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.

November 06, 1990 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-11-06

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

'Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 6, 1990

ENGLER
Continued from page 1
into improving facilities and
building new facilities if they keep
further tuition increases at six
percent or less," Wolf said.
"Since the governor has been in
office, funding for higher education
has increased 82 percent," she added.
However, compared to other states,
Michigan's support for higher educa-
tion ranks 43rd nationwide.
Engler, if elected, has proposed
-an increase in funding and a tighten-
ng of inefficiencies in Michigan's
higher education institutions.
"Engler would help make the uni-
versities more efficient by increasing

funding and accessibility for any stu-
dent who wants to attend an institute
of higher education... Hewould
maintain the autonomy of the
university to provide courses that,
students want," Truscott said.
Truscott added that Engler would
allocate 15 percent of the general
revenue fund towards education.
"As Senate Majority leader,
Engler added over $115 million to
higher education above Governor
Blanchard's recommendation,"
Truscott said.
Both candidates claim activism
on environmental legislation,
including support for the polluter-
pay legislation which became law

less than one month ago.
The Governor has recently signed
legislation protecting the Great
Lakes. "The Governor was a strong
advocate on Great Lakes protection.
He spearheaded the Great Lakes
Toxic control agreement." Wolf
said.
"Engler has a strong environmen-
tal record that he is proud of. He has
been active in the Senate in writing
environmental legislation that is in
place today," Truscott said
Both campaigns see their candi-
date's chances as excellent, but point
to turnout as being the key factor in
deciding the vote.

LSA Dean addresses faculty

by Julie Foster
Daily Staff Reporter

LSA faculty have already started
working on some solutions proposed
in the Report on the Undergraduate
Experience, LSA Dean Edie
Goldenberg said yesterday at a fac-
ulty meeting.
Follow-up committees are dis-
cussing specific issues raised in the
report which was compiled by the
LSA Planning Committee,
Goldenberg said.
"The report is generating discus-
sion, and that is it's primary pur-
pose," Goldenberg said.
The college has begun activities
suggested in the report to improve
undergraduate education:
LSA is planning its own
fundraisng drive.
Individual departments are
considering ways to encourage con-
tact between students and faculty.

i

The first issue of a new fac-
ulty newsletter on undergraduate edu-
cation was distributed to the staff.
"The first issue devoted a lot of
space to the diversity requirement,"
Goldenberg said.
Mary Ann Swain, interim vice
president for Student Services,
formed the University Council of
Undergraduate Affairs "to bring to-
gether all of the colleges who have
undergraduates enrolled to discuss the
issue," she said.
Some faculty will be review-
ing LSA literature sent to students.
Goldenberg said they will "review
them to see if there were important
things omitted and whether we can
do a better job being clear and more
welcoming."
Goldenberg also spoke to the fac-
ulty about criticisms the report re-
ceived. Some of the criticism came
from "people who thought that the

report represented a concrete plan."
The "follow-on"' committees were
formed to come up with direct pro-
posals, she said.
'There is a strong
suggestion that U of
M not try to be what it
is not- a small
teaching institution'
-Edie Goldenberg
LSA Dean
Others felt some of the goal.o
were unrealistic. "There is a strong
suggestion that U of M not try to be
what it is not- a small teaching in-
stitution," Goldenberg said.
Despite the concerns, "there is
great enthusiasm out there for re-fo-
cusing our energy on the undergradu-
ates," Goldenberg said.

SENATE
Continued from page 1
-of the life of a mother. He has tried
to protect family planning," Kwal-
wasser said.
"Levin wants some adult in-
rvolvement. He was opposed to direct
parental consent because it was too
narrow and required parental in-
volvement not adult," Kwalwasser
said. "He has concern with minors
who do not have the assistance from
some adult."
"Schuette considers himself pro-
life. He supports restrictions on
abortion including parental consent,"
said Kraft. "He supports abortion in
the cases of rape incest and in endan-
gering the life of the mother."
In terms of higher education,
both candidates agree that increased
funding is necessary, but they dis-
agree on how to best go about
achieving this goal.
The Levin campaign sees

Schuette's record on higher education
as weak. "Congressman Schuette in
1985 voted to cut $5 billion re-au-
thorized for higher education...
Schuette in 1986 cut education ap-
propriations which would cut $40
million in guaranteed student
loans.., thenSenator has no record of
credit on higher education funding,"
Kwalwasser said.
In reference to this, Kraft said
Schuette voted for a three percent in-
crease for education funding but
voted against a 10 percent increase.
"Carl (Levin) himself voted against a
higher amount," he added.
Schuette supported tax legislation
allowing deduction in interest paid
on Pell Grant assets, Kraft added.
Pell Grants are federal loans given as
financial aid to university students.
Both candidates say they are seri-
ous about cleaning up the environ-
ment.
Levin points to the recent pas-
sage of the Great Lakes Protection

Act, which he says, highlights his-
commitment to the environment.
The law, which Levin originally
sponsored, acts to identify and clean.
up pollution in the Great Lakes and
provide a specific time table to clean
up 42 toxic hot-spots in the state.
The Schuette campaign said he_
supported the legislation in the
House.
Schuette sees as one of his priori-
ties to push legislation for Michi-
gan. "Michigan itself does not get
representation. Michigan ranks dead-
last in getting funds back to the
state. Bill works well with and
knows President Bush. Bill can get
more done for Michigan," Kraft said.
The Levin campaign thinks an
agenda needs to be established before
acting. "Our priority is to get our
priorities straight. We have been un-
derfunding what we need to make the
country strong... we have under-
funded education, we need to clean
the environment; we need to win the
war on drugs..." Kwalwasser said.

'U,' city,
by Josephine Ballenger
Daily Crime Reporter
The trial for civil suits involvi
a former University student, t
University's Department of Pub
Safety and Security (DPSS), and c
police was postponed until March
yesterday.
Judge Patrick Conlin adjourn
the trial about 30 minutes after
began at 9 a.m. yesterday in t
Washtenaw County Circuit Cow
No jury was drawn.
Val Fuehrer, Judge Conlin's a
ministrative secretary assignm
clerk, said the judge adjourned t
trial to give the attorneys more tin
to provide each other additionali
formation about witnesses. Such
ruling does not happen often, s
said.
The cases stem from an incide

litigation postponed.:
Nov. 25, 1987, when then-Univer- Rinne said last night the cases
sity student Harold Marcuse entered were adjourned "for further informa-
ing the Career Planning and Placement tion."
:he office with approximately 30 other "There was a problem with depo-
lic students to protest CIA recruiting on sitions," City Detective Barbour
ity campus. Marcuse allegedly assaulted elaborated. "One of the court rules
h 4 DPSS Director Leo Heatley and Ann was not followed. It's a problem be-
Arbor City Detective Douglas Bar- tween Rose, Rinne, and the court."
ied bour, who were blocking the en- Plaintiff attorney Rose said the
it trance to CP&P, counter-plaintiff cases were adjourned because Rinnoe
he city attorney Mary Rinne has said. said she had an outdated telephone
art. Marcuse then allegedly assaulted number of one of the plaintiff's wit-
DPSS security officers Robert nesses, whom she needed for deposi-
ad- Patrick and Robert Pifer, resulting in tion.
ent Patrick's kicking Marcuse in the Rose reported that Peter Davis,
he groin. counter-plaintiff attorney for the
me Rinne has said Patrick acted in University, attempted to adjourn the
in- self-defense, while the plaintiff's at- cases in a pre-trial conference last
i a torneys, Jonathan Rose and Jonathan Wednesday. The judge did not oblige
he Weber, deny accusations against the Davis' request, Rose said.
Marcuse and maintain the officer as- Davis could not be reached for
ent saulted him. comment

CalVin and Hobbes

t-J

$1400%P

41

by Bill Watterson
T COULM IH APPENED
B tACCIDENT.' ~
.-'

Students want their U of M-TV!

by Jennifer Hiri and
Tami Pollak

1 Ilti 1

''Nuts and Bolts
i -

i-I
'I

O.K AHP~I-WEH.S,
RIGH4T?
Y~s siR.
"THE L AST BOOK'-
s. . N'G .n;
HAP Y/u', \
/bt
o
Uk7NICE

PARIX , r-i-cKY RA~erlT"
-tHf: STc'=
- RR 4AS HE 3cAsJE
'TMAND FRO
"THRO-X,+4 IS
-- W~OOP5 MER~iLL-y.
-V
rs JE. - If(

TH E 0TH ANl MNALS
Ar-ip iEY Au.. 4v=
- APRlL-.

by Judd Winick
R64 "Bowe.
rh SAwroa
p .

fr4JA

Business

I

I

ALLOCATION
Continued from page 1
Cosnowski said the absence of a
committee may be a violation of
MSA's rules, and that those deter-
mining th. allocations did not ade-
quately represent the view of MSA.
"(Dudley) should have made the
attempt to ask other assembly mem-
bers to join the committee,"
Cosnowski said.
At last week's assembly meeting,
Dudley announced he would estab-
lish a Space Allocations Committee
for the purpose of developing guide-
lines on the use of office space.
Many groups, including the Latin
American Solidarity Committee
(LASC), Gay Liberation, Women
Against Nuclear Defense (WAND),
and the Undergraduate English
Association were not allocated space
because a room investigation by
Dudley revealed fire hazards or poor

What promises to have more
spandex than the CCRB, more ex-
citement than the second floor of the
UGLi, and more dancing than the
Nectarine Ballroom?
As Downtown Julie Brown
might say, "Wubba, wubba, wubba,
the Club MTV Dance Party will be
a throwdown time at the Union Ball-
room, child."
As part of the college tour, six of
the Club MTV dancers will be host-
ing a dance party from 8-10 p.m.
tonight. The highlight of the
evening will be a dance competition
in search of the University's funkiest
female and male dancer. The winners
will be flown to New York City to
appear on Club MTV taped live at
the Palladium night club.
upkeep of their offices.
"If I took the fire marshal up
there, he'd shut the place down,"
Dudley said.
Van Valey said groups whose
office requests were denied because
they posed a fire hazard should be
allocated space because the assem-
bly had not made it clear to organi-
zations what was required for up-
keep.
"We can't take people's offices
away because we're not explicit
about rules," she said.
However, Dudley cited a memo
dated Oct. 16, 1989 from MSA to
student groups, stating that the
assembly reserved the right to check
offices to ensure they were being
"used appropriately."
"If not, cancellation of office
space will occur," the memo states.
It does not address what MSA con-
siders appropriate use.

Michigan was selected as one of
ten universities Club MTV will
visit. Last July, Club MTV selected
LSA senior and former UAC mem-
ber Kevin Sandler to be their college
representative for organizing the en-
tire event.
"If you love watching Club MTV
and you love to dance, this is the
place to go. It's a big dance party,"
Sandler said.
Mark Romano, MTV coordinator
of special markets, is enthusiastic
about bringing his "professional"
program to the campus.
"It's on the edge as far as club
music goes. Students are excited be-
cause MTV's part of their genera-
tion. They'll enjoy a non-alcoholic
party that's a sober good time,"
Romano said.
LSA sophomore and UAC Spe-
cial Promotions Chair Wendy

Shanker said the evening of dancing
with Club MTV will give students a
break from studying.
"This is U of M's chance for a
timely spotlight and this ain't no bar,
mitzvah. It's a chance to get down,
get funky and have a blast! I know
there's a Stats exam on Wednesday.
Just blow it off because the beat
goes on!" Shanker said.
LSA junior Laurie Jacobson is
not attending the Club MTV party
with the intent of winning, however
she is looking forward to dancing
with other good dancers.
"I want to see people do cool !
moves. And it's a great stress re-
liever before my test," she said.
Students who forego tomorrow
night's festivities will be able to
catch a glimpse of the MTV dancers
today on the Diag at noon.

Michigamua seeks
MSA recognition

I

by Julie Foster
Daily Staff Reporter
Members of the Minority Affairs,
Commission (MAC) may oppose
recognition of Michigamua - an
all-male honor society - at the
Michigan Student Assembly meet-
ing tonight.
Last year, MAC and Michigamua
resolved a long-standing dispute con-
cerning the group's controversial Na-
tive American initiation rites by
agreeing that Michigamua remove
all references to the culture in its

ceremonies and activities.
Michigamua President Paul Mur-
phy said the group has abandoned the
rituals and will base new traditions
on Michigan.
However, Harris said that a pro-
vision in the original agreement re-
quired both groups to meet again to
confirm the discontinuance of the
rituals.
Members of MAC went to a
Michigamua meeting last night to
remind the organization that another
meeting is still required.

Our 20th Anniversary Sale a
November 7-11
994 Color Copies
K kinko's
0
FMI n the copy center
Onen 24 HTnniiv

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fal and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates: for fall and winter (2 semesters)
$28.00 U.S. mail and $28 on campus, for fall only $22.00 U.S. mail.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the Student News Service.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
PHONE NUMBERS: News (313) 764-0552, Opinion 747-2814, Arts 763-0379, Sports 747-3336, Cir-
culation 764-0558, Classified advertising 764-0557, Display advertising 764-0554, Billing 764-0550

EDTOAL STAFF:
Editor in Chief
Managing Editor
News Editors
Opinion Editor
Associate Editors
Weekend Editors
Photo Editor

Noah Finkel
Krisne LaLonde
Diane CookIan Hoffman
Josh Minick, Noelle Vance
David Schwartz
Stephen Henderson,
L MalihewMiler
Ronan Lynch
Kevin Woodson
Jose Juarez

Sports Editor
Associate Editors
Arts Editors
Books
Film
Music
Theater
List Editor

Mike Gil
Andy Gotesman,
David Hyman, Eric Lemont,
Ryan Schreiber, JellShoran
Kristin Paln, Annette Petusso
Cardyn Par
Jen RIk ent Edwards
Pete Shapiro
Mary Beth Barber
Gil Renberg

I

News: Matt Adler, Chris Alendlus, Josephine Balenger, Michelle Clayton, Lynne Cohn, Heather Fee, Julie Foster, Jay Garcia,
Henry Goldblatt, Jennifer Hi, Nicde James, Christine Kloostra, Amanda Neuman, Shaini Patel, Meissa Peerless, Dan Poux, Matt
Puliam, David Rheingold, Gi Renberg, Bethany Robertson, Jon Rosenthal, Sarah Schweitzer, Puvi Shah, Lee Shufro, Annabel
Vered, Stefanie Vines, Ken Walker, Garrick Wang, Donna Woodwel.
Opinion: Tam Abowd, Russel Baltimore, Mark Buchan, Mike Fischer, Lde Heilxbru, David LevinAndrew Levy, Jennifer Matson,
Chris Nordslrom, Dawn Pauinsld, Tony Silber, Glynn Washington, Melissa Weiner, Kevin Woodson.
Sports: Ken Artz, Jason Bank. Andy Brown, Mike Bess, Walt Butzu, Jeff Cameron, Steve Cohen, Theodore Cox, Andy DsKort, Matt
Dodge, Josh Dubow, Jeni Durst, Scott Erskine, Phil Green, R.C. Heaton, David Kraft, Jeff Lieberman, Rch Levy, Albert Lin, Rod
Loewenhal, Adam Miner, John Myo, Sarah Osburn, Matt Rennie, David Schechter, Ken Sigura, Eric Sklar, Andy StabileDan Zoch.
Arts: Mark Binell, Greg Base, Andy Cahn, Beth Cdquilt, Jenie Dahknann, Michael Paul Fischer, Forrest Green 1ll. Mie Kolody, ie
Kunavsky, FJizabeth Lenhard, David Lubliner, Mike Molitor, Lauren Turstsky, Sue Usekmann, Kim Yaged, NabeelZuber.
Photo: Brian Cantoni, Anthony M. Cro, Jennifer Dunetz, Amy Feldman, Krissy Goodman, Michele Guy, Rob KroenertJod Milman,
Kenneth Smoer.

i

i!

I1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan