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March 04, 1993 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-03-04

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Thursday, March 4, 1993

SIGN
Continued from page 1
Yeltzer said most patrons thought it
was funny and wanted to see the ad,
but he did receive some phone calls
protesting the flyer.
"It was upsetting the women, so
we took it down," Yeltzer said.
Six days after the article was
printed, The Pit placed a full-page
ad in The Lantern apologizing for
the incident.
The ad portrays a character re-
sembling Bart Simpson writing, "I
will not degrade women," on a
blackboard. Below it reads, "Only
4,479 more to go."

After reading the apology,
Chandler said she wanted to thank
Pit management.
"They have to realize in order to
keep women as customers they have
to not degrade us. If there's any
word they should equate us with it
should be goddess," she said.
Yeltzer said the ad effectively
communicated his message.
"I thought it was kind of a cute
way to apologize," he said.
University English Prof. Martha
Vicinus said, "My general larger
view of these kinds of things is -
it's like going after a symbol rather
than the larger issues that seem
much more difficult to solve.

HOLOCAUST
Continued from page 1
John Murphy - a faculty mem-
ber on the UT publications commit-
tee, the body that voted to run the ad
- said he believes the ideas are
foolish and will be refuted by intel-
ligent people.
"If someone wants to say the
world is flat, let them take out an
advertisement," he said. "If someone
,wants to say something as ridiculous
as the Holocaust didn't occur, let
them."
Murphy was the one faculty
board member, along with five UT
students, who voted to run the ad.
The board has ultimate jurisdiction
over all material printed in the Daily
Texan.
Murphy said failing to print the
ad would be a form of censorship.
"It is a very dangerous incursion on
the reader's rights," he said, adding
that it is not the function of the
newspaper or the board to decide
what is acceptable for the reader to
read.
But Baker said the board's ac-
tions allow outright anti-Semitism.
"They are willing to support the
rights of a bunch of Nazis over the
rights of members of the Jewish
community," he said.
Some students at the Daily Texan
said they did not wish to run the ad,

but were required to in response to
the board's decision. The newspa-
per's Editor in Chief Geoff Henley,
said he regrets the ad's appearance.
"It is misleading. An ad of such
sensitive nature can't be that way
and it is offensive," he said.
Faculty board member Eli Cox
said he voted not to print the ad be-
cause the board policy is to reject all
ads that involve attacks of a per-
sonal, racial or religious nature.
But Murphy said he is sure stu-
dents can determine truth from lies.
"I have a lot of confidence with the
students' ability to identify Bradley
Smith's distortions and half-truths
for what they are, which is just
garbage," he said.
Smith said revisionists will con-
tinue to challenge historical docu-
mentation of the Holocaust as un-
true. "Every year a half a million
tourists in Auschwitz are being lied
to," he said.
"I feel that students have the right
to read the literature of people who
are writing radical, dissenting views
about alleged historical events," he
added.
Baker said nothing can excuse
the printing of the ad and the anti-
Semitic feelings it encourages.
"The Jewish community is very
upset about it and I think quite right-
fully so," Baker said. "For (the ad-
vocators of the ad), what does it

MEDSTART
Continued from page 1
for Children won this year's award.
In 1991, a group of medical students
concerned with the lack of compas-
sionate instruction in the first two
years of medical school began this
program. The group focuses on the
lack of health-care services available
to children in low-income families.
In January, the group held a one-
day conference, which Medstart
member Norman Harrison said grew
to include students from many of the
University's graduate programs.
Medstart was chosen over five
other student groups - University
Activities Center, Greek Week
Steering Committee, Reflections of
Croatia, and Project SERVE.
Maureen Hartford, vice president
for student affairs, said applicants
were judged using four criteria: team
initiative and enterprise, enhance-
ment of the campus/community en-
vironment, achievement of goals

through cooperative effort, and
recognition of individual contribu-
tions to the group.
Robins said, "We're continually
'Teamwork has been
key to Saturn's
success, and we are
proud to join with
University of Michigan
to share our
philosophy with
students.'
- Lori Robins
Saturn Product Planner
impressed by how students are
committed to the teamwork
approach."
Medstart's next step is participa-
tion in the national Saturn competi-
tion in Spring Hill, Tenn. There,
they will compete with teams from
15 other colleges and universities for
an award of $5,000.

"

Sign up today
2105 Michigan Union
763-1107
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Monday
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Michigar

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CAMPAIGN
Continued from page 1
Party candidate Craig Greenberg.
The posters, designed by the
non-partisan staff, will only an-
nounce that MSA elections a, be-
ing held on March 17-18. U M' '
campaign posters, they are solely
intended to encourage students to
vote and will not in any way en-
dorse or mention any specific
candidates or parties.
A statement released by the
Michigan Party said, "at least
1,065 posters would be posted by
the various candidates and parties,
saving the Elections Staff consid-
erable time."
The Michigan Party made its
proposal after a similar plan was
submitted by the Progressives.
However, the earlier alternative
called for each individual candi-
date and party to design its own
poster.
Select MSA representatives de-
cided to use the Michigan Party's
proposal, and Elections Staff
members are planning to distribute
fliers to each candidate.
The Michigan Party's proposal

mandates that:
the Election Staff design and
distribute 15 posters to each can-
didate;
the posters only announce
the dates of the election and a
general encouragement to vote;
the posters not endorse,
mention, or support any specific
candidate or party running for of-
fice so as to maintain absolute
non-partisanship;
the posters not advocate any
position to be taken on any ballot
questions; and,
the Election Staff strongly
encourage all candidates to volun-
tarily participate in this voter
turnout drive by putting up at least
their allotment of posters in addi-
tion their own campaign fliers.
Election director Allison Insley
said the success of the drive de-
pends on candidate participation.
"They can only help them-
selves by doing it," she said.
Greenberg added, "We are all
working toward one goal to in-
crease student participation. The
Michigan Party thinks this is nec-
essary for a good student govern-
ment."

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A backward glance,
...a.Trwardlook
aThis isyour moment
Ifyou have something to say
to classmates,family, andfriends:
Here is your opportunity
Wanted:
Student Speakers for the 1993
LS&A Spring Commencement
(Third annual competition)

Who:
What:
When:

-

All LS&A seniors eligible to graduate by the end
of Winter Term 1993.
Two students will each deliver a 2 minute
commencement speech at the LS&A Spring
Commencement on Saturday, May 1 at 12:00
noon in Michigan Stadium.
The deadline for entries is Monday, March 15 at
5:00 pm. All speeches will be judged by the
LS&A student commencement committee. Final
selections will be made by Monday, March 29.
Send typed texts to:
LS&A Development and External Relations
350 South Thayer, Ann Arbor, MI 48104-1608

CANDIDATES
Continued from page 1
outreach programs are key points
of the Michigan Party's campaign.
"With more student input into
MSA from all different parts of
the University, we can achieve our
goal of making MSA an effective
student government, not an
ideological battleground,"
Greenberg said.
Conservative Coalition (CC)
candidates said they want to focus
MSA's efforts towards local
issues.
CC presidential candidate
Brent House said, "We are trying
to bring MSA back to campus
issues, back to things that actually
affect students."
House echoed other
candidates' concerns about
student organization funding and
suggested reworking MSA's

budget as a possible solution.
House added that he and CC
vice presidential candidate
Michelle Toger will meet with the
administration regularly.
"We might not be able to
While the parties'
platforms are
diverse, they share a
common goal of
increasing funding to
student
organizations.
change or get rid of all the
policies, but at least we can keep
the student body informed and
prepare for what actions we can
take."

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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for winter term, starting in January, via U.S. mail are $120.
Winter term(January through April) is $90. On-campus subscriptions or winter term are $35. Subscriptions
must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336; Opinion 764-0552
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.

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NEWS Melissa Peerless, Managing Editor
EDITORS: HopeCalati, Lauren onereKare Sabgir, PuW Shah
STAFF: Adam Anger, Jonathan Bermdt, James Cho. Kerry Coiligan. Kenneth Dancyper, Angela Dansby, Jon DiMasclo, Michelle
Fricke. Soma Gupta, Nate Hurtey, Saloni Jenveja. Sarah Kilno, Megan Lardner, Robin Litwin. Peter Matthews, Will MoCahill, Bryn
Middie. Shelley Morrison, David Powers, Mona Oureshi. David Rheingod., David Shepardson, Jennifer Silverberg, Karen Talasit
Jennifer Tianon. Christine Young.
GRAPHICS STAFF: David Acton, Jonathan Bemdt
OPINION Yael Citro, Erin Einhorn, Editors
STAFF: Julie Becker, Rich Choi, Oliver Giancola, Sam Goodstein, Judith Kaka (Editoral Assistant). Dave Leilner, Jason Uchtstein
(Editonal Assistant), Terry Rudd, Lindsay Sobel, Jordan Stencil. Greg Stump, Flint Wainess.
SPORTS Ryan Herrington, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Ken Davidofif, Andrew Levy, Adam Miller, Ken Sugiura
STAFF: Bob Abrarson, Rachel Bachman, Paul Barger, Tom Bausano, Charlie Breitrose, Tonya Broad, Jesse Brouhard, Scott Burton,
Andy D K**t, Brett Forrest, Mike Hili, Brian Hilbur ,ErnR HimstedtThorn Holden, Brett Johnson, David Kraft, Wendy Law, Fich
Mit~alsky, John Niyo, Antoine Pilts, Mike Randrlio, Tim Rardin. Michael Rosenberg, Jaeson Rosenfeld, Chad Safran. Tim Spdwa,
Jeremy Strachan.
ARTS Jessie Halladay, Aaron Hamburger, Editor
EDITORS: Megan Abbott (Film), Caena A. Bacon (Theater), Melissa Rose Bemardo (Weekend etc.),Nima Hoda, (Weekend etc.),
Dercy Lockmran (Books), Scott Sterting (Music), Michael John Wilson (Fine Arts).
STAFF: Laura Alantas, Jon Altshul, Greg Baise, Alexandra eller. Andrew Cahn, Jason Carroll, Rich Choi. Andy Dolan, Geoff Earle,
Tom Edewine. Camilo Fontecilla, Charlotte Garry, Steve Knowlton, Kristen Knudsen. Alison Levy, John R. Rybock, Keren Schweitzer,
Elizabeth Shaw, Michael Thompson. Jason Vigna, Michelle Weger, Sarah Weidman. Kirk Wetters, Josh Worth. Kim Yaged.
PHOTO Kristoffer Gillette, Michelle Guy, Editors
STAFF: Ek Angermeier, Anastasia Baniki, Josh Delh. Susan Isaak, Douglas Kanter, Elizabeth Lippman. Heather Lowman,
Rebecca Margolis, Peter Matthews, Sharon Musher, Evan Petrie, Molly Stevens.

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