Page 2 -The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 13, 1987
Mich. gays attend
BY LISA GEBAUER preside
More than 200,000 protesters Wh
from the United States and Europe was fe
gathered this weekend in Washington somber
D.C. to march in a demonstration wheel-
calling for recognition of lesbian and , anda
gay rights. memoi
Protestors, including several hun- the AIL
dred from Michigan, stretched across Ma
the Mall Sunday, prior to beginning Federa
the six hour trek which wound its treatm
way down Pennsylvania Avenue, bannin
past the White House, eventually Federa
ending in a rally on the Capitol recogn
"It was wonderful to be with "I w"
people from Michigan - a wond- be lega
erful sense of unity. The plane ride and his
from Detroit to D.C. was entirely of 3,00
made up of gays heading to the mass w
protest," said Louis Gonzalez, a D.C.
University student who attended the Th
Rally speakers included two gay relation
nembers of the United States inherit
Congress, Gerry Studds (D-Mass.) medica
and Barney Frank (D-Mass), Dem- Roe
ocratic Presidental candidate Jesse Ann A
Jackson, Eleanor Smeal, former Nat- feels th
ional Organization for Women gays.
ile much of the demonstration
stive, the protest also had its
r side. The march was led by
chair bound victims of AIDS,
a 7,000 lb. quilt served as a
rial to those who had died of
rch demands included more
l money for AIDS research and
ent, a presidential order
ng discrimination by the
al government, and legal
aition of lesbian and gay
ant to be married. I want it to
l," said Gonazlez. Gonzolez
lover, David Treece, were one
0 couples who took part in a
tedding ceremony Saturday in
t ceremony emphasized
ids for legal recognition of gay
nships that include the right of
ance, custody, and visitation,
y Thorpe, who works for the
rbor Womens Crisis Center,
hat Ann Arbor is receptive to
Daily Photo by DAVID LUBLINER
Members of Husker Du Bob Mould (in back), Greg Norton, and Grant
Hart (in front) sign copies of their albums at Schoolkids Records. The
band performed at The Nectarine Ballroom last night.
Greeks hear former
of wood-cuts with Biblical
themes and "cloudscape" pai
By JEFF HUGHES
Members of Sigma Chi fraternity
and Delta Delta Delta sorority filled
the Sigma Chi house yesterday to
hear a recovering cocaine addict talk
about his experiences with drugs and
alcohol, and how treatment of his
disease is helping him.
The program was the first on
alcohol awareness arranged by Mike
Trip, an LSA senior, who chairs the
Greek Council on Alcohol Aware-
ness and is a fraternity member.
Interfraternity Council President
Nick Seitanakis hopes many houses
on campus will participate in anti-
alcohol programs. National Alcohol
Awareness Week begins October 19.
The speaker at Sigma Chi, Joe
Ray, a 27-year-old graduate of Mich-
igan State University, told the group
of about 100, that cocaine "came to
rule my life."
"All drugs can be addicting," said
Ray. "It (alcohol) is just as bad as
pot, cocaine, or acid."
Some other fraternities are plan-
ning activities to raise awareness of
alcohol abuse and to show that
alcohol is not an intregal part of
Tim McKercher, an LSA senior
and president of the Theta C h i
fraternity, said his house has con-
sidered ideas for hosting an alcohol-
free party and is "definitely com-
mitted to have at least one speaker
Compiled from Associated Press reports
Bush announces candidacy
HOUSTON - Vice President George Bush officially began a "last
hurrah" quest for the presidency, yesterday, trying to become the first
person in over 150 years to win the White House while serving in the
No. 2 job.
Returning to his hometown to formally kick off his second cam-
paign for the republican nomination, Bush told hundreds of cheering
supporters that the key issue in 1988 will be who should follow Ron-
ald Reagan in the Oval Office.
"For seven years now, I have been with a president, and I have seen
what crosses the big desk," Bush said. "And who should sit at that
desk? I am that man."
Bush, surrounded by his wife, Barbara, and other members of his
family, said, "I mean to run hard, to fight hard, to stand on the issues.
I mean to win."
Iraq attacks Greek tanker
MANAMA, Bahrain - Iraqi warplanes raided a Greek-owned ship,
yesterday, killing at least one crew member in their ninth attack in a
week on tankers either leased by Iran or trading with it.
In Iran, the leader of that country's Revolutionary Guards said Iran
now produces 70 percent of its own equipment for the 7-year-old war
with Iraq, including advanced wire-guided missiles and multiple rocket
Four Kuwaiti tankers, flying the American flag and under U.S. Navy
escort, meanwhile were reported to have reached Bahrain. The island
sheikdom is the halfway point on the 550-mile route from the Persian
Gulf entrance at the Strait of Hormuz to Kuwait, Iraq's western neigh-
bor at the head of the gulf.
In Beirut, the capital of Lebanon, a pro-Iranian group of Iraqi Kurds
said it kidnapped three Italian engineers in northern Iraq and demanded
Italy withdraw its warships from the gulf.
MIT AIDS researcher wins
Nobel Prize in medicine
STOCKHOLM, Sweden - Susumu Tonegawa, a Japanese re-
searcher working in the United States, won the Nobel Prize in
medicine, yesterday, for discovering how the body makes millions of
kinds of antibodies to fight disease.
His findings could help improve vaccines and make organ
transplants safer, said the Nobel Assembly of the Karolinska Institute,
which awards the prize.
Hans Wigzell of the institute said Tonegawa's research a'lso may be
significant in fighting such diseases as acquired immune deficiency
syndrome, or AIDS, which destroys the body's immune system.
Alf Landon dies at age 100
TOPEKA, Kansas - Alf Landon, the former Kansas governor
whose presidential hopes were swamped in Franklin Roosevelt's 1936
landslide but became the grand old man of the Grand Old Party in a
long life outside politics, died yesterday. He was 100.
Landon, the' father of Sen. Nancy Kassebaum (R-Kan.) wryly
described himself "a lawyer who never had a case, an oilman who never
made a million, and a presidential candidate who carried only Maine and
He refused to be nettled about his epic loss, and in later years gave
his grandchildren ponies named for the two states he won.
Landon was hospitalized Sept. 28 after complaining of internal pain.
He was treated for a gallstone and a mild case of bronchitis before re-
turning home Oct. 10.
Eight is not enough returns
LOS ANGELES - According to NBC officials, eight is
obviously not enough because on Sunday, they will air the reunion of
America's late 70's version of the Brady Bunch.
The program, entitled "Eight is Enough: The Reunion," will
feature all of the original cast members - even Nicholas, who is now
18 years old - except Betty Buckley who played Tom Bradford's wife,
The family, however, has now grown to 18. They group has
gathered to celebrate the 50th birthday of the senior Bradford, played by
Dick Van Patten. Theifamily now includes the eight children, six
spouses and two grandchildren.
The Bradford's, who have been on hiatus for the past six years,
must now help their father through a traumatic business crisis.
Van Patten said the idea for the reunion came when he ran into
director Harry Harris in New York. Harris had directed a third of the
episodes when the series ran on ABC from 1977 to 1981.
"Harry couldn't believe the show was still so popular. He asked me
if I would do a reunion show. I said of course I would," Van Patten
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Vol. XCVIII - No. 24
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News Service. Film................................JOHN SHI
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