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


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.

September 25, 1992 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-09-25

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

Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Friday, September 25, 1992

Continued from page 1
more seats for a majority.
The press secretary for
Republican 13th district candidate
Sen. Bob Geake (R-Canton) said
Engler's visibility will help Geake's
"Engler is enthusiastic about our
campaign and wants to see us
elected," said press secretary
Michael Wardell.
Wardell continued, "This is an
anti-incumbent year. Our opponent
has been there 28 years. We will be
a fresh start."
Republican 53rd State House dis-
trict candidate Terrence Bertram was
less sure about the influence Engler
would have on his race.
"I'm not so sure one way or an-

other in terms that he's the governor
and he was elected two years ago,"
Bertram said.
Bertram said the people he en-
countered while campaigning door-
to-door asked about his motivations
for wanting to go to Lansing. They
wanted to know "if I'd be a yes-
person to the governor or if I've got
my own agenda," Bertram said.
Lynn Rivers, Democratic candi-
date in the 53rd district race, said her
race is still up in the air.
"A charismatic presidential can-
didate is going to help me," Rivers
said. "And that we have good local
candidates helps the presidential
Rivers discounted the role of the
governor in her race. "Folks are very
unhappy with where the state is and
where Engler wants to take it,"
Rivers said.

Continued from page 1
his coursepacks by 20 percent.
However, the publishers require
greater royalties which must be as-
sessed according to the specific ma-
terial. These fees can run as much
as 30 cents per copied page before
the cost of copying is added.
"They are charging two to three
times more than an actual book
page cost for us to do the work for
them," said Smith, "Why would a
student ever want to pay $11.00 for
twelve Xerox pages?"
Goldsmith said, however, the
publishers have not received any
royalties from Smith, not even the
1 cent per copy he claims to be col-
lecting for them.
"Michigan Document Services
is a commercial enterprise,"
Goldsmith said. "(Smith is) in
business to make money, and he's
making money by selling property
that doesn't belong to him without
Smith and Kornfield said they
believe what the publishers are try-
ing to do makes the material less
accessible for educational uses.
Kornfield argued, "What
Michigan Document Service is do-
ing as a company is no different
than what students do when they
checkout books on reserve at the li-
brary and copy them for classroom
use. I think it would be very odd if
copyright law came down to who
puts the dime in the copying
Currently there is an injunction
restricting Michigan Document
Services from copying any works
published by these three publishers
without applying for permission
Goldsmith said, "It is important
for students to realize that the pub-
lishers provide education with the
tools of education...When some-
body like Smith can go ahead and
copy works without permission he
destroys the very incentive that cre-
ates this work."
The case will go to trial on
April 20th, 1993 in the Federal
District Court in Detroit.
(Christian Reformed campus ministry)
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-7421/662-2402
(one block south of CCRB)
10 a.m.-"Abundance and Community"
3 p.m.- Student picnic-volleyball.
6 p.m.- Worship and Discussion:
"How do you talk about God?"
9-10 p.m.-R.O.C.K. Student Gathering.
Rev. Don Postema
(the Episcopal Church at the U of M)
SUNDAY 5:00 p.m. Holy Eucharist
6:00 p.m. Dinner
At St. Andrew's Church
306 N. Division.
TUESDAY: 3:10 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.
"Dismantling Racism":
A study/discussion of white racism
in the U.S. in Christian Perspective
offered jointly with
Lutheran Campus Ministry
Michigan League -1Ist floor
(across from Cafeteria)

The Rev's Virginia Peacock, Chaplain
Offices: 411 E. Washington Street
Telephone: 665-0606
Washtenaw at Stadium
Where students from many
denominational backgrounds meet
SUNDAY: Free van rides from campus
Bursley and Baits bus stops 9:20 a.m.
Hill Dorms (front doors) 9:25 a.m.
Quads (front) 9:30 a.m., 9:35 a.m.
769-4157 or 761-1009 for more info.
Corner of State and William
SUNDAY: Communion-Douglas Chapel, 10 a.m.
Worship Service-Sanctuary, 10:30 a.m.
1432 Wash tenaw Ave.
(Between Hill & South University)
Worship-9:30 & 11 a.m.
Campus Faith Exploration Discussion
Bagels & Coffee Served-9:30 a.m.
Undergraduate Supper-5:30 p.m.
Campus Worship & Dinner-5:30 p.m.
For information, call 662-4466
Amy Morrison, Campus Pastor
801 South Forest (at Hill Street), 668-7622
SUNDAY: Worship-10 a.m.
WEDNESDAY: Bible Study--6 p.m.
Evening Prayer-7 p.m.
(A Roman Catlwlic Community at U-M)
Corner William and Thompson St.
Across from Cottage Inn
Weekend Liturgies- SATURDAY: 5 p.m.
SUND2AY: 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon


Anybody in there?
Ann Arbor resident Cameron Clark examines the dirt on a tree in the Arb, presumably to determine whether or
not the tree is dead and needs to be removed.

Continued from page 1
pected to show those within and
without the University such respect
for order, morality, personal honor,
and the rights of others as is de-
manded of good citizens."
One of the key differences be-
tween the U-M code and the
Stanford code is the inclusion of the
word 'law' in the U-M standard,
which Van Houweling said broadens
the document's jurisdiction beyond
the university.'
"By using the word 'law'," Van
Houweling said, "restrictions are
placed on students all the time. You
could do something wrong in Florida
and be reprimanded."
Shirley Clarkson, director of
planning and communications, said
she feels that the broadness of the
proposed U-M policy is what makes
it more applicable than Stanford's.
"The new policy, like Stanford's,
is supposed to be a standard to aspire
to, not a list of thou shall not,"
Clarkson said.
Stanford Professor of Law
Thomas Grey, who drafted

'This policy is better
off narrow and clear ...
It is most important to
make clear exactly
what kind of speech is
- Thomas Grey
Stanford law professor
Stanford's current interpretation of
the Fundamental Standard, said the
more specific a policy is the more
effective it will be.
"This policy is better off narrow
and clear," Grey said, "It is most
important to make clear exactly what
kind of speech is protected."
Grey said that the lack of legal
restrictions covering the 1988 inci-
dent prompted him to submit a more
specific interpretation of the
Fundamental Standard.
"It was apparent at the time that
prosecution of the incident would
have been awkward and inappropri-
ate without support from the code,"
Grey said. "So I drew up and
submitted a new draft in the spring
of 1989."

After discussion with a panel of
the Student Conduct Legislative
Council and Faculty advisers
throughout the 1989-90 school year,
the policy became effective in the
summer of 1990.
Student Conduct Legislative
Council member Douglas Bone, new
to the council this fall, said he thinks
Grey's interpretation should be
"I think it is unconstitutional to
have any type of free speech sup-
pressed by the university," Bone
said. "I don't condone obnoxious
behavior, but I think it is better to
deal with these opinions by letting
people express them."
There have been no prosecutions
under Grey's interpretation in the
past two years.
Sally Cole, Stanford judicial af-
fairs officer, said there are benefits
of the code, independent of its
"Some people believe that be-
cause the code has not been used for
punishment, that there is no need for
it," she said. "But if nothing else, it
has educational value - it helps
people examine sticky issues, and
that benefits society at large."


Max J5m
- -I N -


«4 .
Our Managers are professionals at making sure...
The Atmosphere is always fun,
The Food is always fresh,
The Service is always good,
The Schedule is always set and
The Training is designed to let you shine!
" 'W/,-
it you are an energetic, enthusiastic
team player looking for a fun,
fast-paced environment then come join
The following positions are currently availible:
- Hosts/ Hostesses - Fry Cooks

Continued from page 1
that they were in effect, trying to say
to us, you should not be partying,
you should be studying. We are
adults and should be able to make
these decisions ourselves."
Hackner met with Hartford and
Harper in August to express his con-
cern that students would react nega-
tively to the policy.
Students, however, had mixed
opinions about the issue.
"It seems like restricting it to
weekend nights wouldn't discourage
people from doing it if they
wanted," said LSA junior Jason
Knight. "It seems like they would
find an alternative way to get to-
gether off campus."
LSA junior Dana White said she
thought restricting social activities to
the weekends was a good idea.
"I think studying should be the
main focus during the week and if
you want to party, Friday and
Saturday are enough days to party,"
White said.
Hackner said he and the UAC
General Board were concerned that
the policy would eliminate stress-
release options for students during
finals, decentralize student activities,
and cause students to search for off-
campus activities during the week.

The board also is also concerned
that difficulties will arise if all U-M
groups have to schedule activities
Friday and Saturday.
"Several concerns came up and
all of these have been a point of dis-
cussion - but we aren't anywhere
near having a policy," Harper said.
"It's more an idea thlan a policy or
movinlg ill that direction."
Regardless,I ackner said he
thought it was important for students
to be informed of potential policies
being discussed by administrators.
"I think students are tired of go-
ing away for the summer and com-
ing back and finding 20 new policies
in effect and not being part of the
decision-making process," he said.

Continued from page 1
opponents alike said they believed
Bush's veto will be upheld. The
House approved the bill by 253-177
last November.
Gore said he had spoken to
I ouse Demnocrats who were consid-
ering switchling to support the bill.
Forty-eight of them opposed it in last
year's vote.
Asked if Bush himself would
lobby lawmakers, Rep. William
Goodling (R-Pa.), leader of the mea-
sure's House opponents said, "I'm
sure he will as soon as he gets the
message" about the Senate's vote.


The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan.Subscriptions for fall/winter terms, starting in September via U.S. mail are
$155. Fall term only is $85. Winter term (January through April) is $90. On-campus subscriptions for faWwlinter
are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Opinion 747-2814; Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336;
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.
EDITORIAL STAFF D. Rennie, Editor in Chief


Henry Goldblatt, Managing Editor

EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rha.'gold, Bethany Robertson
STAFF: Joey Barker. Hope Calat, Lauren Dormer. Erin Einhom, Adam Hundley, Robin Litwin. Nicole Malenfant, Travis McReynolds.
Shelley Morrison, Mona Oureshi, Karen Sabgir, Gwen Shatfer. Purvi Shah, Jennifer Silverberg. Karen Talaski.


Yael Citro, Geoffrey Earle, Amitava Mazumdar, Editors

STAFF: Erik Barmadc, Jonathan Chait (Associate Editor), David Leitner, Katherine Metres, David Shepardson (Editorial Assistant).


John Niyo, Managing Editor

EDITORS: Jeni Durst, Josh Dubow, Ryan Herrington, Alber Lin
STAFF: Andy DeKorte, Matthew Dodge. Brett Forrest, Jim Fos, Mike Hill, Dan Unna, Sharon Lundy. Adam Miller. Rich Mitalsky.
Mike Rancilio. Tim Rardin. Chad Safran, Tim Spolar, Andy Stabile. Ken Sugiura.


Alan J. Hogg, Jr., Michael John Wilson, Editors

EDITORS: Jessie Haladay (Weekend etc.), Aaron Hamburger(film), Nia Hodeei (Music), Roger Hsia(Fmne Ars),
Chns ine Siovey (Books)
STAFF: Greg Baise, Mark Binelli, Adrienne Burhans. Andrew J. Cahn. Jason Carroll. Darcy Lockman, John Morgan, Austin Ratter,
Jeff Rosenberg, Dave Skelly, Scott Sterling. Michelle Weger, Sarah Weidman, Josh Worth. KimYaged.


Kristoffer Gillette, Editor

STAFF: Erik Angermeier, Michelle Guy, Douglas Kanter, Heather Lowman. Rebecca Margolis, Sharon Musher, Evan Petrie, Molly



U l4U SINtFSS'qw' STAFF Amt'Miln r Bus:iines .s M-t'asaar 1


aVollmr-o7 01Orr rung /ri/ulc/, vu411504a onaleayai


" Corvf-re

. t Tri l l Cook,,-


DISPLAY SALES Amy Fant, Manager

acl vcl J ° Vt iii k-UUn")


Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan