Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, January 14, 1992
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urged all Algeria
soldiers - to defy
The Islamic S
call for combat be
"and the servants
heightened fears o
the Muslims and
that took power ov
It came a day a
curity Council can
tions Thursday th
to give the Salvat
"We call on th
tect their choice a
neuvers aimed ai
will," the front lea
first official reac
They urged fur
unite and "prepare
ties to save the
It did not spe
should be used to
cil, which emerg
dgeria (AP) - Chadli Bendjedid resigned Saturday.
ntalists yesterday It includes the defense minister, the
ins - including military chief of staff and Prime
'the nation's new Minister Sid Ahmed Ghozali.
rnment, saying its Fundamentalist supporters said
elections was they were waiting for instructions
on what to do if their movement
alvation Front's was banned.
tween the people Algiers, the capital, was calm
of colonialism" yesterday, although tanks were de-
f a clash between ployed at key buildings and inter-
the government sections. Among residents there was
'er the weekend. little outward sign of the political
after the State Se- upheaval.
celed runoff elec- "The people don't understand
at were expected yet. They have received a shock,"
ion Front control said Mohammed Hariz, a Salvation
Front official representing the capi-
he people to pro- tal's destitute Casbah neighbor-
nd reject all ma- hood.
t thwarting their In the first round of the coun-
aders said in their try's first free national elections on
tion to the elec- Dec. 26, their votes gave the front
. 188 seats in the 430-seat assembly,
ndamentalists, in- just 28 short of a majority. Some
rs and others to 199 seats were to be chosen
for all eventuali- Thursday.
country." Their Though its official policies re-
s issued after a main vague, the Salvation Front's
ng. leaders have advocated strict adher-
cify what tactics ence to Muslim tenets, which
counter the coun- would ban alcohol, separate the
fed as Algeria's sexes at school and curb the em-
after President ployment of women.
Thomas Friedman, New York Times chief diplomatic correspondent,
spoke on peace prospects in the Middle East at Rackham Auditorium
Continued from page 1
suspect was not located. Investiga-
tions are continuing."
"The victim is not affiliated
with the University," Baisden
Candy Beaver, a statistical clerk
in the Office of the Registrar, said
she saw the victim spinning the
cube before the incident.
"We could tell he was pretty
out of it. We figured he was high or
something," Beaver said.
Tymensky described bystanders
as apathetic. She claimed they
didn't stop because they "just saw
that he was a street person."
A crowd of 20 to 30 people
formed by the time the ambulance
LSA junior Priti Marwah, chair
of the Michigan Union Board, ex-
pressed concern about the safety of
students in light of incidents such
No security was supposed to be
at the door of the Union at the time
of the incident, she added.
"This obviously shows the
problems with the homeless situa-
tion and the area around the
Union," Marwah said. "It breaks
my heart to even have an access
policy, but someone has to take a
hard-line approach and protect the
students of the University."
Marwah said one possible solu-
tion is to have a full-time access
policy, but the issue will not be
discussed at the next Michigan
Union Board meeting scheduled for
Continued from page 1
through the Senate on the day the
Madrid peace talks opened.
He argued that the shrinking
threat of nuclear war and the disso-
lution of the Soviet Union account
for this dwindling attention.
"Neither of those are present
today or in the near future. As a re-
sult our interest level in that part
of the world has radically dimin-
ished," he said.
During a question and answer
session, Friedman outlined a solu-
tion which would recognize
Israel's right to exist and create a
Palestinian territory of which
Israel would supervise the
"The task I set myself was to
define a peace settlement that
would please my grocer ... I am
looking for goals that Israel can
implementtomorrow by itself,"
Students attending Friedman's
lecture had mixed reactions to his
ideas and peace plans.
"(Friedman) definitely had an
Israeli slant by the fact he put
peace in terms of an Israeli grocer
... I think he is one of the most re-
alistic speakers I ever heard," said
LSA sophomore Amy Sandgrund
Stephen Sheehi, a graduate stu-
dent in Near Eastern studies, dis-
puted Friedman's argument that
the conference was free from sym-
"He was totally wrong about
signs. If signs weren't important,
then why were Israelis making an
issue of shaking hands? The confer-
ence had no other meaning, but
symbolic," Sheehi said. "His peace
plan is a submission plan," he
Some sections require overrides; for information
The Office of Community Service Learning
2205 Michigan Union 763-3548
bus.hrs. -8 am to 5 pm M-F
Students interested in Adult Correction, Juvenile Justice,
and Chemical Dependency sites (Sections 020-043) are
A MASS INFORMATIONAL MEETING.
Students will talk about their experiences at various sites.
You need not be registered to attend. Come to one.
Monday, Jan 13, 5:30 - 7 pm, Rm. 25 Angell Hall
Tuesday, Jan 14, noon - 1:30 pm, Rm 25 Angell Hall
Continued from page 1
He wrote that this would encourage
colleges to participate in voluntary
self-improvement programs rather
than force schools to adopt an
accrediting association's specific
Ruth Kallio, associate director
of the University Office of Aca-
demic Planning and Analysis, said
that CHE. is an interesting issue.
"Clearly, the federal government is
trying to send a message," Kallio
said. However, it will be surprising
if CHE's contract is not renewed
because it would be difficult for a
new group to step in and take over,
Kallio said the University is ac-
credited by the North Central As-
sociation of Schools and Colleges,
which does not have diversity
Kallio said North Central will
not likely scrutinize the University
during its next accreditation in the
year 2000. "The basic soundness of
the institution is not in question,"
Percy Bates, University director
for programming for educational
opportunity and professor of educa-
tion, said diversity is an important
standard for evaluating a university.
"Yes, it should rank right up there
with all other aspects of a sound ed-
ucation," Bates said.
The Michigan Mandate "es-
tablished diversity as a value and a
goal or aim for the University,"
VOLUNTEER SPIRIT AWARD
in association with
University of Michigan
Student Organization Development Center
General Motors will proudly present an award to three students from
your campus who have served as volunteers within the campus and the
community. Each award recipient will receive:.
* A plaque signed by the * A ceremony and reception for
college/university president or recipients, family, and guests
chancellor and the Chairman of 0 Media recognition in campus
General Motors and hometown newspapers,
" Five shares of General Motors and potential TV news
Continued from page 1
society," he added.
However, members from the
Homeless Action Committee
(HAC) criticized the timing of
Jackson's speech. "Jackson's speak-
ing at the same time as the free meal
for the homeless ... They have to
choose between dinner and hearing
him speak for their cause," said
HAC member Jen Rubin.
Rubin said another criticism in-
volved the usage of campus security
at the event - the same security
that bans the homeless from enter-
ing University buildings.
"It seemed ironic that Jackson is
speaking about awareness of the
homeless problem in a way that's
not friendly to the homeless
"HAC has talked with the orga-
nizers and they're well aware of
people's concerns," Robin added.
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