The Michigan Daily -Friday, April 14, 2006 - 7
Continued from page 1
identity is prohibited," Courant
Peterson also said the Uni-
versity is now focused on enact-
ing the policy, citing steps that
the administration has already
taken, including posting a list
of unisex bathrooms across
campus and expanding Depart-
ment of Public Safety training
to include LGBT-related issues.
LSA sophomore Jaya Kalra,
who serves as co-chair of the
Stonewall Democrats, an arm
of the College Democrats that
focuses on LGBT issues, is not
satisfied with the current lan-
guage of the regental or admin-
"It makes a stronger state-
ment if the University says it
explicitly," she said.
Kalra said a change in policy
language is inevitable because
the University will eventually
"look foolish" amidst the grow-
ing number of campuses that
have changed their policies on
gender identity and expression.
More than 50 schools have
changed their policies, includ-
ing Harvard University -
which changed its policy earlier
this week to explicitly prevent
discrimination-based on gender
identity - and Ohio State Uni-
Social work Prof. Brett Sea-
bury, a SACUA member who
worked closely on the proposed
resolution, said faculty involve-
ment in the issue is needed.
Seabury said the reason the
regents have been reluctant to
act on the issue may be because
it is politically charged.
. Law Prof. Bruce Frier, a
SACUA member, said he sus-
pects regents are not eager to
take up the issue.
He referred to a parallel
proceeding in the 1990s when
groups, attempting to include
sexual orientation as a protect-
ed group, encountered under-
whelming support from the
"The same thing is happen-
ing this time," he said.
When sexual orientation was
added to the nondiscrimina-
tion policy in September 1993,
it was welcomed but widely
viewed as long overdue. More
than 150 colleges and universi-
ties had already adopted similar
changes. The regents approved
the change 7-1. Then-Universi-
ty Regent Deane Baker was the
Continued from page 1
Under this framework, Sigma Pi could achieve
active membership in the fall of 2007.
Another Greek house is hoping to found a chap-
ter on campus.
In February 2001, low membership prompted
the closing of Delta Tau Delta, a fraternity at the
University for more than 100 years.
Next Wednesday, representatives from the
Delta Tau Delta national organization will present
their plan to re-establish a chapter at the Univer-
sity. Pending a vote by the IFC presidents, DTD
will enter the expansionary phase in the fall.
Based on input from the University and the sup-
port of local alumni, DTD director of expansion
Nick Goldsberry said the national organization
has the necessary support to rejoin the Univer-
sity's Greek community and launch a successful
Goldsberry also said that if approved, he expects
DTD and Sigma Pi will join forces in recruiting
efforts this fall. As with Sigma Pi, DTD will not
participate in IFC's formal recruitment.
"We are more than comfortable working
together to ensure successful colonizations for
both groups," Goldsberry said.
Sigma Pi, one of the most prominent Greek
organizations in Michigan with 11 chapters, is
currently in the process of re-establishing chapters
on five additional campuses across the country:
Kansas State University, Ohio State University,
Montana State University, Fresno State University
and the University of Delaware.
Continued from page 1
not to call again.
The University's decision
to resume purchasing comes
after administrators received
a letter from Coca-Cola on
Monday agreeing to two
independent investigations in
Columbia and India to review
the alleged violations.
The International Labor
Organization, a branch of the
United Nations that moni-
tors human and labor rights
standards, will conduct the
members have criticized the
choice of the ILO, because a
U.S. employer representative
to the investigation group,
Ed Potter, is also a Coke
Members have also pointed
out what they claim are "obvi-
ous financial ties" between
investigators and Coca-Cola.
The University is cur-
rently in communication
with the ILO regarding the
details of the investigation,
but the methodology and
the timeline have not been
determined, Norgren said.
Sharphorn said logistical
details should be outlined
within thenext two months.
In its complaints to the Uni-
versity, the coalition worked
through the Dispute Review
Board to develop conditions
of an agreement. Coalition
members said the terms of the
agreement with the Univer-
sity specifed that the coalition,
the University and Coca-Cola
reach a consensus about the
Norgren said that while the
University listened to the stu-
dents' concerns, ultimately the
board's decision is advisory
and not binding.
Norgren said reaching a
complete consensus across
all parties and the student
body was unrealistic. She
said Coke's cooperation with
the investigations indicated
Several students who were
not previously active in dem-
onstrations joined the rally
because the University did
not consult students.
The coalition also told
Norgren and Sharphorn
that its demonstrations will
increase. "(Action) will be
escalated to a level they have
not seen yet," LSA sopho-
more Lindsey Rogers said.
Continued from page 1
to effectively talk to patients and their family members
about becoming a donor.
"We actually have the highest donation rate in the state
of Michigan, and we far exceed the national average for
organ donation," Hopson said.
The donation drive is only one of the activities Stu-
dents for Organ Donation is conducting as part of the first
National Donate Life Week on campus. In some residence
halls, the group will also screen the movie "John Q;" the
story of a poor father who is forced to break the law to
obtain a heart transplant for his dying son.
The University chapter of Students for Organ Dona-
tion formed in January after the national chapter sent
out a request for students interested in the organiza-
tion. Patel said the group will recruit new members
beginning in the fall.
Continued from page 1
"It's a place that benefits the public schools. It's some-
thing the entire community owns," Hildebrandt said.
Hildebrandt seemed optimistic about reestablish-
ing the store.
"It's a very nice collective ownership, so I think
everyone will be heartily involved," she said.
The store, which moved from the warehouse
down the street that now houses the Salvation
Army Thrift Store to its present location at the:
end of July, was voted Ann Arbor's best place t
buy thrift clothing by The Michigan Daily's read-
ers in 2003.
the michigan daily
SPRING/SUMMER 2006 CAMPUS CLEANERS: PROE Dry Clean-
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Spacious, fun 1 bdrm.
Custom apts. available
MAY LEASES AVAIL.!!! Studio to 3 bed-
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FREE winter shuttle around Central & North
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1 BDRM. MAY-AUG. Prkg., Idry. 5 min.
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1 FURNISHED BDRM. in house. Washte-
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2 BDRM. MAY-AUG. 1110 Prospect. Huge
rms. & closets. Price neg. 314-496-3571.
For Summer Season. May thru August.
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Reasonable rates. 248-651-5765.
814 HILL STREET. Parking and all utilities
included. Additional rooms may be available
in house. Call 914.720.9844.
AVAILABLE NOW & MAY!!
Campus 2 and 3 bedroom apartments
Furnished and reasonably priced
Call 734.668.1100 or stop
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FABULOUS LOCATION! SUNNY 2 Bdrm.-
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HUGE ROOM AVAILABLE for sublet in
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able May I - Aug.20. Call 954.778.0962.
LARGE FURNISHED APT. Great location.
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LG. 1 BDRM. University Towers. Fits 2,
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SUBLET $530 FOR 3 bdrm. @ 1600
SUMMER SUBLET ROOMS available from
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line: www.telefund.umich.edu or 763-4400.
CITY OF ANN Arbor Canoe Liveries accept-
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EARN $4,000! Be an Egg Donor. Must be
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call Alternative Reproductive Resources at
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Looking for a leasing agent
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PALIO IS NOW hiring servers, hosts and
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Apply in person daily after 3:00 p.m.
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Recognized Leaders in
are looking for women between
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please call 734-434-4766.
SWIMMING POOL SERVICE and
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THE POLO FIELDS Country Club in
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following part-time positions:
Hostess (Full time available)
Grille Room Servers
Beverage Cart Attendants
Concession Stand Attendants
Please apply in person at:
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Ann Arbor, MI 48103
or fax resume to (734) 998-1092.
UNIVERSITY DIRECTORIES, ONE of the
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seeking outgoing, and motivated students to
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This is a paid position, please contact Bran-
don Lane for more information at
firstname.lastname@example.org or 1-800-743-5556 ext.
6140 to apply. Conducting on campus
intervies Wed. April 19th.
The University of Michigan
Department of Dermatology
is enrolling psoriasis patients
(cases) and normal controls
for a genetics study [IRBMED
1990-0381]. This type of study
requires that the cases and the
controls have a similar ethnic
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} U M E R CAMP
Valuable perience for Chicago area
*Office Manager /health aide
*Bus Driver (over 21)
DISCOVERY DAY C
WANTED: JOHN BUTLER tickets. Blind
Pig, April 14. Call John 708-288-1117.
FREE ROOM & BOARD for occasional
Child Care. Non-smkr. only w/ car. Calr
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More for your Money
PRIME STUDENT HOUSING...
The name says it all.
Limited Locations and Apartments remaining.
1021 Vaughn - Efficiency
344 Division - Efficiency
515 Lawrence - 1 bedroom
511 Hoover - I bedroom
610 S. Forest - Efficiency
For Friday, April 14, 2006
(March 21 to April 19)
Today is much easier! (It's been a
tough week.) Now things will start to
mellow out a bit - thank goodness. In
fact, somebody might do a sweet favor
for you today. Yay!
(April 20 to May 20)
This is a pleasant day to talk to part-
ners and close friends. All your dealings
with members of the public are quite
smooth as well. You find it easy to be
pleasant with everyone.
(May 21 to June 20)
Co-workers are cooperative today. In
fact, bosses are very well disposed to
you right now. This is a good time to
make a great impression on everyone!
(June 21 to July 22)
You are a Water Sign. Today the Moon
is in Scorpio, making a lovely aspect to
Venus in Pisces - all Water Signs! This
means you're rowing with the tide, and
the wind is at your back. Enjoy!
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Focus on home, family and real estate
matters today. Enjoy family discussions.
Invite friends over for an entertaining
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
This is n u Aay fillwith errands.
have for earning money.
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
The Moon is in your sign today, mak-
ing a lovely aspect to Venus in Pisces.
This bodes well for your good fortune.
It's a lucky day, and it's a fun, romantic
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
You are a sign that works hard and
parties hard. Today, however, you need
to rest. Work behind the scenes if you
can. Play it low-key.
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
This is an excellent day for any kind of
group activity. Enjoy the company of
friends. Enjoy physical sports. Accept all
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
This is not a bad day to talk to the
boss. The stars are quite supportive for
you now. You might get a raise or, at the
very least, praise.
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
You feel adventurous, upbeat and
happy today. Someone from a different
background or another culture could
introduce you to fascinating, new ideas.
YOU BORN TODAY You have a
powerful, persuasive personality. You
respect tradition and family. You are
always aware of the impression you cre-
ate on vour nudience Von nt carefully
!!GREAT SUMMER JOB!! Perfect for edu-
cation majors; work with children on field
trips, birthday parties, work outside, some
fish cleaning. May thorugh Aug. $8/hour.
Spring Valley Trout Farm. Dexter.
734-426-4772 or springvallevtroutfarm.com
PRIVATE/SHARED RMS. AVAIL. now
and fall/winter. $203-419/mo. + food/utils.