Page 2-The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 19, 1991
Continued from page 1
ones reviewing anything," Jernigan
Councilmember Larry Hunter
(D-First Ward), on the other hand,
supported Morgan's suggested of
community involvement, adding
that his main concern is the pro-
posed committee's objectivity.
"What concerns me is we have
police, conducting essentially a
police investigation into the po-
lice. It's an awkward situation. I'm
not saying they're trying to cover
up the incident, but for the com-
munity's sake, I think the council
needs to respond," Hunter said.
"I think the public pays the
bills, so that means the public has
a right to be involved," he added.
Morgan also suggested the
committee should specifically look
into verbal abuse by the police to-
ward students at the party, as well
as the alleged withholding of in-
formation necessary for a complete
"Students were asked by police
to identify the officers they thought
made the slurs, but they were
shown only one picture of a
cadet," Morgan said. "They then
concluded that no one could iden-
tify the specific officers."
Morgan also mentioned the
committee would discuss appropri-
ate action for police officers to
take, both with regard to their own
safety and the safety of others.
"The police reports say that the
two officers that were sent initially
to the scene waded into the middle
of a potentially hostile crowd to
get to aggressors," Morgan said.
"It was suggested that if the po-
lice had pulled people from the pe-
riphery who weren't involved in
the conflicts, warned them that
mace would be used to break up
the fights, things would have been
much less dangerous for the offi-
cers and the crowd," he said.
Morgan said the idea of estab-
lishing a series of ongoing com-
munications between police li-
aisons, students, and community
members was also discussed.
"A preliminary session has ten-
tatively been planned for early
April," Morgan said.
Jernigan said he thought it was
important to follow through on
such a liaison system. He added
that meetings should be continued
next fall as well.
Hunter said he expects it to
come before the council during the
next couple weeks. But he said
such a board's primary goal would
be to examine current allegations,
instead of past incidents such as
the one in South Quad.
Morgan said the meeting with
Jernigan came as part of a 13-step
plan Concerned Students have de-
signed to resolve problems stem-
ming from the party incident. The
group is currently at step nine. He
would not disclose what the re-
maining steps were.
Step three of the plan, Morgan
said, was investigation. "We
talked to every student involved
and put together an incident re-
port... What we're doing is inde-
pendent of what anybody else
does. We are doing our own inves-
tigation so we can compare and
talk. If we don't get certain items
resolved, we will incriminate cer-
tain officials with withholding in-
formation," Morgan said.
Continued from page 1
Morgan said the students had asked
to meet in the Afro-American lounge
in South Quad, but Duderstadt would
only meet in the Fleming Building.
"Our contention is that students
may not feel comfortable going into
the president's office," Morgan said.
"Students can be intimidated by situ-
ations. On the other hand, as the
president of the University, Duder-
stadt should feel comfortable any-
where on campus."
Royster Harper said she would
not determine the meeting's loca-
tion, but added, "you can't have a
meaningful meeting with 50, 60,
70, 80 people."
Tonya Clowney, a member of
Concerned Students assigned to help
set up the meeting, said the numbers
would be the same regardless of the
Morgan also added Duderstadt's
letter, which addressed the president's
concerns to the Black Greek Associa-
tion rather than Concerned Students,
was insulting and potentially divi-
sive. Morgan said Concerned Stu-
dents is ending communications
with the University.
Concerned Students is now
launching its own complete investi-
gation, since the University has
failed to do so, Morgan added.
"It is not an intent on the Uni-
versity's part not to have an investi-
gation," Royster Harper said. "What
I'm not interested in now is spend-
ing a lot of time figuring out a
meeting place," she added.
Calvin and Hobbes
by Bill Watterson
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HEY DAVE WHAT'S
WRONG? YOU LOOK
A UTTLE DOWN.
AN ARTICLE WHAT DID
IN THE DAILY. IT SAY?
THERE WAS COOL! LET'S
ATOXIC GO AND
WASTE DUMP SEE IT!
by Alan Landau
00,THE FOLL Y
Continued from page 1
faculty, and staff in learning expe-
riences that they normally would
Proposal winners are optimistic
about the success of the venture.
Associate Professor of Eco-
nomics Warren Whatley - whose
proposal to sponsor a graduate-stu-
dent teacher training seminar for
University Course 299, Race,
Racism and Ethnicity - received
funding sees his proposal as fur-
thering the Michigan Mandate
through increased dialogue.
Whatley said his proposal
would bring together faculty to ex-
change resources, and ideas to im-
prove the class.
'TI IF IMUSLIMv STUDENT'S ASSOCIATION AND THE HOUSING DIVISION
I IAV ARRANGED AN ALTERNATE MEAL PLAN FOR HOUSING DIVISION
RESIDENTS. THERE ARE FOUR OPTIONS AVAILABLE, WHICH CAN BE
1) 70% rebate for lunch, dinner, or both meals.
2) Free Iftar and dinners at the Ann Arbor Mosque.
3) Picking up sack lunches at the cafeterias which can be eaten
4) Extension of meal credit at the Housing Division snack bars
up to 10 PM for residents with Entree or Entree Plus.
CONTACT THE FOLLOWING PEOPLE AS SOON AS POSSIBLE FOR
INFORMATION ON WHEN RAMADAN IS STARTING AND MORE
INFORMATION REGARDING THE MEAL PLANS:
Nazneen Ahmed 998-1486
Munirah Curtis 764-1677
Faziur Zahurullalt 930-0427
Look your best
"6 Barber Stylists ARE
-No waiting WAY GET
Dascola Stylists F
opposite Jacobson's 668-9329
What will you & all of your very cool
buddies be wearing this spring?
Continued from page 1
The first event of this year's
competition was a community ser-
vice project conducted at the SOS
Community Center, Leslie Sci-
ence Center, and Cobble-stone
Farms. Graves said 100 University
Greeks raked, cleaned, and did
yard work for participation points,
providing 400 hours of service for
The slogan for this year's com-
petition is "Seize the Week."
"Basically, we wanted something
that was short, succinct, and that
would push people to get in-
volved," said Will Thompson, a
Greek Week consultant.
. Thompson pointed out that
Greek Week is not an exclusively
Greek affair. "You don't have to be
Greek to come by and watch," he
said. "It's for everyone on campus,
it's for the faculty, it's for people
whose businesses are nearby."
Graves mentioned that all Uni-
Continued from page 1
LSA senior Norm Mullock was
working in the snack bar when the
fire alarm sounded. "It caused a
real hassle down here," Mullock
said. "We had to shut everything
down and customers were pissed.
We had to reimburse people."
Mullock had thought the fire
started in the freight elevator be-
cause two hours after the fire was
""' " ip Gone%.U AILY UH I,
versity students are welcome to
participate in the blood drive con-
ducted this Thursday at the Michi;
gan Union and again on March 2$
at the Michigan League. "It's an-
other way we're trying to incorpo-
rate community and campus peo-
ple," she said.
Horneffer said the $50,000
fundraising goal is approx-imately@
the amount raised by Greek Week
This year's Greek Week will be
expanded from the usual seven
days to ten, to include four new
events: the EAT Dunk Tank; the 0
Horseshoe Toss; the AEl1 Sack
Race; and thew tnKh Wheelchair
Relay. Also new this year is the
E(DE Greek Formal, March 24 at
Horneffer said the new events
would help the Greek system raise
more money for Greek Week char-
ities, as well as increase the num-
ber of people participating.
"People are more likely to go to
events if they don't have to go to
five of them in one day," Graves
extinguished, the loading dock and
snack bar area still smelled
strongly of smoke.
Mullock also complained that
the smell made working for the
rest of the evening in the snack bar
an unpleasant experience.
The evacuation caused the
usual inconvenience. "We were
out for about half-an-hour. It took*
forever," LSA sophomore Carrie
RUTGERS -NEW BRUNSWICK
Summer Session 1991
(See p. 7 for answer)
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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates via U.S. mail for fall and winter $39
for two terms, $22 for one term. Campus delivery $28 for two terms. Prorated rates: Starting March 1,
1991, $11 for balance of term to 4/24/91.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the College Press Service.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
PHONE NUMBERS: News (313) 764-0552, Opinion 747-2814, Arts 763-0379, Sports 747-3336,
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Kicostra, Donna Woodwell Arts Editors
Stephen Henderson, Dan Poux Books
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For a catalog call 1-800-HI-RUTGERS
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