100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 01, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1984-06-01

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Niy-ordea i afren
Ninety-four years of editorial freedom

0 Vol. XCIV, No. 11-S

Copyrigh 1984

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, June 1, 1984

Fifteen Cents

Twenty Pages

Students, grads
By LILY ENG American Express, the criteria for ob-
and MARIA GERMINARIO taining an American Express card are
While many students and recent relaxed for graduating seniors because
graduates find money hard to come by, the company "takes into consideration
some are finding credit to be a quick that students are-just getting started."
solution to many needs and wants. The minimum annual income required
In most cases, a college student or of a graduating student is $10,000 while
graduate needs only to complete a sim- others must earn at least $13,000.
ple application and meet a few Several large department stores also
requirements to receive credit, and offer special credit plans for students
many companies and stores have special and recent graduates. The requirement
programs to make credit more ac- ranges from having a bank account to
cessible to students than to other maintaining a stable place of residence.
customers. J.C. Penney's offers no special
ACCORDING to Ann Young of See STUDENTS, Page 16

find easy credit

CRISP to drop
to basement of

Angell I
By LINDA LANE
Students returning to school this fall
may be surprised when they go to
CRISP to change their schedules: The
long drop/add lines won't be stretching
out on the first floor of Lorch Hall
anymore. They'll be squeezing into the
basement of Angell Hall.
The move of the computerized class
registration office, which will occur in
August during freshmen orientation, is
expected to take three days, said Tom
Karunas, an assistant registrar. The
first day will be spent moving half of
the printers and computer terminals
over to the new location, setting up the
equipment, and testing the system to
assure that it is functional..
THE NEW OFFICE will begin
operation on the next day and by the
third day the old CRISP office will shut
down permanently and the remaining
equipment will be moved to the new
site.
That plan assumes that everything
wil go according to schedule.
"We don't expect any problems...we
Omaha

Who's there?
Ann Arbor Mayor Louis Belcher is greeted at home by a group voicing civic
concerns at 7:00 yesterday morning. See story, page 4.

lall
know what has to be done. We're 99 per-
cent sure that the job'll be finished on
schedule," said Jack Janveja, manager
of Engineering Services.
CONSTRUCTION WILL begin next
week at a cost of $95,000. The southwest
corner of Angell Hall including three
classrooms, the old Computer and
Communication Sciences (CCS)
Library and a room which housed
several computer terminals will be
converted into the new CRISP. Plans
include knocking out walls, shutting off
some doors, removing a heater, adding
new doors and a drop ceiling, and
fastening bars to the floor in the hall to
control lines.
"Students have to realize that there is
not enough room for them to come early
to their registration appointments -
there's just no place to line them up to
wait," Karunas said.
The new CRISP area will not be able
to accommodate more than two appoin-
tment lines at a time. Karunas said in
See DROP, Page 16
Inside:
* The eclipse was almost eclip-
sed, but everything turned out
swell in the end. See Page 7.
" East Detroiters should stop
whining about a new prison site
there. See Opinion, Page 6.
" The Met comes to Detroit. See
Arts, Page 8.
" Gordon "Red" Berenson
prepares to take the helm of the
University's hockey program.
See Sports, Page 19.
Outside:
Mostly sunny with highs around
80 with a 20 percent chance of
showers tonight.

Batsmen earn
By ROB POLLARD
There are only eight teams left with a shot at becoming
college baseball's national champion, and for the fourth time
in five years Michigan is one of them.
The Wolverines earned the trip to the College World Series
in Omaha, Nebraska, by capturing the rain-lengthened
Mideast regional. A 4-3 thriller over Central Michigan on
Wednesday culminated a three-game tournament sweep for
Michigan. Michigan (43-18) is ranked eighth by Collegiate
Baseball magazine and will open against third-ranked Cal St.
Fullerton (61-19) at 8:10 p.m. tonight. The game will be
broadcast live on ESPN (cable channel J).
LAST YEAR Michigan finished third in the CWS. Shortstop
Barry Larkin, who had five hits in 18 at-bats in last year's
tournament, feels the Wolverines are ready to take on the
cream of the crop.
"We're starting to peak now," said Larkin, the Big Ten's

trig to

most valuable player. "We're a scrappy team that can come
from behind. Last year we got out on top of teams; we were
more powerful. This year we rely more on execution and
defense."
"When we began the season nobody thought that we'd be
where we are now," said head coach Bud Middaugh. "This
club has done something that we couldn't do two years ago -
win tournaments on the road."
MIDDAUGH referred to his 1982 club which finished 44-10
and was believed by many to be his strongest club.
Ironically, it was Middaugh's only Michigan team which
didn't reach Omaha. That team was eliminated from the Big
Ten tournament at Illinois in three games.
"This is the first year since I've been here that we've had to
win the regional tournament on the road," said Middaugh.
"That's a real tribute to the kids. That's a feather in their
cap."
See 'M', Page 18

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan