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November 09, 1998 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-11-09

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8A - The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 9, 1998

NATION/WORLD

Wolverines shut out Penn State

PENN ;STATE
Continued from Page 1A
fumble on its second. After the Lions were forced to punt on the
first drive, the Michigan offense clicked on all cylinders.
Quarterback Tom Brady hit fullback Aaron Shea, who was
streaking down the sideline, for a 26-yard touchdown.
"I can't believe we played the way we played," Michigan line-
backer James Hall said. "It's unbelievable."
The Wolverines racked up 20 more points, but the first six
were the only points Michigan needed.
Brady also connected with favorite target Tai Streets for a
seven-yard touchdown on the all-too-familiar fade play in the
first quarter.
Tailback Anthony Thomas, although he didn't start the game,
ran for a one-yard touchdown in the fourth quarter to hammer
the final nail in Penn State's coffin with 3:03 left to play.
Placekicker Jay Feely kicked two field goals, including a 49-
yarder in the third quarter.
The 27 points allowed by Penn State were the most yielded by
the Lions this season.
"That was real nice"' Brady said. "I think you saw a Michigan
team really fired up. This was the most enthusiastic we've been
in eight weeks."
The game marked a series of other firsts for both the Lions
and the Wolverines.
The Lions were shut out for the first time since 1987. It was

the first time Michigan beat Penn State in the Big House.
The Michigan defense recorded its first shutout since last
year's 37-0 blanking at Indiana. Michigan safety Marcus Ray
played for the first time since being suspended by the University
for improper association with a sports agent.
Ray and the defense did everything to propel the Wolverines
to a victory. They intercepted four passes, stopped therunning
game, limited their mistakes and held firm on the goal line.
At the end of the first quarter and the beginning of the second
quarter, the Lions gained possession following a Clarence
Williams fumble. In a first-and-goal situation on the td yard
line, the Wolverines turned away Penn State's charge four times.
"I remember telling Marcus Ray and Sam (Sword) that 'after
we stop them, we're going to go crazy,"' Michigan safety Tommy
Hendricks said. "So when we stopped them there, we went
crazy'
During the game, the entire Michigan team went crazy. Every
aspect of Michigan's game seemed to be in full force. On special
teams, Hall blocked a field goal and Rob Renes recovered a fum-
bled punt for the Wolverines.
On offense, Michigan rebounded from last week's negative-
23-yard effort with 136 yards on the ground against Penn State.
But Brady, who was I 7-of-30 for two touchdowns and 224 yards
passing, remained effective through the air.
"This was totally a team effort' Michigan coach Lloyd Carr
said. "We played with great emotion and intensity. I could go on
and on about every player'

BUST
Continued from Page 1A
charter after the fraternity was found
guilty of serving alcohol to 18-year-old
LSA first-year student Courtney Cantor,
who died after falling from her Markley
window. The fraternity violated its
pledged to be alcohol free.
Holeman said that kicking three fra-
ternities off the campus is not an effec-
tive solution to the campus drinking.
"This is a nationwide problem. It's not
going to take another fraternity getting
kicked off to change,"she said. 'The
solutions is to help us change"~
Jatczak said minors who violated the
city code and were ticketed with the mis-
demeanor offense must appear in district
court in front of a judge. He added that
the fines and offenses for the fraternities
will most likely be harsher than for the
individuals served with tickets.
The minors could receive up to 90
days in jail and a $500 fine. Additionally,
because of a Michigan law passed with-
in the last year, the offense will go on the
individual's permanent driving record.
Hartford said that because of recent
modifications to the Family Education
Rights to Privacy Act, the University has
permission to notify the parents of stu-
dents under 21 if they are charged with an
alcohol or drug offense. The University
has not decided if it will notify parents
about the events, Hartford said.
"We are still discussing it" Hartford
said. "We have permission from the feder-
al government but as of now we are stick-
ing with are policy of not contacting par-
ents"
Hartford said she is discouraged by
the violations.
"Given what has happened in the last
year, that fraternities will continue to

01

house FLE PHOTO
The Beta Theta PI fraternity house was one of three fraternities caught serving
alcohol to minors in an undercover AAPD sting this past weekend.

01

dik

IASA
Continued from Page 1A
from now and see this show still being
performed in front of 4,000 people,"
Shah said.
Carrying a rose for her daughter,
Rekha Lall attended the show to watch
her daughter, Neha, perform in a dance
piece titled "Jugalbandi."
"It's impressive; Lall said. "The

children put a lot of effort into it".
The cultural show blended Indian tra-
ditions with contemporary Indian
American culture.
"It represents our culture and at the
same time presents how they can min-
gle both," Lall said.
While the event showcased folk
dances such as "Rass," other dances
incorporated modern influences.
In the dance "Bhangra Munde,"

U U

half the performers dressed in black
running pants and white jackets and
the other half dressed in traditional
clothing, but the dancers performed
the same moves.
LSA sophomore Sanjay Sharma,
who searched for a cassette as "Uncle
Asheesh" in the skit "At Home with the
Ramachandrans,' said he hoped the
show was able to teach the audience
about the culture.
"It's not just that the audience learns
things that they don't know," Sharma
said. "They are learning things that they
should know"
Sharma said that even little things,
such as how the maternal character lov-
ingly harassed the paternal character in
the skit, portrayed aspects of the culture
audience members might not know.
"It shows how Indian families act
and relate;" Sharma said.
Muneera Rafiq, a junior at the
University's Dearborn campus, attend-
ed the show for the first time this week-
end. Rafiq said one of the things that
struck her the most was the ethnic
diversity of the audience.
"It's great that its bringing people
together," Rafiq said. "You can see the
variety of people here."
Although the event started in the
Green Lounge of East Quad in the early
1980s, Mujumdar said she has been
delighted to see the show grow.
"When I was in it, it was in the
Michigan Theater," Mujumdar said.
"Now it's selling out Hill
Auditorium."

serve alcohol to minors is distressing
and worrisome," Hartford said.
Holeman said these recent incidents,
including drinking related deaths at
Stanford University, Syracuse University
ansi Rutgers University, do not help the
reputation of the Greek community, but
will force it to abide by drinking laws.
"It enforces the stereotype that the
Greek community is a place to get alco-
hol and a drinking environment,"
Holeman said.
He said FC and the Greek community
are trying to move away from providing
alcohol for partiers and make the individ-
uals more responsible for their drinking.
"The issue at hand is not to drink,"
Holeman said.
Holeman said the Greek community
is trying to provide a safe atmosphere for
people who want to drink at parties and
to continue to educate the community

about alcohol abuse.
"We are going to move to the next
level," he said. "The focus is not on alco-
hol but now on our scholarship, leader-
ship and service"
Despite Cantor's death and Thursday's
alcohol-related death of a Michigan State
University student, AAPD denies specu-
lation that its recent activities having
been spurred by these events.
"It's something we do periodically
Jatczak said. "There's no special reason
for doing it."
Jatczak said that because of the excite-
ment of home football games, the AAPD
will continue to have their normal party
patrols on Fridays and Saturdays.
The special undercover operations
also will continue to be random, but
Jatczak said "because of the amount of
violations this weekend, this will contin-
ue to catch their attention."

MSA works on coursepack store

EXTERNAL REvIEw PROCESS
Please let us hear from you!
Comments, suggestions, praise, complaints will help us
evaluate the Code of Student Conduct. Contact us
(Margaret Barr, Northwestern University, Mary
Childers, Dartmouth and William Harmon,
University of Virginia) at this address:
Ecternalcode@umich.edu

MSA
Continued from Page 1A
and schools have not been named as
parties.
The lawsuits concerning the statute,
Morris said, had not involved profes-
sors or school, but only commercial
institutions, such as the case against
Michigan Document Service, which
wasn't charging adequate royalty fees.
The fair use statue takes into consid-
eration the intended purpose of the
copying, she said.
"The publishers argued that, in the
hands of the copy shops, that 'purpose
and character' was simply to make
money," Morris said. "Of course, in
the hands of the professor, who, after
all, is the person who decides what
material to copy, the purpose is educa-
tion."
"And the statute specifically men-
tions nonprofit educational purposes as

indicative of fair use" she said.
Last winter, MSA arranged a con-
tract with the Michigan Union
Bookstore to run the operation out of
the bookstore, but after a lawyer
reviewed the contract, Elias said,
assembly members decided not to carry
through with the deal.
"They still wanted to charge us for
royalties" Elias said.
The coursepack store may be operat-
ed out of MSA offices, located in the
Michigan Union, if MSA can't find a
more permanent home and employees
before the winter '99 term begins.
"The (Michigan) League is the place
we're really looking for," Elias said.
"Our long-term goal is to hire a staff on
workstudy."
The assembly plans to "start small
next semester" Elias said.
Members working on the store idea
created a worksheet to examine the
degree of liability each coursepack

would carry.
The liability on each document varies
depending on the age of the document
and the publisher's policy on collecting
royalty fees.
"We're going to start out really co
servatively," Elias said. "We're goingto
make sure we can sell very legal and
very cheap coursepacks.'
One of the biggest challenges the
store faces is gaining the trust of
University professors, MSA
Engineering Rep. and Student General
Council Dave Burden said.
"It's a lot easier for them to use a ser-
vice they're familiar with," said Burden,
an Engineering senior.
LSA senior Geoff Connors said 10
welcomes the idea of a store that can
reduce coursepack prices.
"I think the prices are excessively
high for the service of merely photo-
copying and binding a piece of paper,"
Connors said.

Now if you don't know
the anders on the test,
you can call someone who does.

-'i
M

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ANNOUNCING
A SET OF COURSE OFFERINGS IN MICROBIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY
FOR WINTER TERM 1999
Microbiology 301 Lectures are designed to introduce students to the fundamentals of
microbiology and immunology applicable to the health professions. Topics include
structure, function, genetics and general biology of microorganisms, immunology,
virology, medical microbiology, and organ-based infectious diseases. It is recommended
that students also take the accompanying laboratory course, Micro. 350. Micro. 301 and
the accompanying laboratory course Micro. 350 are the required courses for
pre-pharmacy students and are open to all students in the health professions with
ermission of the Director. This course will be offered MWF from 9-10 AM in 5623
Medical Science Building 11.
The Department of Microbiology and Immunology and the Department of Biology will be
continuing a series of courses set in a modular format. Each one credit module runs for
one third of a semester. In some cases multiple modules can be combined to make up a
traditional course. Students may choose from the various modules to create a program
that best fits their educational objectives and interests.
Microbiology 607, 608, and 609 are three modules focusing on mechanisms of
microbioal pathogenesis. They are designed for graduate students and advanced 4
undergraduates. These modules will be offered consecutively and will meet TTH from 10-
11:30 AM in 5623 Medical Science Building 11.
Prerequisites for the modules - Introduction to Microbiology (Biology 207 or Micro 301)
and introduction to Immunology (Micro 502) and first year Biochemistry and Genetics or
permission of course director.
Module 1(1/7-2/4)
Microbiology 607- Host-Pathogen Interactions (1 credit)
Module 11 (2/9-3/16)
Microbiology 608 - echanisms of Extracellular Pathogenesis (1 credit)
Module Ill (3/18-4/20
Microbiology 609- Mechanisms of Intracellular Pathogenesis (1 credit)
The first module addresses the effects of microbes on the infected human host at both the
individual and population levels. The second module explores the mechanisms of
pathogenesis caused by mucosal and toxin producing pathogens. The third module
focuses on host pathogen interactions in infections caused by intracellular pathogens.
Microbiology 641 and 642 are two modules focusing on molecular and cellular events in
the immune response. They are designed for upper-class advanced undergraduates and
graduate students interested in the health sciences. These modules will be offered 4
consecutively and will meet TTH from 1-2:30 PM in 5631 Medical Science Building II.
Prerequisite for the two modules - first year Biochemistry and Genetics; permission of
instructor for undergraduates or NCFD.
Module 1(1(7-2/4)
Microbiology 641- Molecular and Cellular Immunology I

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