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January 20, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-01-20

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, January 20,1993

Continued from page 1
Action and Planned Parenthood of
LSA senior Beverly Aist, a
member of Pro-Choice Action, said
she feels the anniversary needs to be
recognized as a celebration. "Our
focus is on the good things Roe vs.
Wade brought out. (Our activities)
are positive events," she said.
Pro-Choice Action is organizing
events such as the Pro-Choice Cof-
feehouse and information table in
the Fishbowl.
However, LSA senior Bridget
Hamilton, a member of Students for
Life, disagreed with Aist.

children are being killed in the
womb every day," Hamilton said.
"How can you celebrate the killing
of babies?"
Friday, Students for Life - an
anti-abortion organization - is
placing a structure in the Diag enti-
tled, "Cemetery of the Innocents."
The monument focuses on the num-
ber of deaths due to abortion,
Hamilton added.
Rackham student Mary Meyer,
another member of Pro-Choice Ac-
tion, said the organization does not
plan to stop anti-abortion activists
from attending its anniversary


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Spend 10 exciting months working side by side
with the people of Israel on the program that gives you the
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Continued from page 1
peatedly in recent weeks.
Both Williams and Fitzwater de-
nied the Bush administration would
steer clear of force against the Iraqi
military if provoked in the final
hours before Clinton is sworn in to-
day at noon EST.
Continued from page 1
intentional falsification of weekly
self-evaluations that Cal EPA rec-
ommended following the 1988-1989
allegations. University logs did not
show any discrepancies in the area,
Hirsch said.
Gibbs flatly denied the falsifica-
tion allegations. "Nobody intention-
ally falsified any information," he
"The university is very concerned
and is taking the whole issue very
seriously," Gibbs added.
Continued from page 1
eat at the snack bars) increases the
chance of problems."
University officials said admit-
ting the public to these restaurants is
another issue.
"At this juncture, the restaurants
would be strictly for residents and
their guests," Knazee said. "The
University has asked us to propose
whatever we deem necessary to
make this a viable option."
Public patronage raises concerns
about increased traffic in the resi-
dence halls.
However, some students said be-
cause it is already easy to gain ac-
cess to the residence halls, the
restaurants will not cause problems.
"I don't think that security will
be a problem because anyone can get
in as it is," said LSA sophomore
Kim Friesen.
Student employees of the snack
bars are also concerned about the
possible change.
Elise Shaw - an LSA sopho-
more who works in the South Quad
snack bar - said while a
McDonalds in the dorm may be nice
for University housing residents, it
could cost her her job.
But Levy said, "It's highly un-
likely that any student will lose their
job. Perhaps they may be relocated,
but the housing services has enough
jobs to relocate anyone who wants a

Can I put this on my Visa?
LSA Sophomore Ebony Martin signs up to get another credit card even though she says she has "too
many." She applied for a card to help an organization that receives 50 cents for each applicant.
Maize Blue solar car will
appear n races, auto shows


For more informaton or an application,
call the Israel Desk, 661-5440

Now accepting applications
Limited space available
Informational Meetings:
MSU Hillel - Wednesday, January 20
7:00 p.m.
U-M Hillel - Thursday, January 21
7:00 p.m.



The University of Michigan
School of Business Administration
Fourth Annual Japan Conference
Selling Apple Pie in Japan:
Making It Worth the Effort
Thursday January 21, 1993

by Julie Wolfe
Students are working on the
hottest item in the auto industry -
Maize & Blue, the University's sec-
ond solar car.
The students aim to complete the
project in preparation for two up-
coming races.
The Solar Car team has ex-
panded, since its birth in 1989, to in-
clude more than 100 students from
the engineering, business, design,
and art schools.
The first-generation team built
the Sunrunner - which won first
place in the GM Sunrayce and third
place in the World Solar Challenge
in Australia - in 1990.
The second-generation team has
completed about 80 percent of
Maize & Blue.
"All parts have been fabricated;
now they're coming together for the
final project," said Furquan Nazeeri,
the project manager.
A student committee has raised
the $1 million necessary to build the

Maize & Blue will compete in
two races this year. The Sunrayce
'93 will be June 20-26. The 35 par-
ticipating collegiate teams will travel
the 1,000-mile distance from Dallas
to Minneapolis.
The World Solar Challenge will
take both industry and collegiate
cars 1,900 miles through the
Australian outback.
The University's biggest com-
petitors in both races are teams from
Hawaii, Canada, and Maryland but
"anyone could win this race," said
Beth Riley, director of public rela-
tions for the Solar Car team.
In order to compete in the races,
the Maize & Blue must qualify on
April 10 at the Indy 500.
Both the Sunrunner and a quar-
ter-scale model of Maize & Blue
were displayed at the International
Auto Show in Detroit last week..
Riley said the display was intended
to get people interested in the Solar
Car, and provide education on envi-
ronmental issues.

"At the auto show, we were able
to educate the people about solar
power cars and what we're doing at
the University. And we can give the
car more exposure," she said.
"Anybody likes the spirit of compe-
tition, but the neat thing about this
competition is that it is environmen-
tally based."
Solar Car team members also
demonstrated the technology behind
Maize & Blue at the auto show.
"We can build cars that shift fo-
cus from styling the vehicle for aes-
thetic beauty to styling the vehicle
for efficiency," Nazeeri said.
Many improvements have been
made from the Sunrunner. Maize &
Blue is more aerodynamic, smaller
and 100 pounds lighter - weighing
400 pounds. The decreased weight
will allow Maize & Blue to go faster
than its solar predecessors.
"Each year, the car gets better
because no one really knows how to
make the best solar car," Nazeeri


5:00- 5:05
5:05 - 6:00
6:00 - 7:00
8:30 - 9:00
9:00 - 9:30
9:30 - 9:50
9:50 - 10:20
10:30- 11:00
11:00- 11:30
11:30- 1:00
1:00 - 2:30
2:30 - 4:00

Welcome... Hale Auditorium
Dr. Paul W. McCracken, Edmund Ezra Day
Distinguished University Professor Emeritus of
Business Administration, Economic and Public
Policy, The University of Michigan
Opening Keynote Speaker... Hale Auditorium
Dr. Wolf H. Strehlow, Director of Business
Development of Industry and Consumer
Products, 3M
Reception for Participants and Conference
attendee... Phelps Lounge
Friday, January 22,1993
Continental Breakfast... foyer, Hale Auditorium
Morning Address... Hale Auditorium
Mr. Heinz Prechter, Chairman and Chief
Executive, ASC, Inc.
Framework Setting... Hale Auditorium
Dr. Vladimir Pucik, Associate Professor of
Personnel & Human Resource Studies, The
University of Michigan Executive Education
Program and Cornell University
Case 1: Unique Business... Hale Auditorium
Ms. Cindy Durkin, Marketing Manager for Far
East Operation, Microsoft
Case 2: Joint Venture... Hale Auditorium
Mr. Loring Knoblauch, Vice President of
Business Development - International,
Case 3: Traditional Business... Hale Auditorium
Mr. Ralph Gerson, Executive Vice President
and Director, Guardian Industries
Q & A Session and Summary of Cases... Hale
Dr. Vladimir Pucik
Breakout Seminars:
" Managing Work Force in Japan... Wolver-
ine Room
" Japanese Public Sector: Working within
the System... Paton 1016
" In the Trenches: Attempts at Success...
Michigan Room



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Continued from page 1
ters to their new Congressional
representatives to encourage
them to support abortion rights.
Pro-Choice Action will also ask
participants to sign a card for
President-elect Clinton.
Pro-Choice Action's activities
end Friday with the "20th An-
niversary Party for Roe vs.
Wade" at its Fishbowl table.
The party's activities will be a
special "surprise" for students,
said Nursing junior Noele Schel-
lig, who is in charge of organiz-
ing the event.

V-12 qz gp'I F W-Aza IF'-
To commemorate the 20th
anniversary of the Roe vs.
Wade decision, Pro-choice
Action is hosting a series
of events this week. Here is
a sampling of the events:
* Wednesday: Pro-Choice
Coffeehouse, East Quad,
Halfway Inn, 7-11 p.m.
Thursday: "When
Abortion was Illegal",
video and discussion on
abortion history, Angell
Hall, Auditorium C, 7-8
Friday: 20th Anniversary
Party, Fishbowl, 11 a.m.-2


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students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for winter term, starting in January, via U.S. mail are $120.
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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.


V ~~ - - - - A i4 *.' t] E'


Matthew D. Rennie. taitor in chiet




NEWS Henry Goadblatt, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold, Bethiany Robertson
STAFF: Adam Anger, Kelly Bates, Jonathan Berdt, Hope Calati, Kerry Coligan, Kennet Dancyger, Lauren Dermer, Jon DiMascio,
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