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October 14, 1992 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-10-14

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The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, October 14, 1992 - Page 3

Abortion
activists,
stage rally
on Diag
by Dayv Carrel
and Christine Young
Daily Staff Reporters
Two abortion-rights groups ral-
lied on the Diag yesterday against a
state law that requires parental
consent for abortions.
The National Woman Rights
Organizing Coalition (NWORC)
and Ann Arbor Committee to
Defend Abortion and Reproductive
Rights (CDARR) protested the
Parental Rights Restoration Act,
which the Michigan legislature
recently revised.
CDARR demands free
abortions, opposes any restrictions
on a woman's right to abortion and
supports linking with women,
African Americans and militant.
union organizations to form an
independent political action
movement.
Tanya Kappner, CDARR chair,
said the organization wants to
"build a militant women's
movement linking the struggles of
all people under attack."
"We believe in action and
linking the issues of sexism,
homophobia and racism," she
added.
The law requires unmarried

Assembly evicts

:,

NEED Service
from office space-

Paul Carmouche, U-M alumnus and CDARR member, makes a speech yesterday at noon rally.V

women younger than 18 years of
age to receive written permission
from a parent, guardian, or judge
before getting an abortion, unless
the abortion is performed pursuant
to a "medical emergency."
Paul Carmouche, a member of
CDARR and speaker at the rally,
said, "The main issue here is that
anyone should be allowed to
control their bodies regardless of
age."
Pam Harcourt, a Residential
College junior and member of both
organizations, said, "Young people
have the right to have sex. They
must be responsible for themselves

but this does not mean that
abortions should be a bad, mystical
thing. A fetus is not a life. But the
question of womens' rights is the
true issue."
NWORC and CDARR have
fought the anti-abortion
organization Operation Rescue
from hindering access to abortion
clinics.
"We must make sure that the
door is open for women to have
abortions. If people are blocking
abortion clinic's doors, we will
literally use force. We have done it
before and we will continue,"
Carmouche said.

Students attending the rally had
mixed views about CDARR's
goals.
"I have respect for both the pro-
choice and pro-life movement. This
is truly a moral dilemma. I do be-
lieve that parental consent is unnec-
essary because it leads to more
anger between woman and
society," said LSA sophomore
Laura Howard.
LSA junior Nicole Ury said, "I
totally agree with what the pro-
choice groups are doing. I wish
more people were here because
people don't realize how oppressed
women really are in society."

by Robin Litwin
Daily MSA Reporter
Tempers flared as the Michigan
Student Assembly decided to evict a
student group from their office in the
Michigan Union at last night's
meeting.
MSA approved office allocations
that excludes the NEED Service,
which previously had an office on
the fourth floor.
The NEED Service is requesting
an injunction from the MSA Central
Judiciary Committee against the al-
location of their office to another
organization.
It is also requesting that a full in-
vestigation and disclosure be made
regarding the decision.
According to the request the
NEED Service said the allocation
was made "under suspicious and
prejudicial circumstances."
However, many assembly mem-
bers said that the group has been an
on-going problem for the assembly,
and their lack of representation at the
meeting did not merit them space
this year.
"They are the only group that
we've gotten complaints about. Why
should we give them the space?"
said Engineering Rep. Brian Kight.
"I think we have given them too
much of a break."
"I do not see why the NEED
Service deserves to get special

treatment above any other organiza-;
tion. There are other groups that are
more worthy of the space. The
NEED Service hasn't demonstrated
that they are worthy of space this
year," Kight added.

Communications Chair Steve
Stark agreed
"We've tried to work with them
and we are not getting much cooper-
ation," Stark said. "There are so
many other student groups who need
space, and we have the opportunity
to help two more here."
However, other members were
not satisfied with the decision.
"As far as I know we're supposed,
to be serving students, we're nj
supposed to be going around evict,
ing people," said Rackham Rep:_
Colin Leach.
LSA Rep. Felicia Tripp agreed.
"It seems to me that if someone.
was told, somebody would be here.;
But, it doesn't seem to me that was 7
made clear," Tripp said.
In other business, MSA President
Ede Fox said she met with adminis-,,
trators about the Michigan Union -
weekend entrance policy, but no
changes are planned for the near
future.

t-V

ity gives to zoning guideline plan
by Jonathan Berndt The new plan will have to go to In addition, it encourages student curity and safety prob
and Adam Hundley the City Council for final approval. and property owner communication panding bicycle and foo
Daily City Reporters "(The Central Area Plan) is a by urging students to join coordinatiniz efforts N

Fox said there is a meeting for
concerned students Friday regarding
minority concerns with the policy.

5"
} .

lems by ex-
ot patrols and
etween city

The city Planning Commission
last night approved guidelines for
future land development in Ann
Arbor.
The commission revised the
Central Area Plan, which outlines
.zoning regulations for housing and
land development, parking regula-
tions, parks and other public areas,
and historic preservation.
It will become part of the city's
Master Plan, which guides future
development.

guideline - all it's used for is to
guide planning commission and City
Council decisions," said Sam Offen,
a member of the commission.
The plan includes strategies to
start special trash pickup in student
neighborhoods during move-out
weeks.
It provides information about city
services and regulations - such as
recycling, front yard parking and
noisy parties - to students at the
beginning of each school year.

neighborhood associations.
"The plan is unique in that it ad-
dresses a variety of things - land
use is just one," Offen said.
"We added cooperation with the
University of Michigan in the prior-
ity list since the 'U' is such an im-
portant element of the central area,"
said City Planner Andrea Brown, a
staff member of the city planning
department.
The plan also seeks to resolve se-

and U-M police.
The Central Area Plan includes
all of Central Campus and some of
the Athletic Campus, but excludes
North Campus areas.
The plan cites an immediate need
to establish mechanisms by which
the city and university can consider
planning joint decisions.
The commission received input
from the U-M during the plan's
development.

t
f
3
1
C
I
S

Police fear that rapist
will strike again, widen'

MSU prepares for final presidential debate

EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) -
Michigan State University is abuzz
with activity as it prepares for next
Monday's debate and the first visit
by a president since Theodore
Roosevelt came to town in 1907.
Workers strung wires and planted
shrubs Tuesday at the university's
Wharton Center, site of the final
face-off between President Bush,
0 Democratic rival Bill Clinton and
independent Ross Perot.

"The excitement is unmatched,"
said Kevin Shaw, spokesperson for
the arena.
Some 2,000 campaign officials,
journalists and members of the
Commission on Presidential Debates
are expected to converge on the East
Lansing campus and on Lansing, the
state capital.
The event will cost about
$500,000 to host, but it's expected to
pump $2 million to $3 million into

the local economy.
But to Kathleen Stuart, it's not
quite the same since Michigan State
lost the chance to host the first de-
bate. That Sept. 22 event was scut-
tled after the Bush campaign rejected
the proposed format.
"We were a lot more excited
about it when we were going to have
the first one," said Stuart, a televi-
sion producer and director at the
42,000-student university. "The en-

thusiasm has ebbed somewhat now.
"But we don't know if they're
going to let down their guard and
have a knock-down, drag-out last
debate. It could get pretty
interesting."
Tickets for the event will be very
hard to come by. University officials
have pressed the presidential debate
panel for 300 student tickets to
Monday's debate, but it's unlikely
that they'll get even 100. For logis-
tics and security reasons, all but 900
seats in the 2,500-seat arena will be
blocked off.
The Wharton Center will host a
Soviet Union band and an opera
production right through Saturday
night.

search for s
by Erin Einhorn
Daily Crime Reporter
Ann Arbor police are widening
the search for the man who raped a
47-year-old woman in Eberwhite
Woods park Sept. 28, after ruling out
10-12 suspects.
Detective Staff Sgt. Thomas
Caldwell said police are concerned
because people who commit large-
scale crimes like this one generally
started with something smaller, and
do not retire after one attack.
"People who get their jollies be-
ing a child molester will continue to
be child molesters," he said. "There
are rare exceptions."
If the man attacks again,
Caldwell said, he will likely attack
another white woman in a similar
manner.
He said he suspects some
connection between the assailant and
the man who sexually assaulted a U-
M student in the Ann Arbor
Arboretum in December 1990. There
may also be parallels between this
rape and the one committed against a

Iuspects
woman at Briarwood Mall last year,
he added.
"This is strictly a gut reaction,"
he said.
Caldwell said the original
suspects were ruled out for various
.reasons.
"We're just going to continue to
follow up leads," he said.
Police received 30 names of pos-
sible suspects Monday from the
Lansing-based Sex Motivated Crime
Files - a statewide computer
database that processes information
about sex-motivated crimes.
They plan to compare these
names with the information from
neighborhood tips to develop a new
list of suspects, Caldwell said.
He also said he plans to contact
the state police and the Federal
Bureau of Investigation for help de-
veloping a psychological profile of
the assailant.
The survivor, who is undergoing
physical therapy in her home, is still
unable to remember anything about
the attack, he said.

Correction
The National Rifle Association - which is a non-profit organization - has no position on the Endangered
Species Act, and is not doing anything to block the act's passage. The National Wildlife Federation is not
affiliated with the U-M. The Michigan United Conservation Club is not at odds with the National Wildlife
Federation. The Endangered Species Act has several provisions that provide for other services besides the
protection of animals. Also, yesterday's article about handicap-accessible buildings misidentified Juvenile
Rheumatoid Arthritis.

al'vo1',par coeur n'e1tpas savo:
Knowing by heart is not knowing.
Michel de Montaigne (1533-1592)

Student groups
Q East Quad/RCSocial Group for
Lesbians, Gay men, and Bi-
sexuals, meeting, East Quad,
check room at front desk, 9 p.m.
Q Field Hockey Club, practice,
Palmer Field, 5:30-6:30 p.m.
Q Kaleidoscope, meeting, Tappan
Hall, basement, 5:30 p.m.
" Michigan Women's Rugby
Cub, practice, East Mitchell
Field, 8-10 p.m.
Q Muslim Student Association,
meeting, Michigan League,
Henderson Room, 7 p.m.
Q Newman Catholic Student As-
sociation, U-M Catholic Student
Fellowship, 7 p.m.; Centering
Prayer, 7 p.m.; Saint Mary Stu-
dent Chapel, 331 Thompson St.
Q Shorin-Ryu Karate-Do Club,
practice, CCRB, Martial Arts
Room, 9:15-10:15 p.m.
Q Students Concerned About
Animal Rights, meeting,
Dominick's, 7:30 p.m.
U TaeKwonDo Club, regular
workout, CCRB, room 2275,
7:45-9:15 p.m.
r-b ,~ -- ~U * u. -

Q U-M Ninjitsu Club, practice,
I.M. Building, Wrestling Room
G21, 7:30-9 p.m.
Q U-M Pro-Choice Action, Pro-
Choice coffeehouse and letter
writing, Michigan Union,
Kuenzel Room, 7-11 p.m.
Q University Students Against
Cancer, mass meeting, Michi-
gan Union, Ballroom, 7:30 p.m.
Events
Q "Capturing the Spirit: Por-
traits of Contemporary Mexi-
can Artists," Smithsonian
exhibit, Ann Arbor Public Li-
brary, 343 S. Fifth Ave., lower
level Multi-Purpose Room, 9a.m.
- 9 p.m.
Q Career Planning and Place-
ment, Employer Presentation:
Mary Kay Cosmetics, Michigan
Union, Michigan Room, 6-8 p.m.;
Employer Presentation: May
Department Stores Co., Michi-
gan Union, Anderson Room, 7-9
p.m.; Sharpening Your Interview
Skills, CP&P Program Room,
.1f .nc-

raphy contest, City of Ann Arbor
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment, entries accepted until De-
cember 1, 1992, contact Irene
Bushaw 994-2780
Q Handbell Ringers, needed for
performing group, 900 Burton
Tower, 4 p.m.
Q International Coffee Hour, fea-
turing Kurdish music, The Inter-
national Center, 4-6 p.m.
Q Open Stage, The Ark,637 1/2 S.
Main St., 8 p.m.
Q Russian Song-Fest and Sing-
Along, Slavic Department, Frieze
Building, room 185, 7-9 p.m.
Q "The Fall of the Eagles' Nests:
The Fate of the Armenians of
Hajin, Marash, and Zeitun,
1919-21,' lecture, Rackham
Building, East Conference Room,
5 p.m.
Student services
Q Safewalk Safety Walking Ser-
vice, UGLi lobby, 8 p.m. - 1:30
a.m.; Safew."-Angell Hall,
Angell Hall, Computing Center,

SEMESTER OR YEAR ABROAD
The American University of Paris
is a four-year liberal arts college in
Paris welcoming visiting students.
Majors in: Art History,
Comparative Literature, Computer
Science, European Studies, French
Studies, International Affairs,
International Business Administra-
tion, International Economics, and
Fine Arts at Parsons School
of Design.
Two programs especially de-
signed for visiting students:
The Institute for French Studies
in Paris (IFSP) offers students with
strong French language proficiency
the chance to combine their studies
at AUP with courses at the Institut
d'Etudes Sociales, Institut National
des Langues et Civilisations
Orientales, Universit6 de Paris IV-
Sorbonne, and Institut d'Etudes
Politiques (Sciences-Po').

The Program in European Affairs
(PEA) allows students to select Europe-
focused courses from three of our
majors and to integrate them through
an on-going seminar. Year-long
students may qualify for international
affairs internships in their second
semester.
" 1000 students from 70 different
countries.
" 40% U.S. citizens, 14% French.
. In 1991-92, 12% visiting students.
" Housing is guaranteed.
Full college credit summer courses:
" Three-week French immersion.
" Six-week regular summer session.
THE
AMERICAN UNIVERSITY
OF PARIS
etablissement d enseignement suporieur prie
3 , veue $Ivquat "100- Perez, Ira,~c

Ac~cre~dite~d by the Middle StartesAsaocimrion of Schols nd Colleges '
Plas sndmemre, information ont study abroad opportunities at The Amrircan University of Paris

i

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