Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Thursday, February 11, 1993
Continued from page 1
crease only as a last resort to combat
an increasing deficit.
Discussing a measure to balance
the budget supported by former
President George Bush but nixed by
the Democratic Congress, Clinton
added, "I'd like to see passed a mod-
ified line item veto.
"It is not important to balance the
budget overnight," he added.
Clinton also addressed his
administration's policy in the former
Yugoslav republics, warning that the
situation is highly dangerous.
"It's no accident that World War
I started in this area," he said.
"We've got to try and contain it....
But, I do not believe the United
States should get involved unilater-
ally there now."
Clinton was also asked to justify
overturning the ban on gays in the
"If there are gays in the military
anyway and we know they have
served with distinction ... the issue
is should you be able to say what
you are and not be kicked out. This
is not about conduct, it's about sta-
tus," Clinton said.
Clinton added that he would like
to see greater control over hetero-
sexual harassment in the military,
citing it as a far greater problem than
allowing gays in the military.
Continued from page 1
"It would probably end up with
the University having to pay more
taxes which means those would have
to be passed on to someone," Harri-
son said. "(It would ) probably
(affect) the consumer at events and
concerts and I'm afraid, in some
cases, people who pay tuition."
But Stuart and Matthews said it
is too early to tell if the audit will
have a negative impact on the
"I've seen nothing now that
would cause us to have a serious
impact on our operating budget,"
Stuart added, "We have no idea
where this leads and what it's going
to cost in tax dollars and it will be
quite a while before we resolve
Harrison said he did not know
why the University was chosen for
the special audit, but he said there
are similarities among the seven
"All are research universities and
all are engaged in a variety of activi-
ties - medicine, law, business, en-
gineering and in some cases agricul-
ture and veterinary medicine," Har-
rison said. "And all of them are in-
volved in major collegiate activities
Harrison said the seven universi-
ties also provide a cross-section of
public and private schools as well as
diversity in size and geography. Stu-
art added that the University could
have been targeted for the audit be-
cause it is close to a large IRS office
Stuart said the audit, while a lot
of work, is not a major concern to
"We'renot nervous because
we're not hiding anything," Stuart
said. "Yeah, it is a kind of pain in
the neck but they're just doing their
job and we're just cooperating."
Continued from page 1
Specific drug treatments may not
necessarily benefit every patient,
"AZT is extremely expensive and
poisonous," said Bryant Anderson,
an AIDS patient. "I tried AZT and
was in worse shape than I was be-
fore. I would take Agent Orange
tablets over AZT."
Anderson said education is an
important component of effective
"Making drugs readily available
is dangerous to patients who are not
well informed - they don't realize
that they are in the position of lab
rats," he said.
The development of resistance to
one of the drugs is possible, Drobny
said, but combining or alternating
drugs reduces this possibility.
In addition to the development of
vaccines to prevent HIV infection,
innovative barrier contraceptives are
also at the forefront of research.
Newer agents for prophylactics are
being developed to prevent the
transmission of diseases and infec-
tions, Ostrow said.
Changes in lifestyle, diet, attitude
and exercise are recommended for
all people infected with HIV,
Drobny said. Some patients may also
choose alternative options such as
massage therapy, medita-
tion/visualization, acupuncture and
herbal treatments, he added.
The cost and availability of drugs
inhibit their use for treatment of
"The real problem is the cost of
AIDS treatment," Ostrow said. "It is
an ironic cycle - life can be pro-
longed with treatment, yet the costs
of drugs have gone up.
"We haven't seen an increase in
federal and state program funding,"
Ostrow continued. "There is no
commitment of resources -- either
public or private - which is a crisis
in health care."
President Clinton pledged full
federal and state funding for AIDS
with the Ryan White bill, but this
funding is only a fraction of what is
necessary to meet the needs of
HIV/AIDS patients, Ostrow said.
AIDS needs to be combated with
a widespread commitment from
medical providers as well as with
money, he added.
"The number of physicians aware
of new treatments is growing,wbut
not as fast as the number of AIDS
patients," Ostrow said.
"In this decade ahead, AIDS is
the responsibility of the entire health
system," he concluded.
Thursday, February 11
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Continued from page 1
about 50 people on the Diag. "This
is like when you had to own land to
vote in this country. They're taking
away your rights."
A group of students continued its
attacks on the policy, which sets
guidelines for events held on the
Diag or North Campus Common.
For the past three weeks, the group
has rallied against the policy, argu-
ing that it limits free speech.
Yesterday, protesters again cov-
ered the Diag with anti-policy slo-
gans written in chalk. Several
speakers criticized the University
for asking NORML to post $9,400
to cover projected costs for this
year's Hash Bash.
NORML President Adam Brook
said his organization should not be *
forced to pay for security or
Although attendance dipped
slightly from last week's demonstra-
tion, rally organizers said they have
generated student opposition against
the policy through an ongoing peti-
LSA sophomore Dante Stella
warned the crowd, "The worst thing
you can do is walk across the Diag
and do nothing - ride your bike,
look at the ground."
Walter Harrison, executive direc-
tor of University relations, declined
to comment on the protesters'
Harrison said students should
bring any concerns about the policy
to Maureen Hartford, vice president
for student affairs.
Limit one per person one time only
Expires on 222/93 C4
1220 S University
Continued from page 1
lem of vagrancy on its premises.
"The street people make the
problem. There is a stairway on the
side of the building and people get
under there or on the steps and they
will smoke crack, deal drugs, and
drink. They get real rowdy, and if
you live right along there - as three
of us do - it gets pretty loud,"
He said he reported the incidents
to the police but explained, "I know
a few policemen, and I've told them
and told them, but they just don't
check it enough. Half of the time
you call the police, the vagrants are
gone by the time they get there, so
sometimes I don't even bother to
The Shant was built in 1878 by
William LeBaron Jenny, then a
University architecture professor.
Jenny also built the Home Insurance
Building in Chicago, the first mod-
Caffrey said curiosity about the
Shant - and the fact that it is unin-
habited - have led to a problem
with break-ins in the past. However,
incidents have been reduced since an
alarm system was installed.
DKE brothers wonder about the
Shant as well, Caffrey said.
"We had an active brother in the
house tunnel into the Shant from the
front lawn about six years ago," he
Only Caffrey and Shant Manager
Andy Eckert, a Business School se-
nior, have keys to the Shant. Caffrey
said fraternity brothers are only al-
lowed inside the Shant for organized
chapter activities, such as initiation
and alumni visits.
Caffrey said the Shant is impor-
tant to all DKE brothers.
"The Shant is what ties a lot of
the older guys because we have
switched houses several times on
campus, but the Shant has always
been there," he said.
The Shant is owned by the
National DKE Organization and is a
symbol to DKE members throughout
the country. President Gerald Ford
was a member of the local DKE
chapter and was initiated in the
Shant . President George Bush, also *
a DKE, visited the Shant in 1986.
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students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for winter term, starting in January, via U.S. mail are $120.
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must be prepaid.
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ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
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EDITORIAL STAFF J Dubow, Editor in Chief
NEWS Melissa Peerless, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Hope Calat,, Lauren Dermer, Karen Sabgir, Pundrv Shah
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Bemdt, Ker. Cligan, Kenneth Dancyger, Jon DiMasao, Tim Greimel, Nate Hudey, Saloni Janveja,
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Rhoingold, Gwen Shaffer, David Shepardson, Jennifer Silverberg, Johnny Su, Karen Talaski, Andrew Taylor, Jennifer Iflatin,
GRAPHICS STAFF: David Acton, Jonathan Bemdt, Johnny Su
OPINION Yael Citro, Erin Einhorm, Editors
STAFF: Rich Choi, Oliver Gianoola, Sam Goodstein, Judith Kafka (Editorial Assistant), Jason Lichtstin (Editorial Assistant), Katherine
Metres, Dave Rowe, Terry Rudd, Lindsay Sabel, Jordan Stancil, Greg Stump, Flint Wainees.
SPORTS Ryan Herrington, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Ken Dav'idof, Andrew Levy, Adam Miller, Ken Sugiura
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