elaborate on the specifics of a
"university-sponsored activity," but implied that off*
campus activities would not be monitored.
"If I am having guests in my house for a gathering,
regardless of what's going on, it's my activity, and has
nothing to do with the University," Thiry said.
However, student recipients of federal Pell Grants are
vulnerable to stiffer penalties. Under the Drug-Free
Workplace Act, a Pell Grant beneficiary must promise
in writing that he or she will not use or be involved in
any way with illegal drugs while receiving federal funds.
Since this certification applies to activities outside
of the "officially-sponsored" stipulation, the federal
mandate leaves the University the option to regulate the
off-campus activities of these students.
LSA Junior and MSA President Jennifer Van Valey
called the new directive "dangerous," and said she was
unaware the administration was so close to implementa-
tion.
"I knew that they've been working on (such a pol-0
icy), but I didn't know it was going into effect," she
said. "I haven't been contacted at all."
Van Valey stressed that this policy is an infringe-
ment upon students' rights, and part of an ongoing ad-
ministrative effort to control student behavior.
"This new policy is clearly a preliminary effort by
the administration toward a Code (of Non-Academic
Conduct)," she said.
Thiry stressed that the new policy will not be a ma-
jor change from the University's existing guidelines re-
garding alcohol and drugs.
"The new policy is simply an intensive educational
effort to acquaint the University's students and employ-
ees with the risks of alcohol and drug abuse, and inform
them of the possible penalties for such actions," he
said. "It's an endorsement of existing civil standards,
and of the federal government's efforts to create a drug-
free campus."

-1

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BUSH
Continued from page 1
17 months has sat on Congress'
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502 E. Huron
Sunday: Worship-9:55 a.m.
Wednesday: Supper & Fellowship-5:30 p.m.
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SUNDAYS
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Campus Faith Exploration Group-9:30
THURSDAYS:
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For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
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1300 S. Maple (at Pauline)
Pastors Kaufman, Koetsier, Lucas
FUNDAMENTAL INDEPENDENT
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Studies in the Book of Revelation
10:45 a.m., MORNING WORSIIP SERVICE
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Worship at 7:30 p.m.
Campus Pastor: John Rollefson
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
331 Thompson Street
Weekend Liturgies: Sat., 5 p.m.,
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