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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.

December 07, 1990 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-12-07

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


Police
seek info
*on Arb
i'as sa u lt
by Josephine Balk -ger
Daily Crime Reporter
*Ann Arbor police are requesting
information pertinent to a rape
which allegedly took place Tuesday
*between 4:50 and 6:15 p.m. in Ni-
chols Arboretum.
*Detective Thomas Tanner urges
ainyone in the Arb between 4:30 and
0:30 p.m. that evening to contact
Oim, particularly a white male and.
white female, both college age, who
were together sliding downhill on
grays, and a male jogger.
Tanner said the complainant re-
members talking with the aforemen-
tioned couple before she was al-
legedly assaulted. She related to po-
lice that the young man conversed
with her at approximately 5 p.m. in
regard to her small brown dog. The
woman reported the dog ran up to
the man, he petted it, asked how old
it was, and called it "cute."
* After the alleged criminal sexual
conduct occurred the woman remem-
bers exiting from the west side of
the Arb on a gravel path leading to
Geddes Ave., where she nearly col-
lided with a jogger. She described the
man as wearing a navy jogging suit
with reflectors on the seams and said
the two people exchanged greetings.
Police reports said the woman
woke up with wet skin, her pants
Wdown, and branches between her
legs. Her roommate took her to the
University Hospital once she reached
home, and a medical examination
indicated she also suffered bruises
and scratches to her face, hands, and
thighs~, and she had dirt and leaves
inside her vagina.
Tanner, who is investigating the
case, said the woman either fell
0 down or was struck in the back of
~the head, and was knocked uncon-
scious or "blacked out" from the
,trauma.
fAnyone with information, or
who has found any personal )elong-
ings, should contact Tanner at (313)
.994-2880.

The Michigan Daily -Friday, December 7, 1990 - Page 3
Racist graffiti prompts
custodians' grievance

by Henry oldblatt
Daily Staff Reporter
Two East Quad custodians have
filed a complaint against their super-
visor for not investigating accusa-
tions that students had drawn
swastikas and written racist con-
ments on a dorm room door.
The comments, they said, in-
cluded the statements: "Niggers live
forever. It's the minority that fucks
up the majority."
The complaint is filed with the
American Federation of State,
County, and Municipal Employees
(AFSCME). The complaint goes to
the department manger. If it is not
resolved the complaint goes to a
grievance hearing with the Univer-
sity review committee.
The custodian is seeking a public
apology from management about the
way the situation was handled.
The custodians, who refused to be

identified, said they found swastikas
and the comments written on a
chalkboard of an East Quad dorm
room on Nov. 28.
The custodians, who are Black,
said they had found similar state-
ments on the same door a month ago
and had told the resident of the room
they would erase such remarks, if.
they found them again.
As they were erasing the com-
ments, two men, the room's resident
and a next door neighbor, confronted
them and said they were not respon-
sible for the comments and that they
should not be erasing anything from
the door.
The custodians reported the inci-
dents to their supervisor, Moni
Clampit, a service supervisor, saying
they didn't feel comfortable working
under those conditions and the matter
should be investigated. The com-

plaint has been brought to the atten-
tion of the building director Deba
Patnaik, but no other action has
been taken, the custodians said.
Clampit could not be reached for
comment.
Patnaik said the students denied
writing the comments, but took re-
sponsibility for the swastika, which
they quickly erased.
The residents in question refused
comment.
Punitive measures will not be
,taken against the students who drew
the swastikas, Patnaik said.
However, one custodian said, she
would not withdraw the complaint,
"We shouldn't have to work under
these circumstances and students
shouldn't have to walk by a room
(with racist graffiti)," the custodian
said.

JODI MILLMAN/Daily
Sweet sale
LSA seniors Carrie Gorzen (left) and Beth Rudner (right) peddle candy
canes for Gamma Phi Betta in the Fishbowl. The sorority will be selling
candy canes through Dec. 7, and making deliveries on Dec. 8.

Two rallies planned against U.S.

by Jon Casden
Daily Staff Reporter
The first student protest at the
University against U.S. intervention
in the Middle East is scheduled to be
held at noon today on the Diag.
A nationwide protest will be held
tomorrow, which includes an Ann
Arbor rally beginning at 10 a.m. at
the Farmer's Market.
Today's rally will be sponsored
by a newly formed group: University
of Michigan Students against U.S.
Intervention in the Middle East.

Daniel Kohns, co-chair of the pub-
licity committee, is optimistic about
the demonstration.
"We've had two general meetings
(regarding U.S. intervention) and
each has gotten 200 people," Kohns
said. "There've already been large
protests in Berkeley and Boston. If
national sentiment is any indication
of how Ann Arbor is going to be,
then it will be successful."
Paula Church, the head of the
Michigan Student Assembly Peace

and Justice Committee, which facili-
tates the anti-intervention group,
also expressed hope concerning the
rally.
"Hopefully, this will get the
word out that the group exists, and
the momentum from the rally will
carry over to the next term," said the
LSA senior, who's emceeing today's
event.
Church said that should a war
break out, a protest is planned for
the following day at 12 or 12:30

p.m. in fron
ing. Student
possible stud
war breaks
committee is
bus for a na
Washington

intervention
t of the Federal Build- Sponsoring the rally is the Coali-
s also are discussing a tion of Community and University
lent boycott of classes if groups for Peace in the Gulf. Nile
out. In addition, the Harper, director of the Ecumenical
s attempting to obtain a Campus Center, expects 400 people
ational demonstration in to participate, half of which will be
D.C. on Jan. 26. students, he said.

Tomorrow's rally will begin with
a march from the Farmers Market to
City Hall, where many speakers will
be heard at 10:30 a.m. Following
the speeches, demonstrators will
leaflet and march downtown.

UAC speaker to discuss women in the media

A

by Purvi Shah
Daily Staff Reporter

Dr. Jean Kilbourne, the 1988 and
1989 National Association of Col-
lege Activities Lecturer of the Year,
will discuss "The Naked Truth: Ad-
vertising's Image of Women" in
Rackham Auditorium tomorrow.
Kilbourne is a noted expert on
the influence of sex roles and alcohol
in the media.
In her award-winning film enti-
tled "Killing Us Softly," Kilbourne
relates her views on the objectifica-
tion of women, the reinforcement of
male-dominant ideas, the use of rape-

tolerant ads, and the chauvinistic
portrayal of the mother in the Amer-
ican family.
Kilbourne's speech is part of an
attempt by Viewpoint Lectures, a
University Activities Center (UAC)
committee, to take a "proactive
stance" on campus, said UAC Presi-
dent Sarah Jackson.
Viewpoint Lectures desires
speakers who will discuss student is-
sues and increase the diversity of
opinions on campus, Jackson said.
"We decided that we wanted
Viewpoint Lectures to get more pro-
gressive and deal more with issues

affecting students," said Ben Bass,
Viewpoint Lectures co-chair.
"In the past UAC has had guests
who have been interesting but
haven't made much of a statement,"
he said. "We wanted to provide a
voice that would represent more than
the mainstream, status quo, typical
white male."
The demand for speakers who dis-
cuss issues concerning women ex-
ists, Jackson said. "Being a woman
myself, I don't see a whole lot of
things offered in this light on cam-
pus," Jackson said. "Dr. Kilbourne

is famous on campus and across the
U.S. and very up on women's is-
sues."
Providing stimulating speakers
for students is the least UAC can do,
Bass said. "Every student pays four
of five dollars a year to UAC. We
owe it to them to provide those kind
of guests and programs," he said.
Bass believes that the program
will have a definite impact on stu-
dents. "I personally know students
whose attitudes have changed just by
seeing her movie," Bass said. "You
can never look at it the same way.
She really opens your eyes."

j £

.Investigator 's use DC-9 to
retrace pre-crash plane route

A BLAST FROM
THE PAST!

ROMULUS, Mich. (AP) - In-
vestigators on Thursday used a DC-9
to retrace the misguided route taken
by one of the jets in the crash that
killed eight at Detroit Metropolitan

Airport.
Brent Bahler, spokesperson for
the National Transportation Safety
Board (NTSB), said the walkthrough
in a DC-9, the same type of plane

THE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today
Attention all groups that make submissions
to the List or the Weekend List:
Beginning in January, the List In Weekend Magazine will
include performances, movies and other entertainment
events for the entire week, Friday through Thursday. For
this reason, we ask that you submit such items at least one
week before the Issue of Weekend in which you want your
Item to run.

involved in the accident, was among
the final steps in the agency's fact-
finding mission.
Earlier Thursday, investigators in
a car videotaped the route the DC-9
took that put it on runway 3-C,
where it was clipped by the North-
west Boeing 727, bound for Mem-
phis, Tenn. The right wing of the
727 gored the right side of the DC-9
from just behind the cockpit,
knocking off one of the DC-9's aft
engines and igniting jet fuel.
As with its other probes of fatal
crashes, a final NSTB report could
take as long as a year.
Shehan-Shah
Vegetarian and Indian Cuisine
LUNCHEON SPECIAL
$4.95
7 Course Lunch Buffet
$6.25
11:30am-2pm, Fri. & Sat. only
10% off Dinner Menu
with this ad Sun.-Thurs. only
214 E. Washington, Ann Arbor
668-7323

The Lava Lite® is back in
all its original glory! This
flowing, glowing sensation
from the 60's makes a
unique gift for any
nostalgia lover. It's only
part of the large selection
of home furnishings and
accessories that we have
to offer. Visit us soon and
simplify your holiday
shopping!

p
aO

PASS
IT
AROUND!
Religious
Services
AVAVAVAVA
CAMPUS CHAPEL
Celebrating 50 years of
Christian Reformed campus ministry
(1236 Washtenaw Ct. . 668-74216622404)
Pastor: Rev. Don Postema
SUNDAY WORSHIP
Service of lessons and
Carols for Advent-10 am.
livening Workshop-6 p.m.
CANTERBURY HOUSE
(Episcopal Church at U-M)
218 N. Division ('at Catherine)
SUNDAY SCI TEDULE
Advnt II
Holy Eucharist-5 p.m. at St. Andrew's
Supper-6 p.m. at Canterbury I-louse
l elp Trim Our Tree
The Rev. Virginia Peacock, Ph.D., Chaplain,
665-0606
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAM PUS CENTER
502 E. Huron
SUN.: Worship-9:55 a.m.
WED.: Supper & Fellowship-5:30 p.m.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
(Between Hill & South University)
SUNDAYS
Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Group-9:30
TI RRSI),YS:
Campus Worship & Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
GRACE BIBLE CHURCH
1300 S. Maple (at Pauline)
Pastors Kaufman, Koetsier, Lucas
FUNDAMENTAL INDEPENDENT
SUNDAY SCHEDULT.
9:15 a.m., ALP IA-OMEGA
COLLEGE CLASS
Studies in the Book of Revelation
10:45 a.m., MORNING WORSI 'P SERVICE'
Studies in the Book of Romans,
6:00 p.m. EVENING SERVICE
Studies in the Book of Genesis
1015 Michigan, off E. University
Transportation is provided from all U-M and'
EMU dorms. Call Ken at 761-7070 for
more information and schedules.
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
LORD OF LIGHT LUTH ERAN CHURCH, 1:LCA
801 South Forest (at Illl Street), 668-7622 M
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study-6:30 p.m.
Worship-7:30 p.m.
Campus Pastor: John Rollefson
ST. MARY'S STUDENT PARISH
(A Roman Catholic Parish at U-M)
331 Tihomnpson Street
SAT.: Weekend Liturgies-5 p.m., and
N..F-:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon, and 5 p.m
U.T: Confessions-4-5 p.m.
WED., Dec. 12: Study Night at the
Newman Center-7 p.m. - midnight
THUR. Dec. 13:
Advent Penance Service-7 p.m.
CALL 663-0557 for Information
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
1511 Washtenaw
SUNDAY: Worship-10:30 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Devotion-9 p.m.

Lava
Lite@u
- . - $59.00
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Meetings
Friday
Feminist Women's Union, weekly
meeting. Call Cecelia Ober (662-1958)
for info. Union, 4:00.
U-M Chess Club, weekly meeting.
Call Tony Palmer (663-7147) for info.
Michigan League, 1:00.
Sunday
U of M Triathlon Club. Union
Commons, 7:00.
Speakers
Friday.
"Killing us Softly... The Naked
Truth," Dr. Jean Kilbourne, speaker.
Rackham, 8:00.
"Feminism and Pragmatism,"
Prof. Richard Rorty of UVA, speaker.
Rackham Lecture Hall, 4:00.
Sunday
"Soviet Jews' immigration to Is-
rael and the current crisis in the
Middle East," Freda Keet, speaker.
Hillel, 1429 Hill St., 1:00.
Furthermore
Friday
Safewalk functinns R-130 Sun.-

WALK or stop by 2333 Bursley. Last
day of service is Dec. 11.
U of M Shorin-Ryu Karate-do
Club, Friday workout. Call 994-3620
for info. CCRB Martial Arts Rm., 8:00-
9:00.
"Extremities," by William Mastrisi-
mone, performed by the RC Players.
East Quad, Halfway Inn, 8:00.
"A Christmas Carol," performed by
Bert Hornback, Chair of the
University's Dickens Dept. Musuem of
Art, 8:00.
Saturday
U of M Cycling Club Saturday ride.
Leaves from steps of Hill Auditorium,
9:00 am.
"Extremities." See Friday. 8:00.
"A Christmas Carol." See Friday.
Museum of Art, 8:00.
Record Show. Elk's Lodge, 325 W.
Eisenhower Pkwy., 9:30-5.
Sunday
U of M Cycling Club Sunday ride.
Leaves from steps of Hill Auditorium,
10:00 am.
"Extremities." See Friday. 2:00.
Israeli Dancing. One hour of instruc-
tion followed by one hour of open
dancing. Hillel, 8-10:00.
WAND's Sixth Anniversary Par-
tv St Adan's/Nnrthside Church 7:30

surrurxjngs
769-4208
222 State Plaza, Lower Level
Located on the corner of Liberty and State Streets.
Holidoy Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:30-9:00; Sat. 9:30-6:00; Sun. 12:00-5:00

rho-GMA",ACSE t--, = Summe

Business schools face a critical shortage of minority professors. According to current estimates.
by the year 2000, 28 percent of the college-age population will be Black. Hispanic and Native
American, while less than 3 percent of business processors will be from those groups. The Graduate
Management Admission Council-American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business Minority
Summer Institute, to be held June 9-July 19, 1991, at the University of Michigan, is intended
to increase the number of minority students pursuing the Ph.D. and careers as business school
faculty.
The institute will bring together 30 talented Black, Hispanic and Native American rising college
seniors in order to introduce them to the challenges and rewards of the career of a business
professor. Applicants will be considered from a variety of academic disciplines, including
economics and other social sciences, humanities, education, engineering, and business. Previous
study in business is not required. Trhe program provides the following financial assistance to
It '. _-

I

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