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September 15, 1992 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-09-15

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, September 15, 1992

UNION
Continued from page 1
Union's basement called the
safety precaution unwarranted.
Tim Hodges, a Kinko's em-
ployee, said, "I don't think it's nec-
essary. We haven't had any prob-
lems (in the basement)."
"I've never felt in danger in the

Union," said Wendy's employee
Jennifer Collins, a graduate student
in the school of social work.
However, the businesses don't
challenge the restrictions.
Kinko's Manager Andy Block
said he does not like the system, but
added, "I understood when I came in
this building that I would be under

certain Union policies."
Some critics have charged that
the Union cannot deny access be-
cause it's a public building.
In response, Cianciola compared
the Union to the Central Campus
Recreation Building and campus
computer sites, which also have ac-
cess policies.

I

BUSH
Continued from page 1
achieve in the courts what no
sane elected official would ever
have voted for."
"The Endangered Species Act
was intended as a shield for
species against the effects of
major construction projects like
highways and dams."
Bush said he would not sign
an extension of the Endangered
Species Act "unless it gives
greater consideration to jobs and
to families and to communities,
too. And I will not sign it without
a specific plan in place to harvest
enough timber to keep timber
families working in 1993 and
beyond."
He also vowed to fight court
injunctions "that have put an
economic stranglehold on the
Northwest, in order to free up the
timber that we need today, be-
cause the families and the timber
communities of the Pacific
Northwest need relief now."
Bush began his attack on
Clinton in California, saying, "In
his zeal to capture his party's
nomination, Gov. Clinton has
made every promise to every en-
vironmental group who sent him
a survey.
"He and his running mate are
advancing a philosophy that goes
back to where command and
control regulation is the only so-
lution, a philosophy that will not
only cut jobs but could impede
technology, environmental pro-
gress, not promote it," the
president said.

0

AP PHOTO
President Bush tells a crowd of supporters he is strong on the environment
during his speech at the Los Penasquitos Canyon Preserve yesterday in
San Diego.

I

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Wednesday, October 7

REG ENTS
Continued from page 1
serving all the constituents of the
University including the students,"
Kennedy said.
However, they "have to make
sure that the research enterprise is
part and parcel of the mission of the
institution," he added.
Right now, the board is split
evenly with four Republicans and
four Democrats.
Kennedy said the regents tradi-
tionally transcend their political par-

'Ah. Ii rtlioi'
talacumn

BNR4
The research subsidary
of Northern Telecom

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1

Septemb
University
CP&P Wr
SUPPOR
MSS "Cul

ties when making decisions about
the U-M.
"They've tried to keep the inter-
ests of the University out of the po-
litical arena and regardless of the
outcome of the election, it will be
maintained," he said.
A candidate's party preference,
however, may be influential with
Michigan voters who are not affili-
ated with or informed about U-M.
Molin said, "Historically, if the
head of the ticket does well, the edu-
cation candidate does well."
CRIME
Continued from page 1
among public university campuses in
Michigan.
Michigan State University in East
Lansing reported the state's highest
62 violent crimes - 9 rapes, 15 rob-
beries and 38 aggravated assaults.
Many rape victims choose not to
get involved with the police after an
attack, said SAPAC Director Debi
Cain.
Some do not want to deal with
the emotionally straining process of
testifying or prosecution, and others
fear that their names might appear in
the newspaper, Cain said.
"SAPAC sees a much larger
number (of rape victims) than DPS,"
Cain said. "But as more education
and awareness is done, more and
more women are reporting ... also to
the police."
Cain said she did not have
SAPAC's rape statistics from 1990
available, but since September 1991,

Jean King, chair of the
Washtenaw County Democratic
Party, said she believes political par-
ties are pursuasive not only in the
election, but also in the complexity
of the regents' decisions.
King said she believes that the
results of the regental election are
dependent on the top of the ticket,
the larger offices being voted on.
In addition to the two regental
positions at U-M, Michigan voters
will elect trustees at Michigan State
University and a governor at Wayne
State University.
she said, 14 women have reported a
violent rape by a stranger and 117
have reported a rape by an
acquaintance.
The DPS statistics do not distin-
guish between stranger or acquain-
tance rape, and only include rapes
that involve penetration.
"We saw an increase in reports
after the Mike Tyson verdict," Cain
said. "And a decrease during the
William Kennedy Smith trial.
Women saw what the survivor in
that case had to go through."
LSA sophomore Sarah Deitch
said the increase in violent crimes on
campus is not surprising, "but cer-
tainly disheartening."
"It's frustrating that at night you
can't feel safe walking around on
campus," she said.
Safewalk coordinator Malaina
Brown said her organization and
Northwalk provide escort services
for students who do not feel com-
fortable walking home alone at
night. '0

er 15

Tuesday

Activities Center Mass Meeting, Union Pendleton Rm, 8pm
iting Your Curriculum Vitae, 12:10-1 pm
T Party for those interested in education, School of Ed. Courtyard, 4-7pm
tural Diversity in Higher Education Curriculum", Antonio Flores, League Ballroom, 7pm

September 16 Wednesday
Fraternity Rush Mass Meeting, Union Ballroom, 7:30pm
UAC Laughtrack, U-Club, 10pm $ & NCC Leonardo's Wednesday Nite Music, "Blue Sun", 8-10pm
CP&P Law School Application Process, Angell Aud. C, 4:10pm
SODC Student Organization Success, Noon, Brown Bag Lunch R
CEW "A Conversation with Helen Suzman", Rackham W. Conference Rm, 10am
September 17 Thursday
CP&P Resume Writing, 4:10pm & Writing Cover Letters, 5:10-6pm
NCC Leonardo's Thursday Nite Jazz, "Jeff Fessler", 8-10pm
Residence Hall Association Mass Meeting, West Quad Ostafin Rm, 7pm
MSS Film "Hangin' with the Homeboys", Nat. Sci. Aud., 7pm, $
SODC Mo' Money, Mo' Money (for Student Organizations), Noon, Brown Bag Lunch R
CEW "Reclaiming Uves of African-American Women" with Adele Logan Alexander, Rackham W. Conference Rm, 3-5pm
September 18 Friday
FESTIFALL, Student Organization Fair, 11am-4pm, Diag (Raindate: Sept. 25)
Lesbian & Gay Male Programs Office Welcome Tea, 4-6pm
NCC Leonardo's Friday Nite Music, "The Raisin Pickers", 8-10pm
UAC M-Flicks "Psycho", MLB Aud. 4, 7 & 9pm, $
AAFC "American Animated Film: Violent 40's & 50's", 7:30pm $ & "Lyrical Nitrait", 9:15pm, Angell Aud. A (on 19th too)
Art & Architecture Open House, East Hallway, 2:30-5pm
Saturday 19 Saturday
UM vs Oklahoma State Football game (home)
Trotter House/Project Awareness Minority Student Picnic, Trotter House, 1-6pm
UAC M-Flicks "Foreign Correspondent" 7pm & "Rear Window" 9pm, MLB Aud. 4 $
MSS "Curing Health: Michigan at Work", Surgeon General Antonia Novello, Mendelssohn Theatre, 8:45-10:15am
Society of Les Voyageurs, Saginaw Forest Campfire, feel free to bring hotdogs & marshmellows

fil

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the university of Michigan.Subscriptions for falVwinter terms, starting in September via U.S. mail are
$155. Fall term only is $85. Winter term (January through April) is $90. On-campus subscriptions for falVwinter
are $35. 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 (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; 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

NEWS

Henry GotdbIatt, Managing Editor

EDITORS: AndrewLevy. Melissa Peedess. David Rheingold, Behany Robertson
STAFF: Joey Barker, Hope Calas, Lauren Dermer Erin Einhom, Adam Hundley, Robin Utwin, Nicole Malenfant, Travis McReynolds,
Shelley Morrison, Karen Sabgir, Gwen Shaffer, Purvi Shah, Jennifer Silverberg, Karen Talaski.

0
0

OPINION

Yael Citro, Geoffrey Earle, Amitava Mazumdar, Editors

STAFF: Jenny Alix, Jonathon Chait (Associate Editor), David Leitner, David Shepardson (Editorial Assistant).

SPORTS

September 20

Sunday

John Niyo, Managing Editor

Hillel Israeli Dancing (beginners and advanced welcome), 8-10pm $
SODC Student Success: Setting Goals, 4-5pm R & Leadership Styles, 5-7:30pm, R $ (for pizza dinner)
All events are FREE and open to the University community unless otherwise noted by a "$"
R denotes reservation required 24 hours in advance or by 5pm the Friday preceeding the event
Contact the
STUDENT ORGANIZATION DEVELOPMENT CENTER
2202 Michigan Union 763-5900
for any questions or your copy of the September calendar

EDITORS: Jeni Durst, Josh Dubow, Ryan Herrington, Albert Lin
STAFF: Andy DeKorte, Matthew Dodge. Brett Forrest. Jim Foss. Mike Hill, Dan unna, Sharon Lundy. Adam Miller, Rid Malsky,
Mike Ranclio, Tim Rardin, Chad Satran, Tim Spolar, Andy Stabile, Ken Sugiura.

ARTS

Alan J. Hogg, Jr., Michael John Wilson, Editors

EDITORS: Jessie Halladay (Weekend etc.), Aaron Hamburger(Film), Nima Hodaei (Music), RogerHsia(Fine Arts),
Ch ysGne Slovey (oakks)
STAFF: Greg Base, Mark Binalli, Jason Carroll, Darcy Lockman, Scott Sterling, Michelle Weger, Sarah Weidman, limYged.

PHOTO

Kristoffer Gillette, Editor

STAFF: Michelle Guy, Doug Kanter, Heather Lowman, Sharon Musher, Molly Stevens, Paul Taylor.

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BUSINESS STAFF Amv Milner. Business Manager

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wti7nYC 7 7 "7!Mrr PWIiY IrnI!IVI vu.1U G.1' r Q QyG

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DISPLAY SALES Amy Fant, Manager
ASSISTANT MANAGER: Greg AnilYa
STAFF: Michael Barry. Jenniter Bayson, Yasrmrn Choudhry, Molina Das, Jason Gabel, Renee Hudde, Melissa Huget, Elizabeth

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