100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 12, 1991 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-11-12

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

Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, November 12,1991

HARKIN
Continued from page 1
sionate," said Stempien, an organizer
of Harkin's University visit. "He's a
very straight-forward guy and doesn't
back down."
'He's a very straight-
forward guy and
doesn't back down'
-Eric Stempien
College Democrat
Stempien said students will ap-
preciate what he called Harkin's di-
rect approach. "Students can see
through the facade of a politician and
he doesn't have that facade," he said.
Harkin is the second of the six
announced Democratic presidential
candidates to speak in Ann Arbor.
Former California Gov. Jerry Brown
spoke at the University Oct. 10. All
of the Democratic candidates have

been invited to the University, said
LSA senior Dana Miller, president
of College Democrats.
Miller said that by bringing the
candidates to campus, her group
hopes to give students the chance to
hear the candidates' platforms and
goals.
Harkin is steadily gaining popu-
larity across the nation, starting in
the predominantly Republican dis-
tricts where he upset incumbent op-
ponents. But the Iowa senator has
not yet made a name for himself in
Ann Arbor. Out of eight University
political science professors who were
asked, the few who had heard of
Harkin said that they were not in-
formed enough to comment on his
candidacy.
Ann Arbor will be Harkin's first
stop after his appearance at the AFL-
CIO national convention in Detroit
today. All six Democratic candidates
will address the labor union's general
assembly.

SOVIET
Continued from page 1
his decree.
Yeltsin did not attend the de-
bate and had no immediate com-
ment on the resolution, which also
called for negotiations toward a
political solution. Dudayev said he
was asked to take part in talks and
was prepared to do so.
Two Yeltsin allies, Russian
parliament speaker Ruslan Khasbu-
latov and Vice President Alexan-
der Rutskoi, the author of the de-
cree, reversed their earlier defense
of the crackdown. They backed the
lawmakers' move for negotiations,
signaling that Yeltsin had decided
against confrontation.
Yeltsin's apparent indecision in
using force, the limited number of
troops he was able to send to the
region to enforce his decree, and the
failure of his representatives to
carry out an order to arrest Du-
dayev showed his government to be
weak in areas not dominated by
ethnic Russians.
In the Chechen-Ingush capital
of Grozny, cheering militants fired

dependence declaration from the
Russian Federation.
Immediately before the Russian
legislature voted, Dudayev said he
would order terrorist strikes
against atomic power stations
around Moscow if Yeltsin did not
back down.
"Why should our mothers cry,
our old people cry, why should our
children cry and live so much in
fear?" he said. "Why shouldn't
Russia, which is where this evil is
coming from, feel fear?"
After the vote in Moscow, Du-
dayev suspended the threat.
Dudayev is a national hero in the
mainly Muslim autonomous re-
gion of 1.3 million people, 930
miles southeast of Moscow, for
trying to break free of Russian con-
trol, which began under the czars.
If Yeltsin had ordered troops to
open fire, violence could have
spread to other parts of the Russian
Federation.with substantial non-
Russian populations.
If Yeltsin backs down entirely,
it could encourage secessionist
movements in other parts of the
vast Russian republic.

91

..........
................
.. . .................................
..........
...........
..........
...... ....
.... .....
......... ...........
. ........ . ............
...................
............

,APPHOO
Two Soviet Interior Ministry soldiers guard the closed city airport in
Grozny. Chechen-Ingushetia Nationalists blocked transportation routes
in the region Sunday.
their automatic weapons in the air represented a "victory for democ-
and honked car horns to celebrate racy and truth." There was no sign
the Russian retreat. of compromise from the Chechen-

n
E-

...........
. .. . ......... ............
..................... ......... .
................ ...........
............ .............. .
. ..................
.........
. ......... ............ ..............
................. ..............
. .. ............ ................... ..
.............. .

.................
........................

... .. .. .. ... .. .. .. ... .. .. ..

.....5..................

f

Dudayev said the Russian vote

Ingush leaders on their Nov. 2 in-

... . ..... ..
..... .....
.... ........
..........
............ ...... ......
.. ...............
......... ....

. ..........
X" -X.,
i.xi ..........
. ............
% .......................

. .... . .....
X. ..... ........
.................

T dp
Tipoff
Coming November 15 to Weekend Magazine!

A
*
I-
*
*
*
[A
Z
E
x
q,

* B * r*A* E* Z* H* *1

COME SEE THE LARGEST SELECTION OF
GREEK ITEMS AVAILABLE AT THE
COLLIEGBASTE CONNEICI ON
LOCATED IN THE BASEMENT OF THE MICHIGAN UNION

SPECIAL ORDERS!

* K*A* M*N*,*O*P*X*
*

741-8750

GROUP DISCOUNTS!

-C
*
o
*>
*
*
rri
*

UNION
Continued from page 1
the Union at it did before. These
changes were made to address this
problem," he said. "Students feel
like (the security officers) are an...
obstacle to get through to get into

SALE! 10% OFF EVERYTHING IN STORE!

p

' ; " -r~
F ' sr4 ~ o
i.. .
L ' 1' { 4
r.t
..~s*s
4 . s a a r .
Some rcstric4io s do apply. Existing designs only
Orders must be rcreived by TanksgiuingDay. See your Josterns Represenative for details.
JO STENS
A M ER I CA S C OL L E G E /R iN G" 74
Diate:TODAY Time: 1 :00-4:00 DepostRequired: $25.00
Michigan Union Bookstore
Meetwithyo0rJotens repes,77145e fo f1ll1detail.5See 07ou om~plrin g selection on1displayinyorcollege book7sore. 91436 (CP-679)

..ct o~-S

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY

,tv

Gv
S

TS tR s,
BOX RS - _ "-

V 7A
WOO /000 rs

* B * r * A * E * Z * H * 9 * I * K * A * M * N * E * 0 * P * y

Attention Graduating Seniors!
Exciting Sales Opportunities available
with Detroit publishing company
Gale Research, Inc., a major publisher of reference books for libraries and businesses
worldwide, is seeking energetic, highly motivated individuals with a drive to succeed
and the desire to join a dynamic, growth-oriented company.
We offer the right individual the opportunity to:
Work with a professionaldientele
Develop existing accounts and new business
Call in a defined territory
Sell a broad range of new and established product
Competitive salary plus bonus. Complete benefit package includes medical, dental
and optical coverage, profit sharing, and retirement plan. Stimulating work environ-
ment in prime downtown location.
Customer or public contact experience helpful. Must enjoy working with people and
have a pleasant, professional phone manner. Telemarketing training provided.
To learn more about the application process and tell us about yourself, call our 24 hour
line this week: (313)961-7880 Campus Sales Recruiter
Or send your resume to: G& 1flM f jg
EqualOpportunity Employer 835Penobscotftg Detrr.,M148226

MAGIC
Continued from page 1
danger, which is the biggest prob-
lem."
Maurer and Schwartz both said
recent statistics show that Blacks
are disproportionately represented
in the number of AIDS cases, and
that the number of AIDS cases
among Latinos continues to rise.
"Most importantly he must
reach minority cultures because they
have the highest incidence of HIV
cases," said Schwartz. "As a highly
visible figure and now a spokesper-
son, he will have a better influence
then researchers." .
But AIDS activists also criti-
cized the media's approach to
Johnson's case.
"It's annoying the way that the
media has jumped on it," Martinez
said. "Where have they been for the
past 10 years? 126,000 other people
have died and where have they
been?"
Jennifer Levin, an ACT-UP
member who teaches in the
Residential College, said, "It's
tragic in our society that it takes a
high profile star to draw attention
to a plague that will destabilize our
society ... It's a tragedy that our
country values some lives more than
others."
Levin added that although the
AIDS
Continued from page 1
It usually takes about 10 years
before a person with HIV to show
the full signs of acquired immune
deficiency syndrome (AIDS).
Merson said an estimated 8-10
million adults carry the human im-
munodeficiency virus that leads to
AIDS. The agency has predicted 40
million adults and children will be
have HIV by the year 2000, and a
growing percentage may be chil-
dren or people infected through
heterosexual sex.

the Union," Green added.
BGA President Green said his
group was generally satisfied with
the policy changes. "The increased
number of visitors will help us out.
It'll make it easier for people or
friends of University students... to
get in during our functions."
media attention is definitely posi-
tive, "I detest the distinctionthe
media is making between HIV and
AIDS. There is really no difference,
HIV always eventually progresses
into AIDS."
AIDS activists said they hoped
Johnson, having grabbed national at-
'As a public figure he
will have a very
positive effect'
- Stanley Schwartz
medical professor
tention, would make the most of it.
Doug Martinez said, "I would
like to see him make statements#
about government and George Bush
and his policies," and, "lobby to re-
structure our medical health sys-
tem."
Yet most said Johnson would
probably achieve'beneficial effects
as long as he remains in the national
spotlight.
"As long as he maintains a pres-
ence, his influence will be great,"s
said Dr. Schwartz.
"He may be making our jobs eas-
ier - certainly making the job of
AIDS education to young people
easier," Maurer said. "He's a na-
tional figure so the federal govern-
ment will listen up and it will be
easier to lobby in Washington."
In the United States and Europe
- where homosexual men and in-
travenous drug users account for
most cases - WHO and other
agencies say statistics indicate a
rise in heterosexual cases.
About 100,000 HIV infections
have been reported in the United
States since 1985 because of hetero-
sexual sex. From this figure, there
were 3,100 AIDS cases that were
reported last year, compared with
250 such cases reported in 1985.
In Western Europe, 1,309 AIDS
cases through heterosexual sex
were reported last year, compared
with 149 cases in 1985.

--

M.M. ALBERT'S COPYING
A Division of
N National Reproductions Corporation

-Copying &Bindery
Services
High speed Copiers
Fast turn around time
Low copy price
Recycled Paper
-Coursepack
Consultation
-Copyright
Clearance
Academic and Personal
PHONE 995-0444
FAX 995-1059

-Blueprint Services
-Engineering L.D.C.
(Large Document Copier)
"10 % Student Discount
on Blueprint services
*Self Serve Copying
81/2 x 11 only 4C
Albert's
- Libert
Sc C
-a N.
2 - o

;./

40".*
- il

ENGINEERING
COMPUTER SCIENCE
GEOSCIENCE
APPLIED SCIENCE
Individual initiative has always
played a major role in
Schlumberger's growth and
technological leadership. Today,
Schlumberger employs 53,000
people in 97 countries with annual
revenues in excess of $5 billion.
Schlumberger is comprised of two
main business groups: oilfield
services, which offers a complete
range of energy exploration and
recovery services; and
Measurement and Systems which
produces everything from utility
meters to CAD / CAM systems.
The Schlumberger Companies
value individual initiative.
If you'd rather lead than follow,
and enjoy the recognition that goes
along with taking responsibility for
the work you direct, contact us
today. We'll give you the support,
training and opportunity you need
to meet the challenge.
TATTmT iMi n

G~be £ibiton faillg
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. On-campus subscription rate forfallWinter91-92 is $30;
all other subscriptions via first class U.S. mail are $149 - prorated at Nov. 1, 1991, to $105. Fall
subscription only via first class mail is $75- prorated at Nov.1 to $46. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS: News (313) 764-0552, Opinion 747-2814, Arts 763-0379, Sports 747-3336,
Circulation 764-0558, Classified advertising 764-0557, Display advertising 764-0554, Billing 764-0550.

EDITORIAL STAFF:
Editor in Chief
Managing Editor
News Editors
Opinion Editor
Associate Editor
Editorial Assistants
Weekend Editor
Associate Editor
Photo Editor

Andrew Gottesman Managing Sports Editor
Josh Mitnick SportsEditors
Philip Cohen, Christine
Kloostra, Donna Woodwell, Arts Editors
Sarah Schweitzer Books
Stephen Henderson Fim
Katie Sanders Fine Arts
Geoff Earle, Amitava Mazumdar Music
Gil Renberg Theater
Jesse Walker List Editor
Kennetth J. Smoller

Matt Rennie
Theodore Cox, Phil Green, John Niyo
Jeff Sheran, Dan Zoch
Mark Bineli, Elizabeth Lenhard
Valerie Shunan
Michael John Wison
Julie Komorn
Annette Petrusso
Jenie Dahimam
Christine Kloostra

\(

!

Please Note: Open to all
interested students. Your
attendance at the Information
Meeting is a prerequisite to your
interviewing process. Please
attend. Refreshments provided!
Casual attire.
INFORMATION MEETING:
Date: November 18, 1991

News: Merav Barr, Barry Cohen, Lynne Cohn, Ben Deci, Lauren Dermer, Henry Goldblat, Andrea Levy, Travis McReynolds,
Josh Meckler, Uju Oraka, Rob Patton, Melissa Peerless, Tami Pllak, David Rheingold, Bethany Robertson, Karen Sabgr, Juie
Schupper, Gwen Shaffer, Purvi Shah, Jennifer Silverberg, Stefanie Vines, JoAnne Viviano, Ken Walker, David Wartowski,
Chastity Wilson.
Opinion: Matt Adler, Chris Aendulis, Brad Bernatek,Renee Bushey, Yael Citro, Erin Einhcrn, David Leitner, Brad Miler, An
Rotenberg, David Shepardson.
Sports: Chris Carr, Ken Davidoff, Andy DeKorte,Kimbedy DeSempelaere, Matthew Dodge, Josh Dubow, Shawn DuFresne, Jim
Foss, Ryan Herrington, Bruce Inosenio, Albert in, Dan Linna, Rod Loewenthal, Sharon Lundy, Adam Miler, Rich Mitvalsky,
Tim Rardin, Chad Safarn, David Schechter, Eric Sklar, Tim Spodar, Andy Stabile, Ken Sugiura, Jeff Williams.
Arts: Greg Baise, Skot Beal, Jen Bilik, Andrew J. Cahn, Richard S. Davis, Brent Edwards, Gabriel Feldberg, Rosanne Freed,
Diane Frieden, Forrest Green ll, Aaron Hamburger, Nima Hodaei, Alan J. Hogg, Roger Hsia, Marie Jacobson, Kristin Knudson,
Mike Klody, Mike Kuniavsky, Amy Meng, John Morgan, Liz Patton, Austin Ratiner, Antonio Roque, Jeff Rosenberg, Joseph
Schreiber, Christine Slovey, Kevin Stein, Scott Sterling, Kim Yaged.
Photo: Brian Cantoni, Anthony M. Croll, Jennifer Dunetz, Kristolfer Gillette, Michelle Guy, Doug Kanter, Heather Lowman.

'i

11 I 11

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan