Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Monday, October 26, 1992
Continued from page 1
Levin, said Deitch would be an asset
to the U-M policy-making board be-
cause of his sincerity.
"I've just basically always found
(Deitch) to be a very solid thinker. I
think the best thing about him is he's
not given to exaggeration and he's
not given to going out on a limb. If
you ask him a question, he's
thoughtful. His word is respected
because he's thoughtful," Broder
Deitch's daughter, Sarah, an LSA
sophomore, said she is excited that
her father is running. She added that
he has given her permission to
protest the board even if he is
"He and I talked about it. He was
very respectful of how I feel. He said
to me, 'You have every right to
protest me if you want to.' It will be
very interesting if a situation comes
up," she said.
Robert Naftaly, Michigan
Democratic Party fundraising chair,
said after working with Deitch for
more than 10 years, he believes that
Deitch cares for the issues in which
the Democratic party is involved.
As a lawyer, Deitch said his
priority is to protect First
Amendment speech rights. He said
he thought a conduct code could be
beneficial to the U-M community if
it did not impede due process.
"It seems to be more focused on
conduct and not speech. A voluntary
code of conduct is a way of saying
we as a community of students find
these practices offensive," Deitch
Naftaly said that Deitch is very
qualified for a board position.
"I think he's a good listener. He
will make his own decisions after he
listens carefully, and after he studies
Continued from page 1
coming home to Bill Clinton."
Hamilton added that although a
Detroit Free Press poll showed
Clinton leading by a large margin in
Macomb County yesterday, he is
expecting a very close race.
In his speech, Clinton empha-
sized the importance of family,
community and hard work.
Cuomo, who introduced Clinton,
said the "American Dream" is fad-
ing and things are "out of whack."
"I believe there is one word that
because I worked hard for 12 years
in a state of great people," he said.
"I got into this race because I don't
want the children in this audience to
be the first generation of Americans
to do worse than their parents; I
don't want them to see the
'American Dream' fizzle."
Clinton supporters who attended
the rally said they see their,,candi-
date as the only hope for America's
"I want to see the next president
and hear Clinton speak," said Sally
Kerr, a resident of Sterling Heights.
"I don't like the way Bush has
handled things," she added.
'Michigan is a very competitive state. It has
gone Republican in the last three elections,
but Michigan voter registration is mostly
-- Bill Hamilton
mess. There are 40,000 people who
cannot afford medical care, and this
is supposed to be a civilized coun-
try," he said.
Wenokur added, "This is for my
family as well as my patients."
Clinton also criticized his oppo-
nents for concentrating efforts on
"George Bush and Ross Perot
are worried about investigating
each other's children. I'm worried
about investigating your children -
their future, their jobs," he said.
Cuomo and Clinton also derided
the Bush administration's economic
"We have to get rid of trickle
down economics," Clinton said.
"We can't go back to tax and spend.
We need to get more jobs and that
starts with manufacturing jobs."
Clinton said that the industrial
base must be preserved, stating that
the United States lags behind both
Germany and Japan in
Clinton closed his speech with
an inspirational message.
"This is a race of hope against
fear, change against the status quo.
Give us a chance and we will work
to restore the 'American Dream."'
. Lana Thompson, a member of
Human Rights, a national
gay/lesbian rights organizition, said
Clinton represents her only hope for
gaining equal rights.
"He has to win," she said. "It's a
matter of life and death."
- Associated Press contributed
to this report.
comes closest to describing solu-
tions to the economic problems of
the United States. The same word
comes closest to forming a consen-
sus definition of family values -
work." he said. "The American
government must give people the
dignity to earn their own living by
hard work, to control their own
lives, to provide education for their
children and security in their old
Clinton called for the rebuilding
of the "American Dream."
"I got into this race for president
Dr. Bruce Wenokur, a U-M
alumnus, said he supports Clinton
for his position on health care.
"Clinton has promised to make
health care a priority," he said.
"Bush has done nothing for the four
years he was in office. Clinton says
he will take on the insurance com-
Wenokur said that many yc ::g
physicians are planning to vote for
Clinton even though his plan will
probably decrease their incomes
and increase their taxes.
"This country is in a terrible
Democratic Presidential Candidate Bill Clinton and New York Gov. Mario
Cuomo campaign at Adelai Stevenson High School in Sterling Heights.
Continued from page 1
tated a program entitled "Adult
Males Sexually Abused as
Children." Despite the title, the
program focused on males of all
ages who have been sexually abused
during their lifetimes.
Phil was sexually abused for
three years before he "broke free of
Joe emotionally," Phil said.
"This stuff happens. You don't
have to be ashamed of it," Phil said.
"I can be up here and not fall apart,
even if I really want to fall apart."
Ohren defined sexual assault as
being "victimized in a sexual way
without being able to consent. It can
take any form. It's anything that
happens to someone that is sexual
that they cannot agree to because of
their intelligence or circumstance,"
Ohren said he felt there was a lot
of mythology about male sexual
abuse in society today. "The realities
might be able to dispel these myths.
Males do get sexually abused as
children. It hurts them just as much
as anyone else," he said.
"Males are socialized in this so-
ciety not to seek help. Men have to
externalize their sexual assault,"
Ohren said. "The goal is to learn
how to cope with their abuse on a
emotional and interpersonal level."
Rahul Sharma, SAPAC Men's
Outreach Coordinator, said he was
happy about the turnout. "It is a re-
flection of the desire of the commu-
nity to deal with this. As an office,
we want to send a message out to
male survivors that there are places
to go and that we can support them,"
Continued from page 1
Perot flew by private jet to the
rally with his wife, Margot. Paul
Kuhl, the speedway's owner, who
sported a Perot button, said he put
the crowd at 24,000 to 26,000, but
other estimates were of about 10,000
people. The Perot supporters cheered
heartily when a helicopter ferrying
the Perots from a private airport ap-
peared in the sky over the speedway.
Perot, who has spent $26 million
during the first two weeks of
October, aired a program Saturday
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Continued from page 1
we were in Hill Auditorium with 500
to 600 people. Last year, we moved
to the Power Center and sold out,"
Popat said. "This shows the Indian
community is coming together and is
willing to express their cultural
IASA Vice President Viswa
Reddy agreed. "We had a good
turnout and I think it pleased both
the youth and adults of our commu-
nity," he said.
A woman in Toronto made and
rented the Indian clothing for the
dances and fashion show, said fash-
ion show coordinator Urvi Doshi.
Some area merchants donated some
formal wear for the fashion show,
although most women wore their
own evening wear.
Audience members applauded the
performers' efforts. Bobby
Guhasakar, a New York University
senior said, "It was an exceptional
job showcasing the diverse talents of
the Indian community at the
University of Michigan. Such an
event is just a further testament to
what we Indians can do when we put
our heads together."
Engineering sophomore Riaz
Osmani agreed. "Shows like this
remind us of the great culture we
belong to. We must feel proud of it,
we must cherish it, and we must pre-
serve it to the end of eternity,"
Fthe Cafra REcoyo
Continued from page 1
when you look at what we got out of
SAPAC Director Debi Cain
opened the day's events by talking
about the importance of these
discussions. "We hope this will be
just the beginning to problem
solving and moving forward within
the Greek system," Cain said.
The participants were broken up
into groups of 12 with two student
co-facilitators from SAPAC and
IRC. The groups were then separated
by gender to brainstorm about
reasons why it is difficult to talk
about sexual assault.
Eric, a member of a men's group,
said he felt questioning other
people's sexual behavior is a
violation of privacy. "It is difficult to
accuse someone of sexual assault. A
fraternity is a brotherhood. It feels
like a tie you're breaking," he said.
Colleen, one of the members of a
female group, said she felt it was
important for men to know that
night in which people told of the
many ways the Texas billionaire had
Perot plans to air another pro-@
gram tonight and told the crowd that
he would buy time on all three major
television broadcast networks on the
eve of the election.
"Everybody who knows anything
about politics is urging people
'Don't throw your vote away,"' he
said of appeals from both the Clinton
and Bush camps telling voters that a
vote for Perot would be wasted.
Such an appeal is like "stealing
votes," Perot said.
women are scared. "When we go to
parties, we are-putting ourselves in
the position (to be sexually
assaulted). It's scary to see how
vulnerable we are," she said.
The groups rejoined to discuss
ideas brought up in their gender
groups and find some possible
solutions. These suggestions were
then presented in an informal
planning session about how the
Greek community can continue to
address the issue in the future.
Possibilities include mandatory
attendance at sexual assault
workshops and continuing
discussion groups within the Greek
system. SAPAC and IRC will be
making a list of ideas for the Greek
community to stimulate
"People don't realize how
valuable and enjoyable these are. I
don't know anyone who has gone to
one and not gotten a better
understanding . of the issue,"
Namerow said. "I encourage every
house to give it a chance."
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