Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Monday, October 5, 1992
Cobtinued from page 1
dicary be unanimous. The previous
draTt required only four.
" change was also made in the
evidentiary standard. Draft 12.0
states that there must be "clear and
couyincing evidence" against the ac-
It's very different
from draft 10.2.
There's almost no
ambiguity, it's very
for student affairs
cuspd, instead of the "more likely
that rot guilty" provision of draft
Hartford also said the appeals
process was changed so there will be
a review board of one faculty mem-
ber; one administrator and one stu-
dent, instead of just Hartford.
Schwartz said, "I was impressed
with Maureen's willingness to sit
down with us and listen to us during
the redrafting, but there's still more
to be worked out. There are still
ways of making it better than what
has how been proposed."
Van Houweling said that at the
bewnning of the meeting, all three
student leaders insisted that U-M
students have an opportunity to vote
on the policy itself or any amend-
Listed below are proposed
changes in draft 12.0 of the
U-M Statement of Student
to be released later this
Specific actions are listed
as being in violation of the
policy. Draft 10.2 used loose
guidelines to determine
To be found guilty by the
judiciary, all six of the
student jurors must find that
there is clear and convincing
evidence of a violation.
Under draft 10.2, four of six
jurors had to decide "more
likely than not" that a
violation had occurred.
The appeals board has
been enlarged to include
three people - a faculty
member, a student, and an
administrator. The Vice
President for Student Affairs
was the only source of
appeal in draft 10.2.
Continued from page 1
most familiar with," said Maria del Carmen, director
of the troupe.
The Grupo Gaucho Argentino performed a series
of dances from north and central Argentina.
The northern dances, derived from early Inca
culture, traditionally require women to look down in
modesty as their male partners court them to a
rhythm of Spanish guitars, drums and a guitar made
from an armadillo shell.
The central Argentine dances, indigenous to the
Pampas region of the country, also are courting
U-M students and faculty also performed in two
groups, Los Hijos de Aztlan and Los Jibaritos.
Los Hijos de Azatlan performed Mexican dances
influenced by the Polish and Czechs under the rule
of Maximillian of the Hapsburg Empire.
With a Polka-Western twang, Los Hijos square-
danced to the music, which settled in northern
Mexico near the current U.S. border.
Andrew Perez, coordinator of the event and a
participant in Los Hijos, said the audience ignited
the group's enthusiasm.
Traveling south, the audience explored the sen-
sual rhythms of the Lambada, a native dance of
Brazil that became a fad in international nightclubs
several years ago.
The group, Lambada Motion, formed in an effort
to keep Latino children in the city from becoming
involved in crime and rather involved in something
popular and cultural, said director Jorge Galvez.
"The kids used to be more in the street so we
started doing something. We take those kids out of
drugs," he said.
He noted that the Lambada is an aggressive inti-
mate dance, with the legs of two partners inter-
twined as they move, but his company has made the
dance less risqud because of its young members.
ments to it.
"Even if the whole committee
agreed on what was drafted, it didn't
matter. All three students thought it
was essential for it to come up for a
student vote," Van Houweling said.
Hartford said the administration
is still discussing the idea of a stu-
Flamenco dancers from the Detroit group "Maria Carmen GrupoI
night in the Latin Extravaganza.
Espana" perform Friday
The Dailv each week will orovide a svr
_: '' 4
.... ....,.., ....,,,.:..,.... c r.....,...,.,.,. . ,,.... ,J ......,, .,. ..,..,.,...,..,
Rep. William Ford (-Ypsnianti)
Rep. Carl Pursell (R-Plymouth)
" a "g . . a ro r. r ss s i yf i (a
Rep. Ford Yes
Rep. Pursell (did not vote)
-Sen. Carl Levin (D)Yes
Sen. Donald Riegle (D) Yes
prvlreduce its arsenals over the next seven years (passed)
xSen. Levin Yes
Sen. Riegle Yes
Move to cut Congress' budget by 15 percent over the 'next three years (passed)
Continued from page 1
was routinely inspected in accor-
dance with the city's housing code.
The code requires the city to inspect
rental property every 2-1/2 years for
renewal of the Certificate of
The house failed the inspection
and the fraternity was given a list of
things it needed to correct.
The Building Department cited
63 violations and hazardous condi-
tions in an Oct. 16, 1991, letter to
the house's owner, the Alpha Tau
Chapter House Association in
The violations included broken
window panes, ceilings and walls in
disrepair, clogged sinks and unse-
cured light fixtures. The major viola-
tion - which still exists - is the
lack of "two independent means of
egress for each floor."
Last November, Chi Phi asked
the city for four variances under
housing code requirements.
The variances would allow the
fraternity to meet minimum safety
standards through alternative mea-
The Housing Board of Appeals
heard the appeal May 5. The board
granted two and denied two.
Granted the variance from the.
requirement that there be two exits
from each floor, on the condition
that the fraternity install a "24-hour
monitored interconnected, hard-
wired smoke detectors and manual
pull alarm stations, as approved by
the Ann Arbor Fire Marshal," it said
in a May 6 letter.
Denied the variance
prohibiting residents from living in
the cellar. It gave a seven-day
deadline to vacate all cellar rooms.
Granted the variance from the
requirement that the living room's
French Doors have a deadbolt on the
condition that the fraternity install
slidebolt locks or equivalent locks.
Denied the variance from the
requirement that all doors in an exit
be able to self-close and latch. The
city issued a 90-day deadline to
comply with this provision.
'They are being very
cooperative. They are
taking all reasonable
efforts to make
- Jack Donaldson,
Another reinspection March 30
resulted in 49 additional violations
and instructions for them to comply
with the code.
The inspection found that there
were still broken window panes and
insecure light fixtures. The city cited
14 violations for doors that did not
self close and latch.
By the end of September, the city
took action because there were still
Donaldson said the city expects
Chi Phi to complete its renovations
in two weeks. Members of Chi Phi
refused to comment.
"Sen. Levin Yes
Sen. Riegle Yes
ALAIN LE RAZER
the celebrated animation artist
screening and discussing his works
MONDAY, OCTOBER 5
MLB LECTURE 2
Le Razer's works have been shown worldwide.
His commercial animation received a
Gold Medal Award from
the International Film and TV Festival
of New York in 1985.
sale prices expire 1 am 10-6-92
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 falVwinter 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 falVwinter
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.
E.STAFF D. Rennie, EditornC
Plan to attend...
Monday, October 12,
11:00 am - 3:00 pm
The L niversity of Michigan
Career Planning - Placement
Henry Goldblatt, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold, Bethany Robertson
STAFF: Joey Barker, Jonathan Berndt, Hope Calati, Lauren Dermer. Ern Einhorn, Adam Hundley, Robin Litwin, Nicole Malenlant,
Travis McReynolds, Shelley Morrison. Mona Qureshi, Karen Sabgir. Purvi Shah, Jennifer Silverberg, Karen Talaski, Andrew Taylor.
Yael Citro, Geoffrey Earle, Amitava Mazumdar, Editors
STAFF: Erik Barmack, Jonathan Chait (Associate Editor). Rich Choi. David Leitner, Katherine Metres, David Shepardson (Editorial
Assistant), Jordan Staneil, Brian Vikstrom.
SPORTS John Niyo, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Joni Durst, Josh Dubow, Ryan Herrington, Albert Lin
STAFF. Ken Davidoft, Andy DeKorte, Matthew Dodge, Brett Forrest Jim Foss, Mike Hilt, BrettJohnson, Dan Unna, Sharon Lundy,
Adam Miller. Rich Mitvalsky, Mike Rancilio, Tim Rardin. Chad Satran. Tim Spolar, Andy Stabile, Ken Sugiura.
Alan J. Hogg, Jr., Michael John Wilson, Editors
-Meet with admissions officers from US law schools
-Investigate employment options available to
eGather information on law related campus
organizations and services
EDITORS: Carina A. Bacon (Theater), Jessie Haltaday (Weekend etc.), Aaron Hamburger (Film), Nima Hodaei (Music), Roger Hsia
(Fine Arts), Christine Slovey (Books).
STAFF: Greg Baise, Mark Binelli, Adrienne Burhans, Andrew J. Cahn, Jason Carroll, Patnck Kim. Darcy Lockman. John Morgan, Jeff
Rosenberg, Uz Shaw, Dave Skelly, Scott Sterling, Michelle Weger, Sarah Weidman, Kirk Wetters, Josh Worth.
Kristoffer Gillette, Editor
STAFF: Erik Angermeier, Michelle Guy, Douglas Kanter, Heather Lowman, Rebecca Margolis, Sharon Musher, Evan Petrie, Molly
DISPLAY SALES Amy Fant, Manager
ASSISTANT MANAGER: Greg An le
STAFF: Michael Barry, Jennifer Bayson, Yasmin Choudhry, Molina Das, Jason Gabel, Renee Hucle, Melissa Huget, Elizabeth
T - - 10 UL-- A -7
_ _!--! - - -
S- - -
I .aw SchnflfllAdm~issions YaInl