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February 02, 1993 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1993-02-02

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, February 2, 1993

OMA
Continued from page 1
sented," said Black Student Union
Speaker Tonya Clowney.
But Johnson said there has been
stadent involvement in the search
process.
"There are students involved, in-
cluding students of color, and there
have been open sessions for other
students," Johnson said. "There have
been plenty of opportunities for stu-
dent involvement."
Johnson added that it is impossi-
ble to please everyone.
* "Sure, students would like more
student involvement, faculty would
like more faculty, staff would like
more staff. But you can't have a
committee of unlimited size,"
Johnson added.
Leach said this process does not
give the committee adequate power.
"The reason you have an advi-
sory committee is because you don't
trust the committee to make recom-
mendations that would be binding in
any way," Leach said.
Many students said they were not
surprised to be excluded from the
search process.

"I think it's clear that the admin-
istration and students have different
agendas and care about different
things," Leach said. "Students care
about people caring about them and
from the administration's point of
view, that's not what makes a good
administrator. They're looking for
someone who will support their
agenda."
Some students added they do not
believe a committee composed pri-
marily of faculty can choose a direc-
tor who will adequately represent
students.
"I don't think they can make the
best decision for undergraduate stu-
dents if we weren't able to tell them
our wants and needs," Clowney said.
But Johnson said students are not
the only group who will work with
the new director.
"We're selecting a senior aca-
demic person and this person will be
working not just with students but
working with faculty, staff, adminis-
trators, regents and alumni," Johnson
said. "So it has to be someone who
can reach out to all these con-
stituencies and work with them ef-
fectively."

'U' student leads in
stock market game

by Joshua Krut
University students are winning
the AT&T Collegiate Investment
Challenge - beating out competi-
tors from schools such as Harvard
and Wharton.
The financial wizardry of
Business School senior Russell
Anmuth has put the University in
first place nationwide, said Randy
Parkman, promotions director for
Replica Corporation, which manages
the competition.
The challenge is a stock trading
competition that allows students to
gain experience in the market with-
out risking actual capital. About 87
University students participate.
Anmuth is in first place in the
challenge with a portfolio worth
more than $1 million and an appre-
ciation of about 170 percent. The
average contestant holds a portfolio
valued at $809,873.
Anmuth's numbers substantially
beat out the Dow Jones .49 percent
appreciation and the NASDAQ
15.22 percent appreciation.
"The National Investment Chal-
lenge is a fabulous opportunity for
students to learn about financial
markets," Anmuth said.
Anmuth said he had a strong in-
terest in business from an early age.

He entered the business world at age
13 when he bought 25 shares of
Coors Beer stock with money he
earned from his paper route.
Entering the
contest was an
extension of what
Anmuth has al-
ways enjoyed
doing - playing
the market. He
said he hopes to
work on Wall
Street after he
graduates from
Anmuth the University in
May.
More than 20,000 college stu-
dents and educators have entered
this year's competition, which grants
each player a fictional $500,000 ac-
count to invest in the stock market.
After paying a $49.95 fee, con-
testants attempt to take the initial
$500,000 and turn it into the highest
portfolio value before the contest
ends Feb. 26, 1993.
The players trade stocks on up-
to-the-minute prices - provided by
a satellite feed direct from Wall
Street.
The top college performer in the
AT&T Collegiate Investment Chal-
lenge will receive prizes including a
1993 Pontiac Grand AM GT Coupe
and $8,000 cash.

CLINTON
Continued from page 1
that's for sure," she said.
Recent studies show that more
than 50 percent of women have
experienced some sort of sexual
harassment in the" workplace.
Many times, these personal of-
fenses result in low productivity.
As a result, many companies
have adopted their own sexual ha-
rassment policies.
Although companies often take
action when it comes to sexual ha-
rassment in the workplace,
Deborah Orlowski, a representa-
tive for the Affirmative Action
Office, indicated that there is still
an increasing need for awareness
and understanding of the problem.
"Whereas over the past several
years there have been improve-
ments in some areas of society, we
still see some widespread evidence
of discrimination and inequity,"
Orlowski said. "We hope that the
Clinton administration can make
some real movement toward eq-
uity, no matter what the person's
age, race, religion, sexual orienta-
tion, gender or disability."
Debi Cain, SAPAC director,
said she hopes the general issue of
sexual harassment could be given
a little more attention even when it
is not in plain view.
"I would hope that there would
be a greater sensitivity to the
whole issue of sexual harass-
ment," she said. "One of the ways
(Clinton) could pay attention to it
is by doing what he's doing now

- appointing women to key
positions."
Cain specified that the nomina-
tion of another woman to the
Supreme Court would help the
cause.
"A lot of important issues
come to that court, and it would be
better to have someone really sen-
sitive to those issues ruling," Cain
said.
On a personal level, Orlowski
said she is looking forward to the
next few years.
"I'm optimistic because it ap-
pears that President Clinton truly
believes in the idea ... and that he
'I would hope that
there would be a
greater sensitivity to
the whole issue of
sexual harassment.'
- Debi Cain
SAPA C director
is willing to stand up and be a role
model for the rest of us," she said.
While also optimistic, Dawson
called on Clinton to live up to the
song he used as an emblem for his
agenda, Fleetwood Mac's "Don't
Stop Thinking about Tomorrow."
"(I hope) that the song Clinton
supporters are singing really ap-
plies to sexual harassment ... that
'yesterday's gone,"' she said.

01

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ABORTION
Continued from Page 1
Students for Life, agreed with
Rose's assessment of Clinton.
"I don't think Clinton will re-
ally help women. I think he's giv-
ing them what they think they
need. Women don't need abortion.
It is not a positive thing for any-
one - mentally or physically,"
she said.
In the landmark 1973 decision
Roe vs. Wade, the Court ruled
abortion legal in the United States.
Ever since, the issue has been de-
liberated in churches, courts, and
Congress.
Twenty years later, more than
25 million legal abortions have
taken place within the United
States - with continuing
controversy.
Hamilton also criticized
Clinton's decision to reverse the
ban on fetal tissue research.
Clinton said he lifted the restric-
tion to further the development of
possible treatments for
Parkinson's disease, Alzheimer's
disease, diabetes and leukemia.
"Doctors could tell women that
they could save the lives of 10
other people by having an abor-
tion," Hamilton said. "People are
going to (create) sympathy for
those who are ill and see abortion
as a good thing."
Yet many abortion supporters,
including Bev Fish, president of
Ann Arbor-Washtenaw National
Organization for Women (NOW),
are optimistic about Clinton's
administration and views on abor-
tion rights.

"The people in the power -
the leaders who make policies -
are changing," Fish said. "The
administration is now favorable to
our cause, putting (anti-abortion
rights activists) on the odds. They
are not the favored people any-
more. Now we have the edge."
Many abortion activists are
confident the U.S. Supreme Court
- with Clinton's next appoint-
ment - will be in their corner as
well.
"Clinton has the chance to sal-
vage the Supreme Court," said
NOW Pro-Choice Chair Julie
Griess. "With another retirement,
anti-choice justices won't be able
to gain a majority."
Griess, along with many abor-
tion rights activists, said the Court
has been slowly chipping away at
Roe vs. Wade.
"And they've been doing it as
fast as they can," she added.
Fish agreed with Griess's de-
scription. "I'm really surprised
Roe vs. Wade has remained. Any
one of the Court's recent decisions
could have overturned it, taking us
back to when abortion was ille-
gal," she said.
Hamilton said she could not
make a prediction about what will
happen to the future of the Court
or the country under Clinton's
guidance.
"The majority of the United
States population believes abortion
is wrong through all nine months
and are against Roe vs. Wade ,"
Hamilton said. "To go against
popular opinion is still
unconstitutional."

01

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UNIVERtISTY Jenn Balaban
CLUB for more information
dial 763-1107

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CAREERS IN LAW
Wednesday, February 3, 1993
6:30 p.m. in the Kuenzel Room (Union)
Come listen to attorneys from Michigan speak
about their experiences in the legal arena.
Find out about the many different areas
of legal specialization.
In the past, attorneys have spoken about:
*Corporate Law
*Sports and Entertainment Law
*Tax Law
*Criminal Law
Following the presentations attorneys will
answer students' questions about law school

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NEWS Melissa Peerless, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Hope Calb, Lauren Dermer, Karen Sabgir, Purvi Shah
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Bomdt, Kerry Colligan, Kenneth Dancyger, Jon DiMasao, Tim Grelmel, Nate Hudaey, Saloni Janveja,
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