2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 3, 1994
Continued from page 2.
Judy Hallas, director of Training
and Development for University Hos-
"I was fairly impressed with the
level of questions people were ask-
ing, they were able to put aside their
personal difficulties for the greater
good.," Hallas said.
She said she could clearly hear
frustration from some of the women.
"Some people have been in the
system for a long time," she said.
-"People just give up. They don't see
the opportunity for things to be bet-
Continued from page 2.
is responsible for the following charges
made by the IFC Executive Board (rep-
resenting IFC): the hazing incident on
Sept. 4, unsafe and irresponsible alco-
hol management and disregard for the
dignity of its members.
The hazing incident occurred at the
chapter house on 733S. State St. when
a Sig Eps member ordered a 19-year-
old LSA sophomore pledge to con-
sume dangerous amounts of vodka
during a hazing ritual, according to
The reports further state the pledge
was brought to the University Medical
Center's Emergency Center and treated
for alcohol overdose. In the course of
the evening, the pledge was put on a
ventilator three different times because
he had problems breathing.
Because of the severity of the inci-
dent, GARP sanctioned Sig Eps to the
fullest extent allowed by the IFC Con-
stitution. "We feel that it is a totally
fair and proper punishment,"
Townsend said. "We came to the de-
cision in a just manner.... I was very
happy with the way things went."
Townsend co-chairs GARP, a 10-
person panel made up of elected rep-
resentatives of the Greek community.
Five members of IFC-sanctioned fra-
ternities and five from Panhellenic
Association-sponsored sororities are
members. However, in this issue, only
fraternity members could vote. So-
rority members were permitted to
voice their opinions.
The Friday hearing occurred after
mediation Wednesday between IFC
and Sig Eps failed to bring them to an
agreement on appropriate sanctions.
Fraternity Coordinator Terry
Landes said "I don't think that any-
body celebrates when a sanction has to
be handed down, but I think the stu-
dents did a good job of pointing out that
the Greek community does not accept
this kind of behavior."
IFC President Kirk Wolfe, who rep-
resented IFC Executive Board in the
hearing, said, "I hope that the develop-
mental sanctions in conjunction with
what are more punitive sanctions will
help Sigma Phi Epsilon to emerge as a
strong chapter down the road."
The developmental sanctions in-
clude those demanded by Sig Eps
national headquarters and alumni that
each member attend educational pro-
grams on hazing and perform 20hours
of community service.
Sandler said, "We (Sig Eps) would
have worked at the forefront across
this campus" to prevent hazing and
alcohol abuse in the Greek system.
"That was our hope. ... I think
(GARP's sanctions) make it near-
impossible for us to work with" IFC.
He emphasized that the measures
taken by the Sig Eps national head-
quarters and Alumni Council were
more appropriate because of the ex-
tensive investigation they conducted,
compared with the hours-long delib-
eration by GARP.
Sig Eps headquarters has been
approving many of the chapter's re-
quests for activities - including rush
events - since its suspension, Sandler.
said. He said he felt that the GARP
sanctions add measures that entirely
"I feel like we're just the scape-
goat for a campus-wide problem," he
Landes stressed that "this is a self-
governance issue. ... This is some-
thing that the students have said: 'No
way - (hazing) is not okay."
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Continued from page 1
As the world changes, the way we
study it must also adapt, Duderstadt
The University is on the cutting
edge of interdisciplinary studies -
courses that lie within two separate
fields of study. "The boundaries for
faculty and students will become less
and less important."
Following the president's speech,
John D'Arms, Rackham dean, ech-
oed the importance of inter-disciplin-
Although the University is tradi-
tionally divided into schools, depart-
ments and colleges, D'Arms said, "A
lot of what's exciting is happening
outside of those structures."
As the University faces these trans-
formations, Duderstadt said funding
and leadership are challenges for the
Continued from page 1
fleets the diversity among students.
It's important to make sure each racial
group on campus gets an equal amount
of money, services, recognition and
that they have role models."
Specifically about the Asian
American community, Kwan added,
"One of my goals is to not only instill
pride and self-awareness, but also (to
communicate) and understanding of
Asian American history. There were
Asian American students involved in
the anti-Vietnam, civil rights and
women s movements. There's been a
legacy. Students need to know they
can look back on these things as a
Kwan says she learned about the
job from Prof. Stephen Sumida who
had been a guest speaker at Oberlin
and whom she had "bugged a lot about
Asian American literature."
He said the University in the past
has "bought" change through new
technology and new people, but as
resources dwindle, the University
must find a new approach.
Duderstadt said the key is to
modify the way people think about
change. He said, "Change is a four-
letter word" at the University.,
He added that it is necessary to pu
the "right type" of people in leader-
ship positions - those who will take
"The bottom line is ... to convince
the University and its constituents"
that we really need to move beyond
polishing the status quo," he said.
LSA Dean Edie N. Goldenberg
said the University must overcome
the slow pace of "collegial decision
making" and define new goals fo*
itself. "We've got a lot of difficult
business going on right now."
As an undergraduate, she helped
found the Asian American Women's
Writing Group at Oberlin.
Students have reacted positively
to Kwan's appointment.
"She's pointed out lots of issues
that we haven't even looked at. I think@
she's going to create her own sense.
She's a very composed and articulate
woman whoe doesn't have problems
speaking her mind. She definitely has
a voice," Boriboon said.
Edgar Ho, chair of UAAO, also
"She brings a thoughtful and re-
freshing perspective to our campus.
She's pushing us out of our normal
routine of trying to program well to-
wards considering why we do what
we do," he said.
A nationwide search is currently
underway to find a permanent Asian
American representative. Kwan ex-
pects a permanent appointment be-
fore the end of spring term.
Israel sees boom as
Arab boycott fizzles
TEL AVIV, Israel (AP) - Israel
greeted the easing of the Arab boycott
with visions of multinationals clam-
oring to invest in the Jewish state,
transformed into the economic ful-
crum of a new Middle East.
Banner headlines yesterday pre-
dicted an investment "avalanche,"
following the announcement that
Saudi Arabia and the other Gulf emir-
ates would stop boycotting firms do-
ing business with Israel.
Despite warnings the hopes may
be exaggerated - direct business
contacts remain off-limits and the
U.S.-brokered breakthrough does not
apply to most Muslim nations - the
Tel Aviv Stock Exchange index
jumped three percent.
As if to underscore the limited
nature of Friday's move, the Arab
League issued a statement in Cairo
stressing that the direct boycott of
Israeli firms would continue. It reaf-
firmed that boycott in its last meeting
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E VII -.- r s a ay - r .n
NEWS David Shepardson, Managing Editor
EDITORS: James R. Cho, Nate Hurley, Mona Oureshi, Karen Talaski.
STAFF: Robin Barry, Cathy Boguslaski, Lisa Dines, Sam T. Dudek, Josh Ginsberg. Ronnie Glassberg, Jennifer Harvey. Katie
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