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June 05, 1985 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1985-06-05

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Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, June 5, 1985
MSU pledge injured after frat initiation
A Michigan State University fresh- happened, saying that the injuries oc- the university lastsummer. the study body overstepped its Alaska, Arkansas, California,
man was hospitalized last week with curred during initiation and that The three still face the Duquesne authoritative boundaries by voting to Washington, and Wyoming, where
eye lacerations and severe burns on something had gone wrong. Board before their reinstatement on recommend that selling Coors be tuition is lower than that at Colorado
his feet which he allegedly received Bank's father said he would like the the basketball team. banned from campus. State.
during a Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity MSU chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi to be Stevens and Harrison, both 6-6 for- The supply of Coors ran out at the
initiation. closed indefinitely, and that the In the last five years, tuition for in-
Gertaldin ks. 9ya-odfaent should accept financial wards were part-time starters during university's campus center last moo-
Gerald Banks, a 19-year-old fraternity soldacPtinna .h state students has risen by 75 percent
engineering student, was admitted responsibility for the incident. their freshman year. Compton, a 6-1th and a new supply has not been ate untsihy rsen , prcep
with a 103.6 degree fever and a sock Another student was also guard saw only limited action eordered. William Harris, director of Austin has said tuition may be raised
imbedded in his foot that had to he hospitalized with burns on his feet University officials would not the university campus center said hy anadditional10 percent in the fall.
that allegedly occurred during the comment on whether the three would that because the center will close Tuition at the university jumped
surgically removed. te reinstated for the 1985-86 hasket- early this month, the decision onTfro
Banks would not discuss the same initiation ceremony. He also ball season. -The Pitt News whether to resume selling Coors on from in 1980 to $1,446 in 1984 and now
_____________________refuses to talk shout the incident, -w campus will he made in the fall. suienta are fighting hack - hoping
University officials are currently Students attempt to -Chronicle of Higher Education university officials will halt the tuition
o l e e inetating the incident. increase.
C olleges investiga-The Detroit FreePress ban Coors on campus Coloradostudents Letters have een sent by the
University of Massachusetts at prts ihtiin tdn oenet oprnsugn
initiation except to say that he is now Jury finds hoopsters Amherst studenat votlaswek o roest hg tition student government to prent urgng
Juryfin s h opsers mhest tudnt vtedlas wek ta collective lobby against further
inato ember, t ayta hs notfra e reject their student advisory board's tiinicess
a member. not guilty ofarape rattempt to stop the sale of Coors Beer A group of social-work students at tuition increases.
Banks told his parents that he bur- A Pennsylvania jury found three on campus. Colorado University are passing out -The Chronicle of
ned his feet playing football when he Duquesne University basketball The board recommended the ban on applications to other universities andH her Education
overran the playing area and stepped players not guilty last week on beer after charging that Coors' anti- urging students to apply to these in- Hig
on discarded coals from a barbecue charges of rape. labor practices discriminate against stitutions - those with lower tuition
grill, and that he suffered the eye in- Sophomores Eric Compton, women and blacks, and finance con- - as a form of protest against in- Colleges appears every Wed-
jury when he was hit by a stick. Gregory Harrison, and Ronnie servative political organizations. creased tuiton. nesday. It was compiled by Janice
Banks' father said the fraternity's Stevens were accused of raping a By a vote of 1,786 to 774, students The social-work students are han-
vice president apologized for what student in one of the resident halls at said the 32-member board governing ding out applications to universities in Plotnik.
U. Council seeks direction in code talks


The University Council reached a crossroads
yesterday, stopping to define how to proceed with
discussions about a University code of non-
academic conduct.
"The council's central problem at the moment is
a lack of direction," wrote chairman Lee
Winkelman in a memo to the rest of the council.
ACCORDING to Winkelman, the council's effor-
ts to come up with a new code of conduct have
been stalled in part by no clear strategy to attack
the problem.
"Half the council has been talking apples, while
the other half has been talking oranges,"
Winkelman said, explaining that some members
of the council have been taking an "issue-oriented"
approach to the-problem, while others have been
taking an "adjudication-oriented'*' approach.
"The difference is that, for example, on the

question of political dissent, the issue-oriented ap-
proach would look at the question of dissent and
say, here are the things that have to be considered
freedom of speech, for example - and this is
how we can handle it," Winkelman said. "Punish-
ment is only one way of dealing with it.
"WHILE the other way, the adjudication-orien-
ted approach, deals with the procedures first and
applies it to the problem. That way assumes that it
will be handled with punishment. It doesn't. cons-
ider all the different questions that can come up -
like freedom of speech," Winkelman said.
Winkelman, an LSA senior, added that the ad-
judication approach was taken by the original
code of non-academic conduct last year which met
opposition from many students.
"I don't think there's any way you're going to
get students to approve a code with an ad-
judication approach," Winkelman said. "With the

issue approach, you deal with each problem one
by one and show the justification for each. I think
you're going to have to do that with the students,"
Winkelman said.
THE COUNCIL delayed a final decision on its
approach until next week's meeting because two
members who have taken the adjudication ap-
proach - history Prof. Shaw Livermore and
associate law school dean Susan Eklund - were
Those present at the meeting, however, agreed
that the council should act as a rule-reviewing
panel in the future.
"The body should review the University's rules
every two years," said social work Prof. Ann Har-
tman, and students should be able to bring their
grievances to the body at all times. "It should be
an ongoing process - the rules constantly under
review, constantly evolving," Hartman said.



.- wants issue approach

C h eck k ou r NEW YORK (UPI) - A Manhattan the angle and spin involved in the fall survive the 160-foot fall should also
hospital yesterday advised people and the structural integrity of the consider the weather. Cold water
* 1 planning to jump off the Brooklyn body," said Dr. Howard Richman, temperature has resulted in many
* o m Bridge their chances for survival are director of surgery at New York In- deaths from hypothermia.
+ good if they are slim and better if they firmary-Beekman Hospital, located
are slim women. at the base of the bridge. The doctor said male jumpers from
lu m p in g "The survival factors are weight, Richman said jumpers planning to the bridge outnumber women 3 to 1,

but more women survive the fall then
men, the result of weight generating
greater injury on impact.
Co-author of the study, Dr.
Jonathan Tiefernbrun added, "The
prospective victims should be aware
that they may survive."


Show that you care-give blood. The drive is
sponsored by the Washtenaw County
Metropolitan Planning Commission. Donor sites
are the Jury Assembly Room, Washtenaw Coun-
try Courthouse, 101 E. Huron Street; and the
Cooperative Extension Activities Room in the
Service Center, 2200 Hogback Road.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Black Narcissus, 7:30
p.m.; The Red Shoes,9:30 p.m.,MLB 3.
Michigan Theater Foundation - Napoleon, 7
p.m., Michigan Theater.
Kiwanis Club of Ann Arbor - on-stage benefit

for the Michigan Theater Foundation, "Up With
People," 1p.m., Michigan Theater.
Department of Chemistry - Susanne Lee,
"Reactions of Alkene-Alkyne with CO,(CO)8," 4
p.m., room 1300, Chemistry Building.
Division of Biological Sciences - Dana
Giulian, "The Role of Glial Growth Factors in
the Development and Repair of Brain Injuries,"
12:10 p.m., room 1139, Natural Science Building.
Eastern Michigan University College of
Technology - Harvey Mohrenweiser and Dr.
Francis Collins, "Gene Therapy and How It May
Be Used to Treat Human Diseases," 7 p.m.,
Education Center Auditorium, Catherine
McAuley Health Center.
Union Counseling Services - Dissertation

support group, 1p.m., 3100 Union.
Science Fiction Club - Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:15
p.m., Michigan League.
Muslim Students Assocation - Islamic coffee
hour, noon, Room D, Michigan League.
Continuing Medical Education - 3-day
program, "Current Topics in Blood Banking," 1
p.m., Towsley Center.
Microcomputer Education Center -
Workshops, Microsoft Word Pt I,8:30 a.m.; Intro
to the Macintosh, 1p.m., 3113 SEB.
Detroit Historical Museum - exhibit,
"Education in Detroit: A Quest for Excellence,"
9:30 a.m., Detroit Historical Museum, 5401
Woodward Ave.
Campus Broadcasting Network - Women's
affair show, "Women's Rites and Rythyms", 6
p.m., WCBN FM 88.3.

Father and
son plead
not guilty
master spy John Walker and his sailor
son, Michael, pleaded innocent
yesterday to espionage charges while
FBI agents tracked a still-
unidentified fifth member of a Soviet
ring believed to have penetrated
Naval Intelligence from coast to
Agents in the FBI's intelligence
division in Washington, seeking to
trace the full scope of an alleged 20- 4
year espionage conspiracy, sifted
through mounds of documents-many
of them classified-seized from four
Americans charged to date.

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