100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 26, 1990 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-10-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Michigan Daily -Friday, October 26, 1990 - Page 3
*1 ~.. S tudents discuss future
aovc
xt.X ; c c a 5}o- . "vAfe aiv gismr on cam pus

by Christine Kloostra
Daily MSA Reporter
Coalition-building is the key to
the future of student activism, said
members of a panel discussion last
night.
The focus of the discussion, ti-
tled "Student Power in the
Nineties," featured campus activists
supporting anti-racism, gay men
and lesbian rights, and solidarity
with third world countries. It was
the third event of Student
Rights/Activism Week, sponsored
by the Michigan Student Assembly
(MSA).
"The most important trend is the
apprehension of the interrelation-
ship of oppressions," said Patrice
Maurer, a member of the AIDS
Coalition to Unleash Power (ACT-
UP).
She explained that homophobia,
sexism, racism, and economic op-
pression have "common roots,

common beneficiaries, and support
each other."
Building coalitions with citizens
of developing countries on an equal
level is the key to solidarity, said
Mike Fischer, a member of the
Palestine Solidarity Committee.
Fischer spoke of activists being
"motivated for the wrong reasons,"
which he called "guilt-tripping or
do-gooder liberalism."
Fischer said those working for
third-world solidarity must consider
the citizens of those countries our
equals, and treat them with respect
rather than deference.
Perlita Muiruri, a member of the
United Coalition Against Racism
(UCAR), agreed that coalition
building is important, but in fight-
ing racism, the foundation must
first be built among students of
color.
Muiruri said UCAR's first prior-
ity is "to try to come together with

other groups for students of color."
"There's no way UCAR can deal
alone with the increasing conser-,
vatism on campus," she said.,
"Coalition work is going to be re-
ally important." a
Muiruri accused the University
administration of creating a
"sophisticated rhetoric machine," to.u
lead people to believe something
has been done to combat institu-
tional and overt racism.
She also cited several actions
have succeeded in making the Uni-
versity's atmosphere less comfort-
able for students of color, such as
the recently-enacted Student Spon-
sored Events Policy and the creation
of a campus police force.
The police force, as well as:
other actions by the administration,
including a Code of Non-Academic
Conduct are the "on-campus" issues
that will draw groups together, said
MSA President Jennifer Van Valey.

Panel members Perlita Muiruri, Jennifer Van Valey, Mike Fischer, and Pattrice Maurer discuss "Student
Power in the Nineties" at Rackham's East Conference Room last night.

THE LiinrIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

'U' welcomes parents for weekend

Meetings
FridayI
Minority Economics Support h
Group, mass meeting. Michigan8
Economic Society in Lorch Hall,
4:15.F
Caribbean Students Associa-
tion. Mosher Jordan Hall (TheJ
Muppy), 6:00.n
Slavic languages and East Eu-7
ropean Studies will be the topic
of an informational meeting to dis-
cuss graduate programs and research
opportunities in these two fields at
the University of London. Call 764-
0351 for info. Library of the Center
for Russian and East European Stud-
ies, 204 S. State Street, 4:00. h
Saturday
Wildlife Conservation Soci-
ety mass meeting with a short film.
DANA Bldg., Rm. 1046, 8:15.
Pre-Med Club, organizational
meeting. Call Kim Schlechter (994-
*8701) for info. Union Pendleton
Room, 6:30.
Discrimination and Health-
care Forum, sponsored by Ann
Arbor Committee to Defend Abor-
tion Rights. East Quad, Rm. 126, 2-
6:00.
Sundaya
Feminist Womens' Union. Call
Cecelia Ober (662-1958) for info.r
Every Sunday, Union, 4:00.-
Learning Disablities Sociegy,
Union, Rm. 4306, 7:00.1
U-M Chess Club. Call Tony
Palmer (663-7147) for info. Every
Sunday, Michigan League, 1:00.-
MSA Peace and Justice Com-
mission, coordinating meeting.-
Union, MSA office, 3rd floor, 4:00.t
Speakers
Friday
"Democracy-Now or Never:
The 'Soft' Revolution in the
GDR, Its Dreams and Its
Awakening," Birgit Teschke, a1
Berlin Economist, speaker. Rackham,
Assembly Hall, 5:00.
"Optimal Design of FMS" and
"Performance Evaluation ofy
FMS with Blocking," spon-
sored by School of Business Admin-
istration; Dr. Ulrich Tetzlaff, speak-,
er. 5254 Bus. Ad. Bldg., 2-5:00.
"Torn Between Pride and
Country: An Iraqi-American{
Perspective," Mike Serafa,
speaker. Ecumenical Campus Center,,
921 Church Street, 7:30.
"The Biochemical Basis for
Discovering New Drugs,"
sponsored by the College of Phar-
macy, George Hitchings, speaker.
Hale Auditorium, Assembly Hall
Bldg., 9:00 am.
"Biology and Human Af-
fairs," seminar on Multicultural
Teaching in Science; John Vander-
meer, speaker. LSA, Rm. 4050,
4:00.
Saturday
"The Icebox Theory and
Other Suggestions: Are There
Two German Cultures?" Author
Peter Schneider of Berlin, speaker.
Michigan League Hussey Room,
11:00 am.
Films
Friday
"Big," International Center, Rm.
9. 7:00.

Saturday
"An American Werewolf in
London," Hill Street Cinema, Hil-
lel, 1429 Hill Street, showing 8:30
& 10:15.
"Uncle Moses," sponsored by
FVS/Frankel Center for Judaic Stud-
ies. Village Voice head film critic
James Hoberman to give talk on
movie between showings. Aud. A,
7:00 & 9:30.
'Dodes' Ka-den," MLB 4, 7:00
& 9:30. (Kurosawa, Dir.)
"The Hunger," MLB 3, 8:00 &
10:00. (David Bowie)
Sunday
"Silent Film Society: Hal-
loween Chills," showing early
horror classics "Der Golem" and
"Vampyr." Sheraton Inn Amphi-
theater, 3:00.
"The Hurricane," Aud. A, 7:00.
"Jacob's Ladder," Aud. A, 9:00.
Furthermore
Friday
Safewalk functions 8:00 pm-1:30
am Sunday-Thursday, 8-11:00 Fri-
day-Saturday. Call 936-1000 or stop
by 102 UGLi.
Northwalk functions 8:00 pm-
1:00 am. Call 763-WALK or stop by
2333 Bursley.
ECB Peer Writing Tutors avali-
ble tohelp with your papersSunday-
Wednesday, Angell/Haven Comput-
ing Center, 7-11:00.
"Reflections on being a
Dean," Susan Wright speaker at
this Guild House luncheon & forum
discussion. Vegetable soup and sand-
wiches for $1. For info call Dave
Wallace (662-5189). Guild House,
802 Monroe Street, 12:00.
U ofM Shorin-Ryu Karate-do
Club. Beginners welcome. For info,
call 994-3620. CCRB, Martial Arts
Rm., 8-9:00.
Haunted House, sponsored by Tri-
Service ROTC. North Hall, 7-12:00.
University Choir Concert to
include Brahms, Mechem, Rach-
maninoff. Hill Auditorium, 8:00.
Performance by Harpsi-
chordist Edward Parmentier.
School of Music, Blanche Anderson
Moore Hall, 8:00.
"Living Versus Dieting," an
event for Eating Disorders Aware-
ness Week which will focus on stu-
dents' experiences during "Fearless
Friday." Union, Kuenzel Room, 7-
8:30.
"Big Band Extravaganza," per-
formed,by The Saline Big Band.
Michigan League Ballroom, 8:30-
12.
Saturday
U of M Cycling Club ride. Ev-
ery Saturday, leaves from steps of
Hill Auditorium, 9:00 am.
Haunted House, sponsored by Tri-
Service ROTC. North Hall, 7-12:00.
Halloween Charity Dance,
sponsored by United Asian American
Organzations. Bring two canned
goods and get $1 off. U-Club, 10:00
pm-2:00 am.
Canceled: tonight's faculty recital
by Harry Sargous (oboe), Lorna
Haywod, (soprano), Leslie Guinn
(baritone).

by Lee Shufro
Beginning today more than 400
parents are expected to converge on
Ann Arbor for the second annual
Parents Weekend. The event is spon-
sored by the Student Alumni Coun-
cil (SAC).
Unlike last year, this year's
weekend will not feature a home
football game.
"The parents will get full flavor
of the University, not just the athlet-
ics," SAC advisor Leslie Thomas
said. "Most parents last year just
signed up to get the football tickets.
That is a major reason why our
numbers are way down from a year
ago."
Last year more than 1,200 par-
ents came to Parents' Weekend.
This year's program features a
wide range of events. Today at
Rackham Hall, Political Science
Prof. Kenneth Lieberthal will lecture
on "China after Tiananmen Square."
"My parents plan on going to
Lieberthal's lecture," LSA Sopho-

more Geoffrey Jones said. "It should
be very informative."
Tonight each residence hall will
have an activity, ranging from dinner
at South Quad to a "Mocktail" party
at Couzens hall.
Not all students plan to take ad-
vantage of the gourmet activities.
LSA first-year student Ed Andrews
said, "I'm going out to dinner. I

Band Extravaganza, featuring music
by the Saline Big Band. Admission
is free, and the dance is open to the
public. LSA Sophomore Jennifer
Koss said, "I plan on going to the
Extravaganza. My parents can't
wait."
Tomorrow morning, parents can
begin the day by attending a conti-
nental breakfast in either South Quad
or Mosher Jordan. At 12:30 p.m.

'The parents will get full flavor of the
University, not just the athletics. Most
parents last year just signed up to get the
football tickets. That is a major reason why
our numbers are way down from a year ago'
- Leslie Thomas
Student Alumni Council Advisor

don't plan on eating in the residence
halls."
Tonight's main event is the Big

parents are encouraged to go the
Diag and mingle with Michigan's
Lt. Gov. Martha Griffiths, former
astronauts and distinguished jurists

- all Michigan alumni.
Although the SAC packed :the
weekend with activities for the r-
ents, many students have alternatve
plans.
"We will not be going to an of
the events. My parents are from Ngw
Jersey and they have never seen'the
University," LSA first-year student
Noelle Castaldo said. '
.
Parents' Weekend will culmite
on Sunday at Crisler Arena with a
breakfast with President James 1$d-
erstadt. The breakfast menu features
eggs friatta or chicken ala King. ,
"I think the friatta is like )n
omelet. My parents should go or
the chicken," Jones said.
LSA Junior Andrew Haber ofkrs
this advice for parent's weekend: !e
sure to eat dinner out; walk throh
the Diag, and buy a Michigan swbet-
shirt."
nt safety.
crease on the weekends."
The Ann Arbor Transit Authoty
(AATA) sponsors a shared-ride ub
service for students called Night
Ride, which operates from 10 pn.
to 6 a.m.
If you are alone at night but do
not follow any of the above precAi-
tions, be careful. Walk upright aid
quickly. Students who appear strong
and confident are less likely to beAt-
tacked. Stick to well-lit areas~ s
close to campus as possible. In cage
of an emergency, pick up a Bue
Light Emergency Phone on campis
or dial 911 for Campus Security r
the Ann Arbor Police.

Available services boost

stude

by Lynne Cohn
As the days grow shorter, night-
time safety becomes more impor-
tant. Walking alone at night is dan-
gerous. Numerous University safety
facilities are available for students
who live on or off-campus.
SAFEWALK is a nighttime, stu-
dent-run team walking service that
runs every night of the week. Begun
over four years ago and based in
room 102 of the UGLi,
SAFEWALK instructs two people
(two women or one man and one
woman) to escort any student in need
of a walk from anywhere within a
twenty-minute radius of the UGLi,
so as to insure safety.
"We walk more students in nice
weather," said Safewalk dispatcher
Mike Chung. "Mostly women re-
quest walks."
SAFEWALK dispatches walkers
between 8 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.

weeknights and 8 p.m. and 11:30
p.m. weekends, busiest hours be-
tween 10 p.m. and 2 a.m.
NORTHWALK, based in Bursley
hall, has been available to students
on north campus for two years and
offers services similar to SAFE-
WALK. NORTHWALK is expand-
ing this fall through the addition of
weekend availability, open to stu-
dents until midnight.
"Public safety donated their old
radio system to us which has ex-
panded our team abilities. We can ra-
dio the walking team wherever they
are, which allows them to move
more quickly to their next walk,"
said NORTHWALK coordinator Tr-
ish Olson. "To insure safety, no one
except SAFEWALK, NORTH-
WALK, and public safety has access
to the radio system."
"The new radio system is great,"
said Safewalker Aaron Malina. "We

couldn't communicate within more
than a 200 foot radius with the old
system."
The University nighttime bus
service, Nite Owl, leaves the UGLi
every thirty minutes from 7 p.m. to
2 a.m. The Nite Owl conducts two
different routes: one for the dorms on
the hill and one for central campus
dorms, sororities and fraternities.
"We service around 100 people
on an average night with the heavi-
est times between 9 p.m. and mid-
night," said Nite Owl Driver Mike
Kozakiewicz. "Only about 20% of
the people who use Nite Owl are
men, although that number does'in-

MCRS
System of the Week
Check it out!
"Mini Deluxe cabinet with key lack,
rese buton turbo on l56't
i hard disk t.
ppr 3xposed 1/height drives}
" 8038625 Proessor 25 MHZ 0 Wait Stat.
" 1 Meg Ram
" 200 W"tt Hi h Output Power Supply
" 48 Meg SCS Hard Disk
" 1.2 MegH.D. Floppy
*1.4 Meq H.D. Flopp
"Two Serial Potts (Mouse, Modem, etc.)
" Two Parallel Pats {Printer, t.
Hig R.. Mottos Mattr (Amber)
NihRs ooMntrTR O'Hercules Compatible Graphics Adaptr
TURBO : 2 ExtendedKeyboard
3soi'SugeandSpike protector
3$DtaCase
0DS 3.3, E.Z Menu Sohware, GW Basic
. " All Required Cables
Add $150 For tower cabinet
25 Mhz w/64K onboard cache: $570 extra
33 Mhz w/64K onboard cache: $895 extra
All at the fantastic price of only:
$2,270!0
Two year parts and labor warranty!
Other possible configurations are listed below:
Hard Disk MonoMonitor Mono Monitor VGA Monitor VGA Monitor
Type 1 MEG Ram . 4 MEG Ram 1 MEG Ram 4 MEG Ram
None $1,790.00 $1,990.00 S2,205.00 $2,405.00
48 MEG $2,270.00 $2,470.00 $2,690.00 $2,890.00
80 MEG $2,470.00 $2,670.00 $2,885.00 $3,085.00
150 MEG $3,320.00 $3,520.00 $3,735.00 $3,935.00
320 MEG $3,945.00 $4,140.00 $4,360.00 $4,555.00
* With VGA, only one Parallel Port (2nd Optional)
,1 .a I TI Off 1 .= AP B > g

Sunday
U of M Cycling Club ride. Ev-
ery Sunday, leaves from steps of
Hill Auditorium, 10:00 am.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan