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 03, 1984 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1984-06-03

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

q

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily --Sunday, June 3, 1984

Achievement awards
honor active students

By MICHELLE BEIZAI
While most University students spend
the bulk of their time working, studying
and partying, those who choose to
contribute time and effort to University
activities are honored at an annual
awards program.
The Student Achievement Awards,
presented by the University's Office of
Student Services, the Michigan League,
and the Comprehensive Studies
Program, recognize student efforts
"which increase the diversity and
enhance the richness of the student
experience and life on campus or which
benefit the greater community beyond
the University," according to its
sponsors.
THIS YEAR'S ceremony was held in
the Michigan Union Ballroom, the first
time it has been held there. 63
individuals and ten groups were
honored, the largest group ever to be
recognized by the selection committee.
According to Marion Evashevski,
coordinator of the 1984 Achievement
Awards, the selection committee this
year "felt that on a campus of 35,000
there were more than ten that deserve
to be recognized."
Of the groups nominated, seventeen
individuals and three groups were
singled out as recipients of the award.
THE SELECTION of winners was
"as objective as it could be this year,"
said Evashevski. "There were no

names (on the entry forms) - it was
based on a numerical rating system.
There was no open debate as to who was
worthy and who wasn't. It's as fair, as
objective, as it could be, I think."
Nominations for the awards were
submitted by faculty members,
student groups and individuals. The
nominations were reviewed by a
committee that had been appointed by
Vice President for Student Services
Henry Johnson.
"I like challenging myself with new
things and different things," said
award winner Michael Perigo, honored
for his service as student coordinator
for the University's Business
Internship Program, peer counseling,
serving as an orientation leader and a
resident adviser.
"I STILL have time for a social life,"
said Perigo, a fifth-year senior in LSA.
"I've just gotten better at budgeting my
time."
"I'm not satisfied with being
average," said award winner Angela
Deaver, a four year University
gymnast, orientation leader, volunteer
for a minority freshmen recruitment
program, and member of the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics.
"I like to be of help to people," said
Deaver. "People are a source of energy.
for me." Between work, activities, and
See AWARDS, Page 4

0I

Associated Press
Reagan protest
A demonstrator who painted his face sits on a horse during a demonstration
march in Galway, Ireland yesterday. The demonstrators were protesting
President Reagan's visit to Ireland and his foreign policy. Reagan is on an
8,000 mile tour of Europe.

Pearson found guilty of Faber shooting

(Continued from Page 1)
The jury had submitted a written
request during its deliberations early
Friday to hear the taped statement
again.
Defense attorney Donald Ferris said
he was "disappointed" with the jury's
verdict. "I don't think she meant to
shoot (Faber)," he said.
"I don't think the prosecution proved
beyond a reasonable doubt that (Pear-
son) intended to shoot the gun," said
Ferris. Ferris said he intends to file an
appeal after the sentencing.
Ferris was visably depressed, but
said there was nothing he would have
done differently in arguing Pearson's
defense.
"It was a big case in Ann Arbor, and
wouldn't have been a big case if Mrs.
Faber hadn't been Mrs. Faber," Ferris

'It was a big case in Ann Arbor, and
wouldn't have been a big case if Mrs. Faber
hadn't been Mrs. Faber.'
- Donald Ferris
defense attorney
said. Nancy Faber was the wife of Ann combined with having an all-white jury,
Arbor News editorial writer Don Faber. played a significant role in the verdict.
He said there was "less of a presum- During the first day of deliberation
ption of innocence starting out" and the jury asked Judge Campbell to
that there are "more hurdles" in a case clarify the condition of "duress" -
where community excitement has Pearson's central defense. Ferris saw
provided a "no win" appearance. this as "a bad sign."
"I'd rather have tried it in Wayne In presenting the defense, ' Ferris
County," said Ferris, when asked if repeatedly described the physical
Pearson's age, background, and race, abuse Ricardo Hart, Pearson's

boyfriend of three years, inflicted on
her, and argued that she was under
mental duress when she robbed and
killed Faber.
Pearson claimed Ricardo Hart, her
boyfriend of three years, forced her to
rob Faber and provided the gun.
Hart, 20, goes to trial Monday on
identical charges.
On Nov. 22 Pearson approaced Faber
in the parking lot of the Krogers store
on Plymouth Rd. where Faber
allegedly agreed to give her a ride.
In her testimony, Pearson said the .38
caliber revolver "just went off"
discharging a bullet into Faber's neck.
Faber, never regained consciousness
and died three days later.
Members of the jury declined to
comment as they were escorted out of
court.

0
0

HAPPENINGS
Dixboro.
Sunday
Performance Network-Play, One Flew Over the Monday Chemistry-Seminar. Heinz Bassler, "Energy
Cuckoo's Nest, 6:30 p.m., 408W. Washington. HRD-Course, JohnHamilton "Survey of Printg Tranfer & Hole Burning in Amorphous Organic
Museum of Art-Art Break, Bobby Levine, Technology," 8:45 a.m., 130 LSA; "Grammar: A Solids,4p.g Ce-
Computing Center-Intro to Tell-a-Graf, 3:30 p.m.,
Japanese Art, 2 p.m. Modern Review," 1 p.m., 4051 LSA. 64 Bus. Ad
AAFC-Out of the Past, 7:30 p.m.; Wages of Fear, Extension Service-"Roof Inspection, Diagnosis, & Social Work-Symposium, "Local Welfare Policy,
9:20 p.m., Lorch. Repair," 8a.m., League. Scializork-Sy & Community Organization in the
Cinema Guild-Diamond Jim, 7:30 p.m.; The Continuing Medical Ed.-Course, "Child Abuse & eDecentralization, C m .
Power & the Glory, 9:20 p.m., Lorch. Neglect: Moving Through the Legal Maze," call 763- Netands," ad., Racgham.
CFT- Niht t te Oera,5:3 & :30 A 100.Botanical Gardens - Brown Bag, Bill Collins,
CFT-A Night at the Opera, 5:30 & 9:30 p.m.; A 1400.enoon 1800 Dixboro
Day at the Races, 7:30 p.m., Michigan CFT-War of the Worlds, 7:45 p.m.; Forhidden
Botanical Gardens - Lobby Sale, 10 a.m., 1800 Planet, 9:15p.m., Michigan.
Send announcements to Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.

0I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan