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January 27, 1995 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-01-27

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, January 27, 1995

Continued from page 1
tunity for next year as this year,"
Chamberlin said. "The year after that,
some of these courses will not be
taught in the departmentof communi-
Lecturer Jon Hall said, "I've met
with the department and Dean
Chamberlin and as things look now, it
would be unlikely that the courses I
teach would be offered within com-
munication studies. I interpret that as
meaning I am out of a job as anything
,with the communication department
is concerned."
Hall contended that journalism
writing courses are an integral part of

the University. "Students shouldn't
have to go to Michigan State to study
journalism. The University has pro-
duced some of the best journalists,"
he said.
For the graduate journalism pro-
gram, the situation remains more
The Rackham board met Wednes-
day to consider the implications of
the recommendations issued two
weeks ago by the faculty advisory
committee for the department of com-
munication, which decided to remove
journalism and film and video courses
from the department.
Admissions for the Master's Pro-
gram in Journalism will continue for
those students who can complete the
journalism requirements for their pro-
:AT U-M .
SCALL 764-0552





gram during the coming year.
"I'm pleased that the Rackham
board looked at the materials we
presented and then felt, as we felt,
that the program and its courses are
going to continue to be offered,"
said Jonathan Friendly, director of
the program. "It sounds like a com-
mittee of heavy hitters. I'm glad the
group has been announced and can
get to work."
Provost and Executive Vice Presi-
dent for Academic Affairs Gilbert R.
Whitaker Jr. has appointed a commit-
tee to determine the future of the
graduate journalism program at the
"I hope that the committee being
formed out of the Provost office ex-
amining ifjournalism should be taught
elsewhere will find it beneficial at the
Continued from page 13
form" scores of politically sensitive
programs such as welfare and Medi-
House Majority Leader Richard K.
Amey (R-Tex.) said the vote reflected
Congress' concern withthe"very fright-
ening fact" that "each and every one of
our children today" is endowed with
$18,000 of federal national debt. Rep.
Charles W. Stenholn(D-Tex.), an au-
thor of the final version, added, "All of
us gathered here ... have been guilty of
taking from the pockets of the very
people we love the most."
By dropping the requirement that
any tax increase must be passed by
three-fifths of both chambers of Con-
gress - a measure strongly opposed
by moderate Republicans and conser-
vative Democrats who otherwise sup-
ported the amendment.
(Christian Reformed campus ministry)
1236 Washtenaw Ct. 668-7421/662-2402
(one block south of CCRB)
10 a.m.- Happy New Year
6 p.m.- Epiphany Hymn Sing
9-10:15 p.m. Meeting of
"The University Group"
Fun, food, provocative discussion
Rev. Don Postema, pastor
Ms. Lisa de Boer, ministry to students
Episcopal Church at UofM
518 E. Washington St.
(behind Laura Ashley)
SUNDAY5 5 p.m. Holy Eucharist
followed by informal supper
All Welcome 665-0606
The Rev'd Virginia Peacock, Chaplin
530 W. Stadium
(across from Pioneer High School)
SUNDAY: Worship 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Bible Study 9:30 a.m.
WED NEDAY: Bible Study 7p.m.
Lord of Light Lutheran Church, ELCA
801 S. Forest (at Hill St.) 668-7622
SUNDAY: Holy Communion 10 a.m.
3ElT; Extreme Faith Study-Supper 6 p.m.
E811 Faith in Film and Fiction Series 7 p.m.
John Huston's "Wise Blood"
all events FREE and open to public

(a Roman Catholic Community at U of M)
331 Thompson 663-0557
(corner of William and Thompson)
weekend liturgies
SLAY: 8:30 a.m., 10 a.m., 12 noon
5 p.m., and 7 p.m.
Friday: Confessions 4-5 p.m.
1511 Washtenaw, near Hill
SATURDAY: Worship 6:30 p.m.
SUNDAY: Worship 10:30 a.m.
Pastor Ed Krauss, 663-5560
1214 Packard (at Wells)
SUNDAY: Open Services 9:30 and 5 p.m.
THUR: Meditation Course 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Begins March 2 761-6520

University to continue and expand its
efforts in this area," Hall said.
The committee will be chaired by
Robert A. Weisbuch, associate vice
president for research and associate
dean of Rackham.
While the board supported contin-
ued enrollment in the journalism pro-
gram, it voted to temporarily suspend
admissions to the master's program
in film and video studies.
The communication faculty advi-
sory committee had recommended
that the master's program, along with
undergraduate courses in film and
video, be transferred to the LSA Pro-
gram in Film and Video Studies. The
program will be headed by a new
director beginning in the fall.
- Daily Staff Reporter Ronnie
Glassberg contributed to this report.
Continued from page 1
biggest weapon." He added, "If you
hang in there long enough, good things
start happening."
First-year law student Timothy
Chu attended the lecture. "I would not
have been enthusiastic about Bruce's
chances taking on so large an organi-
zation," he said.
Nevertheless, he was able to de-
feat the system. Engineering sopho-
more Christie Seto said she was "in-
spired to stand up for what I believe
in," by Yamashita's story.
Tait Sye, the Asian representative
to the Minority Student Services Of-
fice said, "Every young Asian has
role models, like parents, but what
most role models lack is visibility."
LSA junior Kenneth Lee found
the talk "inspiring." "It shows there is
hope, and that we should all confront
and not run. We can all find our own
battles against injustice to fight."
Continued from page 1
"I think the University is already
doing quite a lot in these areas, but it
isn't very well recognized that we
are," he said.
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Ar-
bor) said Van Houweling has been well-
regarded throughout the University.
"I do know that Dr. Van
Houweling has been a tremendous
addition to the campus," Baker said.
"Universities have to look to the fu-
ture. They try to see the events that
will come into being."
Van Houweling has served as vice
provost for information technology
since 1984. He holds a doctoral de-
gree in political science from Indiana
The regents will consider Van
Houweling's appointment at their
February meeting.

LOS ANGELES - Calling de-
fense conduct "outrageous, disgust-
ing and deplorable," the prosecution
yesterday sought to reopen its open-
ing statement in the the O.J. Simpson
double-murder trial because of sur-
prise witnesses named by Johnnie
Cochran Wednesday in his opening
for the defense.
Lead prosecutor Marcia Clark ac-
cused Cochran of "cynically manipu-
lating the jury" and perpetrating a
"fraud upon this court" by outlining
testimony from witnesses he knew
were unreliable.
Clark asked Superior Court
Judge Lance Ito to adjourn the case
until prosecutors could investigate
the witnesses and prepare another
opening statement. She also asked
him to tell the jury Cochran had
misrepresented what some witnesses
Continued from page 1
Simpson's behavior "reminds me of
past abuses that
men have done."
Not only hash
the study been
used in the
Simpson case, it A
has been used by
other investiga-
tors, psychologi-
cal maltreatment
researchers, cen-
ters for domestic TO1nMn
abuse. The study
has also been translated into Polish
and Spanish to be used in other parts
of the world. The PMWI is published
in the fall 1989 edition of "Violence
and Victims," a journal for which
Continued from page 1
torneys would provide counsel in any
suit, while the ACLU would help with
research and support. For non-aca-
demic offenses, Rogers said the
ACLU wants the code abolished.
"There are criminal and civil laws
that would apply to anyone who is
aggrieved in that area," Rogers said.
On Wednesday,Cahill faxed Uni-
versity Judicial Advisor Mary Lou
Antieau a letter again requesting an
open hearing.
"Melanie requests that you re-
consider your decision of Decem-
ber 16 not to grant her an open
hearing because of newly uncov-
ered evidence. Attached is a copy
from today's Michigan Daily. In
that article, David Schwartz, who
helped draft the Code, states that
'sexual assault and harassment'
were meant to be read as 'sexual
Continued from page 1
University would lease. All organiza-
tions were encouraged to give input at
the meeting and to continue to pro-
vide input throughout the renovation
Focus groups will beheld through-
out next week between MUBR and
student organizations.
"It will be an open process,"
Cianciola said. He added that the

Simpson prosecutor.
sufflers heart attack

would say.
Ito said he would rule today on the
prosecution's requests but ordered the
lawyers to be ready to continue the
defense opening statement Monday,
with the first prosecution witnesseD
testifying that afternoon.
The lawyers fired accusations at
each other during the stormy daylong
hearing. Deputy District Attorney
Christopher Darden became so upset
he tried to leave the courtroom during
the morning arguments.
At one point, Darden accused de-
fense witnesses of being "heroin ad-
dicts, thieves, felons, and ... the onl
person Ihaveeverknown to beacourt
certified pathological liar."
"It's going to be a long trial," Ito
sighed just after ordering Darden to
stay in the courtroom. He then asked
Cochran not to "bait" the prosecu-
Dutton is the editor.
"It is important to recognize the
great harm done by men to women A
society and to take responsibility in
ending violence against women. To
work with men is the best way,"
Tolman said.
Tolman, while researching, main-
tained a private practice to counsel
batterers and their victims. "It is im-
portant to help men learn to live non-
violently," he said.
This is Tolman's first year teach-
ing at the University, yet he is a 1979
graduate of the University. He then
received adegree from the University
of Wisconsin and a postdoctorate at
the University of Chicago. For the
past eight years, he was teaching at
the University of Illinois-Chicago.
Dutton and Simpson prosecutors
were unavailable for comment.
assault and sexual harassment,"0
Cahill wrote in the letter.
Antieau responded to Cahill with-
out mentioning the issue of an open
hearing. "I have spoken with Mr.
Lavie, and he is willing to have a
member of the Civil Liberties Board
of SACUA attend the hearing as an
observer," Antieau wrote.
But Daniel Green, chair of the
Civil Liberties Board, said he does*
not know about such an offer.
"No one's told me anything about
that," Green said. "I was not ap-
proached by Mary Lou about the pos-
sibility that CLB would be willing to
do that."
Antieau would not comment yes-
terday on the specifics of Welch's
"This is an educational process.*
That's what we're all about," Antieau
said. "I don't feel it's appropriate to
have the hearings open because of
board wants to solicit as much input
from the student organizations as
Following the meeting, Cianciola
said, "I thought it went great. I was
very encouraged by the turnout. I was
very encouraged by the tone."
Plans for the renovations are
scheduled to be presented to the Board
of Regents sometime in February or
March. Both the scope and the budget
of the project will be addressed at that

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