Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 9, 1992
Yeltsin tries to retain
authority by halting
MOSCOW (AP) - Russian
President Boris Yeltsin kept pro-
Soviet protesters from marching on
Red Square, but he will find it harder
to parry former Communist lawmak-
ers who want to roll back his
Both Yeltsin and his opponents
have been sharpening their rhetoric
and consolidating their forces ahead
of a session of the Congress of
People's Deputies, or parliament,
that is scheduled to open Dec. 1.
At stake when the 1,046-member
parliament meets are Yeltsin's spe-
cial powers that expire next month
unless the Congress extends them,
the fate of his reform government
and plans for a referendum on a new
The session also could determine
whether Yeltsin emerges with
enough authority intact to keep
Russia's increasingly restless regions
from breaking away from Moscow's
Yeltsin came under strong attack
from the Congress during its last
meeting in April, but the Russian
president emerged from the 14-day
session with his powers and gov-
But the economy has weakened
in the six months since then, ethnic
warfare has erupted on Russian soil
and Yeltsin's own popularity has
Elected in March 1990 for a five-
year term, the Congress includes a
majority of former Communist Party
members, many of whom oppose
Yeltsin's efforts to dismantle central
planning and- create a market
These Soviet-style politicians
could try to curtail the president's
special powers, force him to dump
some members of his reform-minded
government and slow down the pace
His opponents have already de-
nied Yeltsin's request to postpone
the parliamentary session until
spring, and are trying to unite pro-
Communist forces with Russian
Yeltsin has shown little patience
with the hard-liners. Last month he
banned the anti-reform National
Salvation Front and disbanded an
opposition-controlled security force.
As the 75th anniversary of the
Bolshevik Revolution approached
last week, workmen began replacing
the worn cobblestones on Red
Square, preventing Yeltsin's oppo-
nents from demonstrating at Lenin's
Tomb on Saturday.
Continued from page 1
$166,121 - third on the list.
Richard Kennedy, vice president
for government relations and secre-
tary of the university, receives
Other executive officers earn the
following salaries: Vice President
for development Jon Cosovich,
$157,198; Interim Vice President for
research William Kelly, $126,131;
and Vice President of student affairs
Maureen Hartford - the newest ex-
ecutive officer - will earn
"The vice president for develop-
ment is in demand. To be able to
raise that kind of money makes you
a valuable commodity," Harrison
said. "Generally across the country,
vice presidents for development are
the highest paid executive officers.
Chief financial officers and provosts
are also very highly paid."
Leo Heatley, director of the U-M
Department of Public Safety (DPS),
will receive the same as last year -
$77,800 - although his 13.7 percent
pay raise last fall was among the
highest of any university employee.
DPS Security Supervisor Lt. Vernon
Baisden receives $32,324 per year.
Harrison explained the system for
raises. "All raises at the U-M are
based on merit," he said. "People re-
ceive higher salaries when their su-
pervisors believe that the work they
did merits a pay increase." Raises
for the 1991-1992 year averaged 4.5
Harrison will be paid just less
than $120,000 this year.
Five U-M medical department
employees will earn more than
$200,000 - Greenfield; George
Zuidema, vice provost of medical
affairs, $208,330; Tadataka Yamada,
chair of the Department of Internal
Medicine, $208,050; Mark Orringer,
head of the Department of Thorasic
Surgery, $207,715; and John
Forsyth, executive director of
University Hospitals, $200,555.
Continued from page 1
single merchant will fill the space
left by Jacobson's relocation.
"It will require releasing the
:k space and bringing in new tenants. It
will probably be a series of tenants
as opposed to just one," he said.
E John Causland, who owns the
.lABLE ' shoe store Footprints, said he thinks
large spaces filled with many mer-
chants are not successful in the
downtown area of a college town.
"It seems to me that this many
malls just doesn't work," he said. "In
\\ a downtown situation you really
need street visibility."
Causland, who recently added a
second store on South University,
r zsaid he chose to expand now because
a relatively large amount of retail
space is currently available. At the
same time, he added, the situation is
far from desperate.
"Space is hot if you've got a vi-
Paula Fatura -the manager of a local women's clothing store - and
her husband, John, move out of their Ann Arbor location in preparation
for opening a new store in West Bloomfield.
SRMR LRENCE COLLEGE IN
Foianfonmation and an application, contact:
Sarah Lawrence College in Paris
Brnxi le. Hew York 19708
Continued from page 1
shooting of 10 students at or near
Detroit schools and Green's death.
Authorities have refused to iden-
tify the officers. However, the
Detroit Free Press and The Detroit
News identified the two officers
most directly linked to the beating as
Larry Nevers and Walter Budzyn.
People who live in the neighbor-
hood where the beating occurred
said Nevers and Budzyn were nick-
named "Starsky and Hutch" for their
rough and tumble ways.
The two have been the subject of
25 complaints during the course of
their careers, unidentified police
sources told the newspapers. The
newspapers said none of the
complaints was substantiated.
Some police officers were con-
cerned that the investigation was
moving too quickly, said Jack
Ramsdell, lawyer for the Detroit
Police Sergeants and Lieutenants
"The department jumped the gun
on this. It's scary," he said, adding
that Budzyn suffered severe bruises
on his chest and legs.
The Free Press and News identi-
fied the other suspended officers as
Paul Gotelaere, James Kijek, Karl
Gunther, Robert Lessnau and Sgt.
Knox said the beating occurred
after Green's car was stopped by two
plainclothes officers. The officers'
call for backup was answered by at
least four more officers and a
sergeant, Knox said.
h semester or year of
academic study for
Juniors and Seniors.
Students study in small
seminars and tutorials
with French faculty, and
in such Parisian
institutions as the
Sorhbonne the [cole du
Loure. and the Institut
Continued from page 1
Events throughout the week are
free and include:
a speech by Dr. Jean
Kilbourne today about "Marketing
Misery: Selling Addiction to
Women" at the Towsley Auditorium
at Washtenaw Community College
at 9 a.m. Her lecture will focus on
how the media affects women's ad-
dictions to alcohol, nicotine, diet
pills, and other drugs;
a workshop, held today by
peer educators from U-M's alcohol
and drug program and the Sexual
Assault Prevention Awareness
Center, on the topic of "Alcohol and
Sexual Assault: What's the
Connection?" at 7 p.m. in the Wedge
Room of West Quad;
a display on the Diag
Wednesday of a car crushed in a
drunk driving accident accompanied
by interns from the Department of
Continued from page 1
a snow cliff, holding a beer in one
hand. Alcohol advertisers want
consumers to believe they will re-
ceive instant athletic ability and a
great body from their product,
She criticized the alcohol indus-
try for its blatant manipulation of
Kilbourne cited as an example
the changes in Michelob beer adver-
tisements over the years to
encourage alcohol consumption.
Over the last 12 years, Kilbourne
said, Michelob has changed its ad
from "Holidays were made for
Michelob" to weekends to weekdays
to the current ad: "The night belongs
Kilbourne explained the use of
denial in alcohol advertising, which
ble business. People are asking top
[ollar even though times are tough,"
He added, however, that while
ents are high, prices could be even
"The landlords - especially in
.hese tough times - are looking for
enants that they think are going to
e there for some time," Causland
Public Safety distributing related
information and answering
"Mocktails," to be served at
dinner in all the residence halls
Thursday. Also, Mike Green, a
speaker endorsed by the National
Collegiate Athletic Association, will
present a lecture titled "Kegs, Kicks,
and Kompetition" in the Hale
Auditorium at the School. of
Business Administration at 8 p.m.;
a showing of the movie
"Animal House" at the State Theatre
in Ann Arbor at 7 p.m. Friday. The
program, sponsored by the Greek
system, is titled "Showing the Bad
for a Good Cause" and will empha-
size the extreme use of alcohol in the
Amy Friedlander, LSA senior
and Panhellenic Social Chair, said,
"There is a big trend for alcohol
awareness within the Greek system.
We are trying to make a positive
links drinking with sex and
The fantasy rarely coincides with
reality, she said. Alcohol is a depres-
sant and is involved in one-third of
Kilbourne noted that Budweiser,
the best-selling brand of beer, also
spends the most money on advertis-
ing. The company spends $185 bil-
lion every year on ads, which is
more than the entire federalsbudget
allocated for dealing with alcohol*
problems in the United States.
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Asian Pacific American Law Students Association
and the University of Michigan Law School
Asian American undergraduates to
MEET THE DEAN
Dean of Admissions, Michigan Law School
" the admissions process
* the Michigan application
" why Michigan law?
"Alcoholism is a disease,"
Kilbourne stressed. "No one is com-
pletely exempt from the risk of this
disease, except those who choose not
Kilbourne has been involved in
alcohol education for about 15 years
and is currently a visiting professor
at Wellesley College.
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
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NEWS Henry Goldblatt, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Andrew Levy, Melissa Peerless, David Rheingold, Bethany Robertson
STAFF:Adam Anger. Jonathan Berdt, Hope Catl.Ken Dancyger, Lauren Dormer, Ein Einhom Tim Gremel. Nate Hurey, Megan
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PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Editor
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The University of Michigan
Men's Glee Club
133rd Annual Fall Concert
November 14, 1992-8:00 PM
also appearing: The Friars
tickets - $10, $8, $5, $3 (student)
For more information
or to order tickets call
7-.1 t-A A.
9%1 -VlI'4LC% - -- -A -Me A- I-i- - - -
BUSINESS STAFF Amv Milner. Business Manaaer !
oyollrc,7.7 %VIjlrr PwIly OrInBIOES SOUQUSCaO, irIar ayu.
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