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.

January 30, 1992 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-01-30

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

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, January 30, 1992 - Page 3

Buchanan, Brown
supporters meet

MSA to seek
24-hr. library

W.by Andrew Levy
and Ren6e Huckle
Daily Staff Reporters
Though two nationally-recog-
nized candidates kicked off their
campus campaigns last night, only
-one showed promise for real sup-
port.
Campus groups supporting Re-
publican candidate Pat Buchanan and
insurgent Democrat Jerry Brown
both held their inaugural meetings,
but while the Students for Buchanan
had nearly 30 supporters present,
the Brown campaign attracted only
four.
Students for Buchanan organizer
Ron Kennedy, an LSA junior, was
impressed with the turnout.
"I'm very pleased," said
Kennedy, adding that he hoped more
conservative students will stand up
for their ideals, instead of maintain-
ing their loyalty to President Bush.
"There are those who say that we
are weakening Bush and the Repub-

ing students to New Hampshire to
help out there, Students for '
Buchanan is trying to ensure a large
conservative turnout in Michigan's
March 17 presidential primary.
Despite the small number pre-
sent, those who did attend the

'Jerry Brown can see
the problems at their
bases, and he is bold
enough to try to make
the changes
necessary.'
-James Barta
LSA senior
Brown meeting were enthusiastic
about the Democrat's message.
"The trends in our society are
pretty disturbing," said Ann Arbor
resident and group organizer Bill
Krebaum. "He's the one candidate
who has a good grasp on ecological
issues.
Krebaum said his number one
reason for supporting Brown is his
hope that he will return to "grass
roots democracy" and make some
structural changes in the democratic
process.
"Jerry Brown can see the prob-
lems at their bases, and he is bold
enough to try to make the changes
necessary," LSA senior James Barta
said. "Here's Jerry Brown, someone
who's been inside the system and can
see how corrupt and disgusting it
is."
Even though Brown's supporters
like his platform, they disagree
with the negative tone they say he
has used to circulate his message.
"Some of my friends said they
liked the message, but not the mes-
senger," Barta said.

by Jennifer Silverberg
Daily MSA Reporter
The Michigan Student Assembly
Academic Affairs Commission held
its first official meeting amid intra-
commission squabbling Tuesday to
discuss the issue of a 24-hour
library.
The commission plans to start a
petition drive next week to get stu-
dent support for the establishment
of a 24-hour study facility on cen-
tral campus. Commission members
will be collecting signatures in the
fishbowl, on the Diag, and from
Greek houses.
"This will be the first immedi-
ate thing that's symbolic to the ad-
ministration - that this has broad
student support," said LSA Rep. and
Commission Chair Jeff Muir.
The commission is also working
in conjunction with other major
campus student governments to ex-
amine how to fund the 24-hour
facility.
"We're not asking for a fully
operational library but we want a
secure, well-lit area that people can
go to like the first floor of the
UGLi," Muir said.
The commission plans to call
students at other Big Ten schools
who have operational 24-hour study
centers to discuss operational
procedures.
Muir said he would like to see
expansion of existing facilities by
finals at the end of this semester and
full plans begin next year.
The commission also plans to set
up appointments with various ad-
ministrators to explain its goals
and expected timeline of events.
"Students will see immediately
that this is something the assembly
is taking seriously," Muir said.
"It's a non-partisan effort. There are
no dividing lines."
The commission also plans to in-
vestigate many departments' choice
to offer three-credit classes instead
of four-credit classes to upper-level
students.
"We want to know the reasons
behind the change because it affects
students getting credit and it costs a
lot more over the long haul," Muir
said. "We need to have course offer-
ings that meet the needs of
students."
Muir and Rackham Rep. Amy

Polk, commission vice chair and
former commission chair, have pub-
licly disagreed on major assembly
issues in the past. Muir specified
disagreements over the Ann Arbor
Tenants Union budget reform, but
Muir said the disagreements would
not affect the commission's work.
Muir wrote an article concerning
Polk in yesterday's Michigan Re-
view titled "Is Amy Polk as Dumb
as She Looks?", saying that "the
woman is missing a few screws."
Muir said the article was unre-
lated to issues affecting the
Acadmic Affairs Commission.
"Out of that adversarial rela-
tionship, she took some pretty nasty
'We're not asking for
a fully operational
Library, but we want a
secure, well-lit area
that people can go to
like the first floor of
the UGL.'
Jeff Muir
- MSA rep.
public swipes at me - specifically
accusing me of ethical violations,"
Muir said. "If she dishes it out, she
. ought to be willing to take it."
Polk said that she was upset by
the article and that she did not know
how it was going to affect
commission work.
"I find a lot of things in Jeff to
respect, but the fact that he would
pull something so sophomoric and
unprofessional makes it hard for me
to find something to respect in
Jeff," she said.
Muir insisted that the article
would in no way affect his working
relationship with Polk on the
commission.
"We're both public figures in
the University df Michigan student
community and in the press she's go-
ing to do and say what will best
help her cause and I'm going to do
what will best help my cause,"
Muir said.
"We both agree that the goals
the commission has our good goals
so there's no reason we can't work
together," he added.

lican party for the Democrats," he
said. "You've damaged this party
more than any percentage in New
Hampshire could ever do.
"It's time to put America first,"
Kennedy said. He also skid the en-
ergy put into fighting communism
for so long should be rechanneled
:into domestic issues. "We've won
the cold war."
The group plans to go door to
door in order to drum up support
for the Buchanan campaign, which
Kennedy admits is being run "on a
shoestring budget." Unlike some
Democratic campaigns that are bus-

Ding-Doug
The Burton Bell Tower looms high through the arms of Poseidon's
sculpture.
eRa

Corrections
Tuesday's Daily should have reported that a YMCA flood occurred
last Tuesday and was caused by a water main break.
Monday's Daily should have reported that the Ann Arbor
Transportation Authority, not the police, enforce parking tickets.
'THE LIST
a What's happening in Ann Arbor today

in Tyson
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - A1
mostly white, mostly male jury1
was seated yesterday for the trial of
former heavyweight boxing champl
Mike Tyson on charges of raping a
Black beauty pageant contestant.
Three alternate jurors also weref
chosen after attorneys and the judge1
agreed that would be enough, rather{
than four. Court was then closed for
the day while attorneys argued mo-
tions before the judge in chambers.
Opening statements in the trialt
were expected today.<
Tyson, 25, is charged with rape,
criminal deviate conduct and con-{
finement. If convicted, he could bel
sentenced to 63 years in prison.
The jurors range from ages 21 to
55, with most in their 30s. Four aret
women, three are black. Most aret
married blue-collar workers.
Race had become a source of dis-
pute in the trial, with the defense
complaining that the jury pool did
not represent the racial make-up of

heari ng
Marion County, which is 21 percent
black.
Marion Superior Court Judge
Patricia Gifford considered a de-
fense motion yesterday to suppress a
videotape of a Tyson news confer-
ence in September. The tape, made by
local WISH-TV but not yet broad-
cast, allegedly caught Tyson making
disparaging remarks about his
accuser.
The prosecution later agreed not
to use the talie, said Dan Byron, the
station's attorney. Byron said prose-
cutors offered no reason for the de-
cision, but WISH newsman Neal
Moore said the sound quality was
poor.
The judge denied a defense mo-
tion to prevent the jury form seeing
the clothing Tyson's accuser was
wearing. Defense attorneys argued
that her outfit was tampered with .
Gifford also denied a defense
motion to tell the jury the accuser's
sexual history.

Meetings
ACT-UP Ann Arbor, meeting,
Michigan Union, Crofoot Rm, 7:30
p.m.
Amnesty International U of M,
weekly mtg, East Quad, Green Lounge,
7 p.m.
Consider Magazine, mass mtg,
Michigan Union, 8 p.m.
Institute of Electrical and
Electronics Engineers (IEEE), 1311
EECS, weekly luncheon meeting,
12:30-1:30 p.m.
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship,
weekly group mtg, 1040 Dana Bldg, 7
p.m.
Islamic Circle, weekly mtg, Michigan
League, 3rd floor, 6:15.
Michigan Journal of Political
Science, weekly mtg, 5632 Haven
Hall, 5:10 p.m.
PIRG at U of M, 4109 Michigan
Union, 7 p.m.
Pro-choice Action, general mtg,
Michigan League, Rm A, 7:30 p.m.
Speakers.
"Ache Life History", Kim Hill. East
Lecture Rm, Rackham, 4 p.m.
"The Artificial Woman: Sor Juana
Ines De La Cruz and The Blason",
Lisa Rabin. 4th floor Commons MLB,
4 p.m.
"An Ethnomusicologist's
Excursions in the Heartland",
Bruno Nettl. Blanche Anderson
Moore Hall, School of Music, 4 p.m.
"Chukchi Reindeer Herders and
Yupik Sea Mammal Hunters of
Chukopa: Contemporary Native
Cultures of the Soviet Union", Anna
Kerttula. 2009 Natural Science
Museum, noon-1 p.m.
"Information Retrieval and the
Philosophy of Language", David
Blair. Ehrlicher Rm, 4th floor, West
Engineering, 1:30p.m.
"Implication and Reference in
Sotatsu's Bulls", Sandy Kita. Brown
bag lecture series, Lane Hall Commons
Rm, noon.
Furthermore
Safewalk, night-time safety walking
service. Sun-Thurs 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m.,
Fri-Sat, 8 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Stop by 102
UGLi or call 936-1000. Also, extended
hours: Sun-Thurs 1-3 a.m. Stop by
Angell Hall Computing Center or call

or call 763-WALK.
ECB Peer Writing Tutors,
Angell/Mason Hall Computing Center,
7-11 p.m.
Registration for "Uncommon
Campus Courses", North Campus
Commons.
Ann Arbor Department of Parks
and Recreation, registration for Over
30 Hockey Leagues, Spring Science
Day Camp, and Spring Pioneer Living
Day Camp.
Healthy Happy Hour, "Alcohol &
the University Student: Getting
Acquainted with the Issues", 2209
Michigan Union, 4-6 p.m.
Implementing Ukrainian
Independence, panel discussion, 200
Lane Hall, 3-5 p.m.
1992 Neil Staebler Symposium-
seminar on 'Democratic
Education"', symposium, Rackham,
2:15 -4 p.m.
"Fascism- What It Is and How to
Fight It", Revolutionary Workers
League, discussion group, Michigan
Union, Tap Rm, 5 p.m.
Hellenic Student Association, Greek
movie Z, 2235 Angell Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Winter Social, social gathering to
meet gay, bisexual, and lesbian friends
and neighbors, Hillel, 7 p.m.
School of Music, Jazz combos, North
Campus Commons, 8 p.m.
Professional Development Program
for International Women,
International Center, Rm 9, 1-3 p.m.
"Working in Japan", panel
discussion, Michigan League, 3rd
floor, Henderson Rm, 7:30 p.m.
Film series, Making Do the right
Thing', 1500 EECS Bldg, North
Campus, 5 p.m.
Russkij Chaj, weekly Russian
conversation practice at all levels,
MLB 3rd floor conference rm, 4-5 p.m.
U of M Snowboard, weekly
snowboarding, The Cube, 5 p.m.
Jazz Cafe, jazz ensembles, North
Campus Commons dining rm, 8 p.m.
UAC/Musket, Chess auditions,
Anderson Rm, 7 p.m.-midnight, come
by 2105 Michigan Union to sign up for
1-4 minute slots and to pick up
audition information packet, today:
callbacks.
Career Planning and Placement.,
Introduction to the Job Search, CP&P
Conference Rm, 4:10-5 p.m.; Writing

Hayden to close symposium
by Chris Scherer

Alleged stabber to face trial-

by Lauren Dermer
Daily Crime Reporter
After a preliminary hearing yes-
terday, Perry Lee Shepard, the man
arrested for the Jan. 12 stabbing
outside of the Michigan Union, will
go to trial.
Shepard, a homeless man, was ar-
rested for stabbing another Ann
Arbor homeless man, Thomas
White, in the stomach. White and
three other witnesses were present
during yesterday's hearing.
Shepard was accused of assault
with the intent to murder, but the
case has been moved to the Washte-
naw County Circuit Court with a
lesser charge.
The offense has also been
lowered to assault with the intent
to do great bodily harm because of
evidence provided by prosecutors.
The Ann Arbor Police Depart-
The Michigan Daily
News Sports Arts Photo Opnion
764-0552

ment was pursuing the possibility
of a connection between the stab-
bing and a slaying at Westgate mall
that also involved a homeless man.
However, Ann Arbor Detective
Nick Schubring said investigations
have not shown any apparent
connections.
Shepard, represented by Public
Defender Ruth Vernet, is being held
in Washtenaw County Jail until
further order of the court or until
his bond of $5000 is posted.
The arraignment is scheduled for
Feb. 4 at the 22nd Circuit Court.

Tom Hayden, catalyst for stu-
dent activism and California state.
assembly member, will deliver the
closing address for the 1992 Neil
Staebler Symposium in Rackham
Hall at 5 p.m., Jan. 31.
University alumnus Hayden was
specifically chosen to be a key
speaker at the symposium,
"Definitions Of Democracy: The
Democratic Ideal In Public Policy,"
as a result of his long history as a
political activist.
A founder of Student Demo-
cratic Society, which drafted its
constitution in Port Huron, Hayden
was also one of the Chicago 7 during
the '68 riots. He is the president of
the Center for Economic

Denocracy.
Press release information indi-
cated that lecturers and panelists
will focus on "defining and finding
creative and practical applications
of the democratic ideal in public
policy" during symposium
seminars.
Although Hayden was origi-
nally scheduled to deliver the open-
ing address, International director
for the Interns for Peace Bruce Co-
hen, will now speak at 1 p.m. today.
Hayden's speech was postponed
due to his political activity in many
California bills up for vote. He is
the main force fighting to save the
Redwoods, one of the bills up for
vote.

I

I(EY
WE ST!

For Reservations,
call 1-800-695-5150
or 1-305-294-3773

Recefve your federal income tax refund in 10-17 days.
How? Let us electronically file your federal income tax
return. You receive your refund directly deposited into
your savings or checking account.
It's simple. Transfer 4 amounts from your completed
1040 to the Electronic Filing Form. List your direct
deposit information. Send the form with your 1040 and
W-2's to us. We transmit the data to the IRS. See the
article on electronic filing and our company in the Jan. 27
edition of the Ann Arbor News for further information.
The cost is $3.00 for our Federal Electronic Filing Pack-
age which contains instructions and the necessary forms.
Plus, the electronic filing fee is: $19.95 for a 1040 EZ, or
$23.95 for a 1040A, or $25.95 for a 1040 with up to five

The Uiniversity of Michigan Department
of Dermatology is seeking volunteers ages
13 - 30 years to test new theranies for Acne

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan