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January 30, 1989 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-01-30

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 30, 1989

Korean
Cpntinued from Page 1.
fered.at the University of Indiana, the
University of Pennsylvania, Harvard
University, University of California
at Berkeley, Brown University, the
university of Chicago, and Western
M4ichigan University, Lee said.
*The need for a Korean studies
frogram is particularly timely, said
Lee, because Korea is at the forefront
dhf~he world economy. Korea leads in
business, medicine, forestry and
,sapes consumer and recreational
hbits, he said.
"This university is recognized for
its Asian studies program, and Ko-
iean studies would complement the
program. Offering [Korean] language
a-ahd culture to business majors and
engineering students where Korea is
,very strong would give those stu-
'&ents an advantage over their peers,"
said.
- JO
:;continued from Page 1
Michigan," he said.
f""We have two thousand people
,'ho work at the Free Press whose
tiives have been up in the air. They
are entitled to have an end to this
"uncertainty," said Lawrence.
Whether the merger will mean
'good or bad news for the future re-
,iains debatable.
The consolidation of the News
"ahd the Free Press' business, adver-
'ti ing, circulation and production de-

More than 700 Korean and non-
Korean students at the University
have a desire to learn their "mother
tongue" and should be supported, said
Dr. Shin Young Kang, president of
Severence Alumni Medical Associa-
tion.
A Korean language program is
also needed to increase student
awareness about Asian countries, said
Michel Oksenberg, a political science
professor at the Center for Chinese
Studies.
"Less than 20 percent of the stu-
dents could identify where Korea is
located on a blank map," Oksenberg
said. "This is disgraceful and an indi-
cation of a serious failure in educa-
tion at this university," he said.
"It is good to see that we are tak-
ing cultural change seriously," said
Dr. Charles Moody, vice provost for
minority affairs. "We want to make
sure that we will do everything we
can to make the University of
Michigan all it can be."

Soviets leave
road open to war

ALONG THE SALANG HIGH-
WAY, Afghanistan (AP) - Afghan
troops and Moslem guerrillas fought
for control of this highway yesterday
as the Soviet army moved out what
may have been the last convoy to
leave Afghanistan by truck.
A convoy of Soviet soldiers driv-
ing -armored personnel carriers and
trucks loaded with missile launchers
and other equipment cruised through
a Soviet bunker checkpoint as heli-
copter gunships hovered nearby, of-
fering cover.
Two ground-attack jets streaked
overhead and then disappeared behind
the snow-covere.d mountains just
beyond the hills surrounding the
capital of Kabul.
In Pakistan, Western diplomats
speaking on condition of anonymity

said that in the past week an average
of 18 Soviet transport planes a day
had landed and taken off from Kabul
- more than twice the number re-
ported the previous week.
TheSoviets sent about 115,000
troops into Afghanistan in December
1979 to prop up a Marxist govern-
ment that seized power in a coup the
previous year.
The Red Army began pulling out
eight months ago under an agree-
ment sponsored by the United Na-
tions to end the nine-year interven-
tion.
Soviet diplomats in Kabul say
the remaining 15,000 to 20,000
troops could be gone by the end of
the week, about 10 days before the
U.N. deadline.

partments would result in layoffs of
between 600 and 800 employees. But
2,200 employees would lose their
jobs if the Free Press shut down.
University Communications Pro-
fessor James Buckley explained that
consolidating the two newspapers
will give them greater marketing
power and monopoly status while
"screwing all the small guys" who
won't be able to compete.
Buckley opposes a JOA in general
because, "it sets a bad precedent for
newspapers to go hand-in-hand with
the government. If newspapers want
true independent autonomy they can-
not ask federal government to treat

them differently, waive the antitrust
laws, and ask special favors from
government."
"If newspapers receive special fa-
vors from the government, what's to
say the government won't want fa-
vors from the newspapers," Buckley
said.
Questions also exist about what
the merge will mean to Detroit busi-
nesses and their advertising costs.
Kelly said advertising rates would
undoubtedly increase.
Buckley agreed that the daily cost
of advertising would go up, but the
cost per thousand persons would go
down because of the increased
circulation.

"Advertisers will achieve a broader
circulation reaching more people
through one paper; however, it will
be harder for them to target a specific
market," he explained.
The courts have approved JOAs
often in the past in such cities as
Miami, Columbus, Anchorage, San
Fransisco and St. Louis. When the
JOA was implemented in Cincinnati
"prices tripled in advertising rates,"
said Kelly.
But in some cases even after the
JOA was implemented, Buckley said,
the merger "failed to save the failing
paper."
-The Associated Press con-
tributed to this report

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IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Democrats elect party chair
DETROIT - Tom Lewand was elected chair of the Michigan Demo-
cratic Party yesterday, but only after some Black Democrats called his se-
lection one of "plantation politics" because they weren't consulted.
The faction nominated Arthur Featherstone of Detroit to run against
Lewand, who was tabbed by longtime friend Gov. James Blanchard, to
lead the party.
Featherstone said he didn't dispute Blanchard's power to name the new
party chair, but thought the Black faction should have been consulted
first.
His concern, said Featherstone, was that Black support was being
taken for granted and that Blacks were being ignored on crucial party deci-
sions.
Featherstone withdrew his name from the nomination,leaving Lewand
to be elected unanimously.
Lewand ran for a seat on the University's Board of Regents last fall and
lost.
Officials confirm that
Cuba had nuclear missiles',
MOSCOW - A Soviet official confirmed for the first time that 20
nuclear warheads were in Cuba during the 1962 missile crisis, and a
Cuban official revealed that 270,000 Soviet and Cuban troops were pre-
pared for war with the United States during the same time.
The revelations came during a review of the Cuban missile crisis at a
conference in southwest Moscow over the weekend.
The meeting was the first between American, Soviet and Cuban offi-
cials to discuss the Soviet deployment of nuclear missiles in Cuba and
the U.S. response: a blockade of the island and a demand for the rockets'
removal.
American officials have said they were never sure whether any Soviet
nuclear warheads had reached Cuba, but they had assumed they had.
The information was provided by Jorge Risquet, member of Cuba's
ruling Politburo and Deputy Soviet Foreign Minister Viktor Komplek-
tov.
Israel flies flag to spur talks
JERUSALEM - Israel agreed yesterday to let Egypt raise its flag over
the disputed Taba border area in a symbolic concession reflecting Israel's
plans to return the 250-acre beach strip to Egyptian rule.
Israel acceded to Egypt's request to fly its flag in an attempt to get
talks moving on a few last obstacles before the land along the Red Sea is
handed back, said Foreign Ministry spokesperson Alon Liel.
The talks over Taba ran into trouble last week when Egyptian officials'
said they would consider the land to be under Egypt's sovereignty as of
yesterday, 60 days after an international arbitration panel sided with
Egypt.
The declaration alarmed Israeli officials, who first want to settle issues
such as access for Israeli tourists and compensation for Israeli owners of
two vacation resorts.
The beach strip, captured by Israel in the 1967 Middle East war, has
been a subject of dispute between the countries since 1982.
Study says Superfund is too
reliant on outside contractors
WASHINGTON - The lagging "Superfund" program for the cleanup
of toxic wastes is too reliant upon outside contractors, many of whom are
making hefty profits, while government supervisors remain underpaid.
understaffed and underqualified, said a congressional study released yester-
day.
Since the program started eight years ago, contractors have received $4
billion, or 80 to 90 percent of the Superfund money each year, said the
report by the Office of Technology Assessment.
The congressional agency noted that funds for the staff of the Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency, which oversees the program, remained vir-
tually flat while the outside spending escalated.
EXTRAS
Rooster picks TV's best
IRVINGTON, Ky. - Dick Frymire's renowned rooster Ted disgraced
himself on national television when he predicted Cincinnati to win the
Super Bowl. But he's not quitting and should have his picks for the top
10 TV shows soon.
Frymire will put the names of about 50 television shows in front of
Ted and place a kernel of corn in front of each sign. The first grain of corn
Ted eats will be his choice of the No. 1 show, with picks up to 10.
This pick may work better than his Superbowl prediction, which aired

on national television, on CBS' "Sunday Morning."
It all started in 1984 when Frymire put his pet into a pen shaded with
two old campaign posters, one of Walter Mondale, and one of Ronald
Reagan. He set out some numbers and corn kernels, and asked Ted how
many states Mondale would carry in the election.
Ted ate the kernel in front of the number "1."
Since then, Ted has predicted winners of basketball games, the Ken-
tucky Derby and three Superbowl games.

01

10

r
ANNOUNCES
A POST-BACCALAUR EATE PR OGR AM IN LIBER AL A RTS
For Biology, Chemistry, Economics, Mathematics and Physics
Wayne State University is pleased to announce the establishment of a Post-Baccalau-
reate Program for minority and disadvantaged students of high potential who intend
to pursue doctoral study. The Program is based on the assumption that there are
students with the innate intellectual ability required to complete Ph.D. studies, but that
tbecause of compromising educational , psychosocial or economic factors their prior
academic performance or their performance on standardized exams fails to reflect
monh siped of'approximatly $,''and mend*ial beneits)."f tey scessfull
complete the post-baccalaureate year, they will be admitted to Wayne State's Ph.D.
program, with support provided dring the period of their graduate studies.
Wayne State, a leading urban research university located in Detroit, is a state-
supported school with about 29,040 students, many of whom belong to the city-'s large
rtminority and ethnic communities. A key part of the University's mission is to serve
these population groups better, partly through programs like this one which should
icrease their representation in graduate programs and, ultimately, in university facul-
Applicants should hold the Bachelor's degree (or expect to receive it before September
1, 1989), and must have honor point average not lower then 2.5 on a 4.0 scale.
To Receive an application please write or call:.
Post-Baccalaureate Program in Liberal Arta
Testi B. Sharp, Director
Wayne State University
Detroit, Michigan 48202
Telephone: Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
(313) 577-2309
APPLICA TION DEADLINE: MARCH 17, 1989 for admission for the 89-90 acadamkc year.
.ANNOUNCEMENTS OF DECISIONS WILL BE MADE IN JUNE 19819.

To meet your deadlines
kinko's
the copy center

Open 24 Hours
540 E. Liberty
761-4539

Open 24 Hours
1220 S. University
747-9070

Open 7 Days
Michigan Union
662-1222

U U
MENE
ITAX...
313-973-1188
- Computer prepared Income Tax Returns.
- Electronic Filing for fast IRS processing.
* Direct Deposit to your bank account for
quick payment of-refund.
2525 CARPENTER RD - (Between Packard & Washtenaw). ANN ARBOR

0

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terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates: for fall and winter (2 semesters)
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I

MASS MEETING
Consider Magazine is looking for some enthusiastic and motivated
students who are interested in the following areas:

Advertising
Fund Raising

Publicity
Production
Graphic Design

Editing
Type Setting

Editor in Chief
News Editors

AFF:

Adam Sdhager
Victoda Bauer, Mi4Wl Cruz,
Donna ladpado, Sive Knopper,
Lisa Pollak

Opinion Page Editors Elizabeth Esch, Amy Harmon Fm Mark Shaiman
Photo Editors Robi Lznak, David Lubiner Thtre Chericary
Weekend Editor Alyssa Lusigman Music Mark Swartz
Associate Weekend Editor Andrew Mils
News Staff: Laura Cohn, Marion Davis, Noah Finkel, Usa Fromm, Kely Gakrd, Alex Gordon, Stacey Gray, Tara Gruzen,
Krisin Hoffman, Mark Kolar, Ed Krachmer, Scott Lahde, Rose Ughboum, Kristine LaLonde, Michael Lusig, Fran Obeid, Marin Ott,
Usa Pollak, Micah Schmidt, David Schwarz, Jonathan Scott, Anna Senkevitch, Noelle Shadwidc, Monica Smith, Vera Songwe,
Jessica Stidc, Usa Winer.
Opinion Staff: David Austin, Philip Cohen, Bil Gladstone, Laura Harger, Marc Klein, Daniel Kohn, Karen Mier, Rebecca Novick,
Marcia Ochoa, Elizabeth Paige, Cale Southworth, Sandra Steingraber.
Sports Staff: Steve Cohen, David Feldman, Lisa Gilbert, Andy Gottesman, David Hyman, Mark Katz, Jodi Leichtman, Eric Lemont,
Taylor Uncoln, Josh Mitnidk, Jay Moses, iachae Salnsky, John Samnick, Adam Schefter, Jeff Sheran, Doug Volan.
Arts Staff: Greg Baise, Mary Bet Barberian Campbell, Beth Coiquint, Sheala Durant, Brent Edwards, Greg Fadland,
Michael Paul Fisher, Mike Fischer, Robert Raggert, Lam Flaherty, Andrea Gadd, Lynn Getteman, Dadn Greyerbihl, Marge Heilen,
Brian Jarviven, Alysa Katz, D. Mara Lowenstein, Lisa Magnino, im Mc Ginnis, Kristin Palm, Jay Plnka, Mike Rubin, Art Schneider,
Lauen Shapiro, Tony Siler, Chuck Skarsaune, Usha Tummala, Pam Warshay, Nabeel Zuberi.

Editor
to Sports Editors

Mike Gil
Adam Benson, Stave Blnder,
Rich Esen, Je Holman,
Lory Knapp
Andrea Gadd.Jim Ponewozk
Marie Wesaw

Arts Editors
Books

If you fit this description come to the Consider Mass Meeting on Tuesday. January .

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