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November 08, 1989 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


Protests
disrupt
Soviet
parades
MOSCOW (AP) - Anti-Com-- a __
munist marchers, striking workers A
and clashes between police and
protestors vied yesterday with a
scaled-down military parade on Red
Square as the Soviet Union cele-.
brated the 1917 Bolshevik Revolu-
tion.
Even President Mikhail Gor- -
bachev tempered the Revolution Day
festivities by saying the nation's
economic problems hang like a
"sword of Damocles over us."s
A column of about 5,000
marchers paraded peacefully through
Moscow to challenge Communist
Party authority, while a few miles A
away, Gorbachev and other leaders A column of several thousand So
celebrated the 72nd anniversary of Revolution Day parade in Mosco
the revolution reviewing the tradi-
tional show of military force. Square, acknowledged that many So-
Activists in the southwest repub- viets feel threatened by food short-
lic of Moldavia said police broke up ages and the disorganization of the
a crowd of thousands of would-be consumer market.
protestors and beat some of them. "When all of this is hanging like
The military part of the parade in its a sword of Damocles over us, it is
capital, Kishinev, was cancelled. very important we do not forget the
In the Arctic city of Vorkuta, main thing, that this is the way that
striking coal miners joined the offi- we have chosen to follow," he said,
cial celebration, but carried slogans referring to the Greek legend in
demanding more independence and which a sword was strung by a sin-
that the government fulfill promises gle hair over the head of Damocles, a
of better living and working condi- royal attendant, to show the precari-
tions.ounsofpwr
In some trouble spots, such as ousness of power.
the Caucasus republics of Armenia Gorbachev said the Soviet leader-
and Georgia, state-run media said tra- ship has not yet been able to replace
ditional parades were cancelled. Boris fully the administrative system of
Solokov, an activist from the Baltic the past, and "thus there exists a
republic of Latvia, said a small loss, or a weakening of control.
group of people burned a red Soviet Shall we go back? That would be a
flag in the center of Riga, the capi- mistake, the greatest mistake."
tal.
Gorbachev, interviewed by Soviet The anniversary marks the day in
TV atop Lenin's Mausoleum in Red 1917 when the Bolsheviks under

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 8, 1989 - Page 3
Wilder has lead in early

Virginia'
by the Associated Press
L. Douglas Wilder of Virginia,
the grandson of slaves, forged a slen-
der lead yesterday in his bid to be-
come the nation's first elected Black
governor. Democratic Rep. James
Florio won the New Jersey gover-
norship handily, ending eight years
of Republican control.
Democrat David Dinkins sought
triumph as New York City's first
Black mayor in the third high-profile
race of off-year elections enlivened
by the combustible mix of race and
abortion.
In the sole congressional seat on
the ballot, early returns put city
council member Anthony Hall and
state Sen. Craig Washington far out
front in an 11-way Texas race to
succeed the late Rep.. Mickey Le-
land. Neither Democrat was gaining
50 percent of the vote needed to
avoid a runoff.
Democratic National chair Ron
Brown claimed victory for Wilder
and Dinkins as well as Florio, and
GOP chair Lee Atwater did not dis-
pute him. Atwater said abortion
"made a difference" for the pro-choice
Democratic candidates in all three
races, but said the results would have
no bearing on the 1990 elections.
With 91 percent of the Virginia

election returns

precincts counted, Lt. Gov. Wilder
had 806, 489 or 51 percent, Repub-
lican rival J. Marshall Coleman had
785,230 or 49 percent.
With 53 percent of the New Jer-
sey precincts counted, Florio, who
twice before lost gubernatorial races,
had 757,313 or 61 percent. Rep.

file income-tax returns for four years
two decades ago. 3
In another big-city elections :Mi'
ami's Xavier Suarez coasted to vice
tory for a third term.
Democrat John Daniels was
elected mayor of New Haven,-be-
coming the first Balck mayor of is
majority-white city. :
In Seattle, city councilman Norm
Rice battled opponent Doug Jewett
in his drive for a similar distinction.
The Virginia contest focused On
aboition as much as race, with
Wilder emphasizing his pro-choice
views. The issue seemed to spill
over to the lieutenant governor'sxrace
as weld, as pro-choice Democrat Don
Beyer defied the pre-election polls to
score a victory.
Democratic chair Brown pro-
claimed a "great day for Democrats
but an even better day for America."
"We Democrats have taught our-
selves a lot about working together
and pulling for mainstream Amer-
ica," he said, looking ahead to' the
1990 elections in which 34 Senate
seats, 36 governorships and all 435
House seats will be contested.
Atwater said "there were local
contests in which the Democrats
out-campaigned us and ran better
campaigns.

viets march in an alternative
w.

t

Lenin seized power from a provi-
sional government that had ruled for
about eight months after Czar Ni-
cholas II abdicated.
Those who marched more than
four hours in the unofficial column
made clear they believed the revolu-
tion had gotten them little but food
shortages, pollution, and the KGB
secret police.
"We're tired of 70 years of
Communist power with nothing
having changed for the better, and
this is our protest," said Taisya Sh-
lyonova, a retiree. One placard char-
acterized communist rule as "72
years on the road to nowhere."
Police supervised their route from
northwest Moscow to the city's
Olympic stadium less than two
miles from Red Square, where they
held a rally.

Wilder
James Courter had 474,925 or 39
percent.
Dinkins, the 62-year-old Manhat-
tan borough president, ran as the
man who could bring racial harmony
to the nation's largest city. Giuliani,
45 and a former U.S. attorney mak-
ing his first try for elective office,
hammered away at his rival's transfer
of stock to a son and his failure to

Three public radio stations
begin fundraising campaign

THE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Meetings
College Democrats - mass
meeting; 7 p.m. in Anderson
Room C of the Union
University Students Against
Cancer - mass meeting; 6 p.m.
in the Union 2209 AB room in
the Union
Annual Con ference on the
Holocaust Planning Commit-
tee - 7 p.m. at Hillel
UM Asian Student Coalition
- 7 p.m. in Mason Hall Rm.
2413
Women's Lacrosse - practice
from 9-11 p.m. at Tartan Turf
Women Worshipping in the
Christian Tradition - 7 p.m. at
218 N. Division; sponsored by
Canterbury House Episcopal Stu-
dents
Asian Studies Student Associa-
tion - 7 p.m. in the Lane Hall
Commons Rm.
Women in Communications -
4:10 in 2050 Frieze
International Students in
Business and Economics - 6
p.m. in the Bus. Ad. Rm. 1273
Science Fiction and Fantasy
Club - 8 p.m. in Union Rm.
2209
Speakers
"Substituted Phos-
phinothricins as Mechanistic
Porbes of Glutamine Syn-
thetase" - Eugene Logush of
the Monsanto Agricultural Com-
pany; 4 p.m. in Chem. Rm. 1640
"Explicit Figures, Implicit Pol-
itics Southern Peruvian
Quechua Texts, Textiles and
Textuality" - Bruce Mannheim;
8 p.m. in the Rackham West
Conference Rm.
"The Decline and Fall of
Rome: Are There Modern Par-
allels?" - Karl Galinsky of the
U of Texas; 4 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre
"Physical Activity Assessment
in Children" - Pattie Freedsom
of more than 200 American
Women of Color; in the Slusser
Gallery; 10a.m.-5 p.m.
Women of Courage: An Exhibi-
tion of Photographs by Judith
Sedwick - portraits of 55 Black

Store Front Churches in De-
troit - Center for Afro-American
and African Studies; 200 W.
Engine.; 8am-5pm
Photo exhibit of racial violence
in the U.S. - in Rm. 3 of East
Engineering; 10-3 daily
of the U of Massachusetts; 12:10-
1 in Dental School Rm. 1033
Technology and Peace/War -
Dan Axelrod and Susan Wright;
3:30-5 p.m. in 1005 Dow
Furthermore
Central American Beans &
Rice Dinner - a chance to sup-
port groups which do direct aid in
Central America; 6 p.m. at the
Guild House
German Tutoring - for all
100/200 level students; 7-9 p.m.
in MLB 2006
Safewalk - the night-time walk-
ing service is open seven days a
week from 8-11:30 p.m.; 936-
1000
Northwalk -North campus
night-time walking service, Rm.
2333 Bursley; 8 p.m. - 1:30 a.m.
or call 763-WALK
"Why Should One Act on Prin-
ciple" - a video; 7:30 p.m. in
the Business School Rm. B0235
ECB peer writing tutors -
available at Angell-Haven and 611
Computing Centers from 7 to 11
p.m.; Sunday through Thursday
Free Tutoring - for all lower-
level math, science and engineer-
ing courses; UGLi Rm. 307 7-11
p.m.; South Quad Dining Hall 8-
10 p.m.; Bursley's East Lounge
8-10 p.m.
English Peer Counseling - 7-9
p.m. in Union 4000 A
"Engineering Your Major" -
for first and second year engineer-
ing students information session;
7-8:30 p.m. in the McGreaham-
Siwid Lounge in Bursley Hall
"Do You Want Your Opinion
to Count on the Discrimina-
tory-Harassment Policy?" -
an open forum; 7:30 p.m. in An-
gell Hall Aud. C
Blood Battle - 3-9 p.m. in
Mosher-Jordan
Employer Presentation: IBM
Corporation - noon to 5 p.m.

Dae4
Dont
write for
The Michigan Daily
You don't need the aggravation
of interviewing important Univer-
sity and government officials. You
just might find yourself uncover-
ing a major controversy, which
could leave you writing a number
of widely-read articles and could
really mess up your social calen-
dar. You might find yourself called
inat 9 p.m. to write alate-breaking
story the entire campus will be
talking about the next day. And
what if there's something good on
TV that night?
No, working for an entirely stu-
dent-run and student-managed
newspaper that's enjoyed editorial
freedom since 1890 can only lead
to trouble. It might start with one
innocent article. But then you'll
find yourself wanting to do an-
other. And another. The next
thing you know, you'll be doing
layouts. Even editing. And by the
time you realize that you're enjoy-
ing it, you'll be beyond help.
The Michigan Daily-
you've been warned!

by Jennifer Miller
Daily Staff Writer
University radio stations WUbM, WVGR; and
WFUM kicked off their final fundraising drive of the
decade yesterday by giving their listeners not only news,
classical music, and jazz, but also sweatshirts, mugs,
and their own blend of coffee: "Michigan Brew."
The fund-raising drive, which will last until Nov.
13, began at 6 a.m. yesterday, and so far "it feels good
and the telephones are ringing," said Shelley MacMil-
lan, WUOM/WVGR development and marketing direc-
tor.
The stations - WUOM, 91.7 FM in Ann Arbor;
WVGR, 104.1 FM in Grand Rapids; and WFUM, 91.1
FM in Flint - get 31 percent of their individual con-
tributions from this drive, and will take pledges from
callers to help them reach their goal of $125,000. Such
contributions make up 33 to 40 percent of the stations'
annual budget of more than $1 million, MacMillan
said.
Almost 400 Michigan companies, including Michi-
gan Bell and General Motors, have agreed to match the
pledges of their employees.
"The list of companies who will match their em-
ployees' pledges is incredible," MacMillan said. "They
aren't just major companies, either. There are many
smaller companies as well.

Aside from pledging money, individuals can donate
their time to answer phones and take pledges. Volun-
teers will contribute over 300 hours of time during the
week in two-hour intervals.
"Since students don't always have a lot of money to
pledge, volunteering their time is a great way to hel
out," said MacMillan.
At least two people answer the phones reguthrly
"receiving several calls every two minutes," said vbjun-
teer Peter Irons, 43. "We are quite busy.... We iaren'
sitting around."
"I have been listening to 104.1 in Grand Rapids-fcr.a
number of years and have decided to make a contribetidn
of time as well as money," said Irons. "Since I cane 411
the way from Grand Rapids, I am working two shift ..
Volunteers give their time and money becauset@ie
Public Broadcasting helps bring quality programmitfgto
the listener," Irons said.
"Even though Michigan Radio is owned by the re-
gents of the University, we serve more than just the
University population," MacMillan said.
The money raised from the
"Radio Fest '89" will support programming-pro-
duced by Michigan Radio and purchased from the Na-
tional Public Radio service.
Pledges can be made by calling 764-3434 from sic
a.m. to eleven p.m.

"Pledges from University;
but we love it when they do
helps out," MacMillan added.

students are pretty low,
pledge because it really

UM News in
The Daily
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