Page 2 - The Michigan Daily, Tuesday, June 4, 1985
to revive old
(Continued from Page1)
Trustees is unsure if it will restore the
theater in these colors. Amrine said
they intend.to combine architectural
accuracy with current expectations.
"We want to give people what they're
looking for," Amrine said.
COLLINS said previous inap-
propriate remodeling is partly to
blame for the theater losing its
sparkle. "Overpainting done in 1956
covered up elaborate decorations
from that era," Collins said.
Renovations will also include major
improvements in the building's
heating, cooling, and electrical
"There have been technological
changes since the theater has been
built, and we want to take advantage
of them," Collins said, adding that the
theater must keep up with the modern
THE restoration work, which is
estimatedbetween $1 and $1.5 million,
is scheduled to begin in the summer of
1986. The theater's Board of Trustees
is currently raising the necessary This antique dri
funds for the restoration. installed. The th
By STEVE HERZ '
The Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs yesterday agreed
to approve whomever the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics
designates as Big Ten represen-
The board, which makes all
decisions pertinent to the University's
athletic program, is expected to
renominate Paul Gikas and Gwen- 4
dolyn Cruzat to a second term. Their
terms expire June 30th.
WITH MICHIGAN enjoying inter-
collegiate success on the playing
fields, both Cruzat and Gikas have
played prominent roles in the Big Ten.
Gikas holds the second most
prestigious title in the Big Ten, next to
Commissioner Wayne Duke.
Although the assembly has the right 4
to veto the board's choice for
representative, that scenario, accor-
ding to committee members, has no
precededt and is highly unlikely.
"The assembly is in no position to
find someone acceptable," chairman
Bob Green said.
THE COMMITTEE also focused its
attention on a problem of athletes
missing class to go to games. Athletic
Director Don Canham, who last mon-
th said the problem at Michigan paled
in comparison to that of other schools,
sent a letter to SACUA to address the
nking fountain now sits in the basement of the Michigan Theater but will be restored and re-
heater restoration work will probably begin in the summer of 1986.
Reagan eonsiders fate of Salt 2 treaty
WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Reagan hears out tions under advisement, aides said after Reagan's West Virginia, claiming "a great deal of supf
his advisers yesterday on whether the United States senior advisers debated compliance before the for a strict no-undercut policy, said during a
should scrap the SALT 2 arms treaty that many National Security Council. in the Senate, "As long as we observe constr
claim the Soviets are already ignoring, and of- "He did not indicate a decision. We did not an- of SALT 2, I think we have less to lose than
ficials said Reagan could makea decision as early ticipate one," White House spokesman Larry Soviets.
as next week. Speakes said after a 75-minute closed-door "If we would elect to throw away SALT,
As Reagan met with his advisers, Senate meeting markedby what aides called a thorough said, "we would give the Soviets a I
Democrats sought to attach a call for continued Although Reagan could postpone action until propaganda weapon and undercut our effor
adherence to the agreement to a defense later this year, a senior administration official Geneva,"
authorization bill. said "chances are good" the president will makea Republican leaders sought to delay
WITH Pentagon hardliners advocating a break decision next weekend and announce it in a June sideraton of a resolution calling for conti
from the pact and the State Department favoring 10 report to Congress. restraint under SALT 2 until after Reagan rel
less drastic action, Reagan took a full range of op- SENATE Democratic leader Robert Byrd of next week.
Papandreou may seek better U.S. ties POLICE
ATHENS, Greece (UPI) - Prime nationally," one Western diplomat congratulatory message to Papan-T
Minister Andreas Papandreou's said. dreou. T E S
decisive election victory will allow the The controversial prime minister, "I think he's indicated that he'd like
Socialist leader to moderate his hard whose relations with the United States to improve relations," Speakes said of
stance toward the United States and and NATO are strained, said last Papandreou, "and we would hope he Woman scares
NATO, Western diplomats and week he would move U.S.-Greek would."o rapist
politicalanalystis saidnyesterday. relations toward "calmer seas" once Nearly final results of Sunday's off l
His unexpected margin of victory to he was elected to a second term, election showed Papandreou's Pan- A 21-year-old woman from Oh
a second four-year term makes him Papandreou remains publicly Hellenic Socialist Movement, or taking a shower at 4:35 a.m. S
less vulnerable to pressure from the committed to the dismantling of four PASOK, won a firm majority with 45.8 when a man entered the homei
Communist Party and the leftwing of U.S. military bases in Greece and a percent of the vote or 161 of the 300 1000 block of East University by
his own party, which oppose Greek number - of small military in- seats in Parliament. a key. When he stuffed a washc]
ties to the U.S. military and NATO, stallations, the diplomats and A government spokesman said 79 her mouth and told her not to sc
diplomats said. analysts said. percent of Greece's 7.5 million eligible she screamed anyway and the si
IN WASHINGTON, White House voters turned out for the election. fled The attempted criminals
"PAPANDREOU has now a lot spokesman Larry Speakes said Papandreou is to be sworn in for a conduct isaunder investigation
more leeway, domestically and inter- President Reagan sent a second term tomorrow.
Jan Suomola of the Ann Arbor I
As of now, Green said, "We don't
know what will happen." Green said
the committee has been correspon-
ding with Canham on the problem but
no new developments have come up
recently. SACUA did say that it
doesn't appear that a solution will be
found, apparently because the reply
sent by Canham offered no new
io was "What it actually said is, 'We don't
unday know,"' Green said.
using THE GROUP debated a proposal to
loth in make it easier for faculty and their
reot families to get loans for tuition. The
ream, proposal allocates $5,000 a year for a
uspect faculty member's spouse or child for
sexual tuition, with a maximum allocation of
Highlight 9:25 p.m., Michigan Thea
If you care about your body, tune into "Health
Views" tonight at 6:30 p.m. on WCBN, 88.3 on your
FM dial. Meetings
Films Continuing Education
Michigan Theater Foundation-Cabaret, 7 & Club-noon,350S. Thayer
Department said. Committee member Richard Bailey
- Laura Bischoff said he thought the proposal was un-
fair and would open up doors for a
N I G Scontroversial argument.
ter. Miscellaneous. Most of the others disagreed with
Bailey, and said Michigan is the only
Microcomputer Educational -Cen- school in the state without a loan in-
ter-workshops, Word Processing with MacWrite, centive program for its faculty.
10 a.m.; Intro to MS-DOS, 3 p.m., 3113 School of
Education Building. "It opens up a lot of opportunities
of Women Job Hunt Introduction to Rudolf Steiner's for loans as opposed to now where if
Thought-Rudolf Steiner's Fairy Tale, 8p.m., The you want to get a decent loan from the
r. Rudolf Steiner Institute, 1923 Geddes. University it depends on who you
know," Green said.