Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Thursday, October 22, 1992
Continued from page 1
from first through fourth degree -
one occurred on campus and all were
committed against women.
First and third degree sexual as-
sault involve either anal, oral or
vaginal penetration. If the assailant
uses excessive violence, or causes
long-term physical injury to the sur-
vivor, the assault is classified as first
Second and fourth degree crimi-
nal sexual assaults involve noncon-
sensual touching. More violent as-
saults are classified as second
"Additionally," Cain said, "it's
not at all uncommon for someone
not to report a sexual assault."
The Ann Arbor Police
Department (AAPD) has received a
proportionately lower number of
CSC reports than SAPAC.
AAPD Crime Analyst Vicki
Motsinger said eight CSCs - two
first degree, two third degree, three
fourth degree, and one attempt -
were reported in September. These
figures include reports from the en-
tire city of Ann Arbor, while the
SAPAC numbers are more likely re-
ports from near-campus areas.
Morris is scheduled for a circuit
court arraignment Nov. 3 at 1 p.m. If
he pleads not guilty as expected, the
court will assign pre-trial and trial
dates to determine if Morris is guilty
beyond a reasonable doubt.
Look for it in the
(they realy work!)
Continued from page 1
in the race for the White House.
Ross Perot was back home in
Texas, pursuing his independent bid
by now-familiar unconventional
means. His campaign has purchased
30-minute network slots for com-
mercials today, tomorrow and
Amidst the political back and
forth, the polls made Clinton the
leader nationally by roughly 15 per-
centage points. Both sides were
watching closely for new figures to
see whether Bush had gained from
his aggressive performance in the
third and final presidential debate
His aides expressed satisfaction
that he had articulated sharp differ-
ences with Clinton over leadership,
character and taxes, and the presi-
dent spent his day in North Carolina
He said Clinton had been
"pathetic" when it came to deciding
whether to commit forces to a
Persian Gulf War, expressing both
support and opposition.
"This one didn't happen 23 years
ago," Bush said in a reference to his
rival's draft record. "This one hap-
pened a year and a half ago."
. He said, "It is this flip-flop and
pattern of deception on one issue af-
ter another, whispering to one union
what they want to hear and then go-
ing out and saying something differ-
ent, fuel efficiency standards, spot-
ted owls, term limits, trade agree-
ments. You name it, he is on both
sides of the issue."
Bush also said Clinton had back-
tracked during the debate on another
key area by saying he would post-
pone some of his programs if it were
the only way to avoid taxing the
"We cannot put him in the White
House. He's like a struggling Little
League manager wanting to go to the
NEW YORK (AP) - It has
clogged the city's map, lightened the
city's purse and burdened the city's
signposts. But the City Council just
can't stop renaming streets after
people - war heroes, statesman,
martyrs, Regis Philbin.
"Regis Philbin?" asks cartogra-
pher Al Perri, keeper of the increas-
ingly cluttered city map. Last sum-
mer he was amazed when part of
Cruger Avenue in the Bronx was re-
named for the talk show host, who
grew up there.
"At this rate," he predicts, "we'll
have a city covered with street
The trend concerns Perri, who
has had to shoehorn the new street
names into city maps, including -
until recently - its intricate zoning
Egged on by constituents, the
City Council in the last two decades
has passed scores of laws naming
streets for everyone from jazz musi-
cians (Thelonious Sphere Monk
Circle at the end of West 63rd) to
Israeli leaders (David Ben-Gurion
Place on 43rd).
The council has named more than
a dozen locations near the United
Nations, including Nelson and
Winnie Mandela Corner, Allard K.
Lowenstein Place, Anatoly
Sharansky Steps and Raoul
Six-month-old Bradley Elmore lets out
presidential candidate Al Gore during
van in Newark, N.J. yesterday.
a big smile as he is lifted up by singer Paul Simon, left, and Democratic vice
a campaign visit at the Newark Childrens Health Project mobile health care
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Continued from page 1
American representative at Minority
Student Services, said minority
lounges provide opportunities for
cultural enhancement rather than
separatism for minority students.
"What is Hillel? It's for Jewish
students and Jewish culture," she
She explained that U-M students
come from various backgrounds,
with 18 years and perhaps genera-
tions of attitudes instilled in them.
Many have trouble coping with stu-
dents of other ethnicities, religions
and sexual orientations.
Sebree recalled experiences
where she would sit in the traditional
residence hall lounges with another
African American student and
whites would come in and walk out
once they noticed them.
Professor of Afro-American and
African studies Jon Lockard, who
painted the murals in the African-
American lecture hall at WSU and
several lounges at U-M, said the
university should have rooms repre-
senting every ethnic group on cam-
pus, citing the Tower of Learning at
the University of Pittsburgh and
Manoogian Hall at Wayne State
Keino Robinson suggested that
students attend their residence hall
multicultural groups to discuss is-
sues such as the minority lounges.
"There are no 'No White People
Allowed' signs on the doors," he
Continued from page 1
don't believe the news media," said
Chuck Yob, Michigan representative
to the Republican National
Yob said he fully expects Bush to
win the election, noting the
president's first-term record as
reason for voters to elect him.
"We did peace through strength
rather than through being nice to
people," Yob said, citing the end of
the Cold War.
Yob defended attacks on Bush's
apparent lack of ideas to improve the
"He has programs - he just
can't get them passed. The Bush
health care program is great. ...
Congress won't pass it," Yob said.
"We talk about the economy be-
ing bad, but it's great. We've got the
best economy in the world. We've
got more people in houses than any
other country in the world," Yob
State Sen. Robert Geake (R-
Canton), a candidate for the 13th
U.S. Congressional district, also at-
tended yesterday's event. Geake, a
U-M graduate with a Ph.D. in psy-
chology, is running against 28-year
incumbent U.S. Rep. William Ford
"Our platform has a whole lot to
do with balanced budget and con-
gressional reform. I think there's a
lot to be said from changing
Congress. ... This is the year we
think we're going to do it," Geake
The candidates said they expect
to see new officials elected to the
state assembly as well.
"We are trying to put together a
majority in the State House of
Representatives," said Terrence
Bertram, a State House Rep. candi-
date in the 53rd district.
All the politicians addressed the
issue of the economy.
"It's not moving but it's not in a
depression either," Geake said.
Bertram added, "We need to have
a strong private sector so we can
have jobs. We need to remove edu-
cation from the property tax system.
The government is supposed to be a
catalyst for change."
Many U-M students said they are
excited about the Republican candi-
dates' chances this fall.
"We're gonna see our candidates
chew the hell out of those liberals,"
said U-M College Republicans
President John Petz.
Christa Silvenis, an LSA sopho-
more and College Republicans
member, said "just being involved in
something to support the Republican
party" provides motivation for
Continued from page 1
Defense and State departments; Ann
Mills Griffith, head of the National
League of Families; and Sen. John
McCain (R-Ariz.) a former Vietnam
prisoner of war and a member of the
Senate Select Committee on POW-
Vessey, McCain and others
planned to brief Bush tomorrow. ,
While officials suggested that the
information could resolve hundreds
of MIA cases, Dolores Apodaca
Alfond, national chair of the
National Alliance of Families for the
If you're wondering why so many people rely on Kinko's,
it's because we have so much to offer. We're a whole store
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Apple Macintosh®computers to instant poster-making
Return of America's Missing
Servicemen, said, "They're really
hyping this thing."
"What they're doing is taking our
eye off the fact that we left
Americans behind after the war by
focusing on photographs" of dead
servicepeople and the possibility
that their fates could be resolved,
"Some of these photographs
might be of men who died in captiv-
ity, but how are we going to know
when these men died? Was it before
the end of the war or after the war?"
Continued from page 1
during the public commentary por-
tion of the agenda on Monday rather
expand the Transportation
award a professional services
contract for dam safety inspections;
eliminate non-union perfor-
mance pay and incorporate it into
base pay, and;
authorize an audit of the Ann
Arbor Housing Commission.
he ichigan Daiy V e've got it all
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NEWS Henry Goldblatt, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold, Bethany Robertson
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Bemdt, Hope Calaei, Angola Danaby. Lauren Dormer, Erin Einhom, Nate Hurley, Robin LUtwin, Wil
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PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Editor
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