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March 23, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-03-23

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, March 23,1993

Continued from page 1
knew they were raising federal
Constitution questions right from the
beginning ... The fact that they re-
moved it (to federal court) a year
later, it appears they were trying to
judge-shop - and they were

The University has said it will
not issue a permit until NORML
pays $9,400, which would cover es-
timated costs of security, cleanup
and electricity for Hash Bash.
NORML claimed in its lawsuit that
these demands violated its First
Amendment rights.
A hearing date has not been set.

Serb pledges to open escape routes

Continued from page 1
Organizer Rachel Lanzerotti.
She added that TA support was
so widely spread that more than 53
percent of union members voted on
the strike ballot.
Additionally, 87 percent voted
they would support a strike if the
GEO Steering Committee deemed it

Toland added, "The 'yes' vote
was clearly because of GradCare.
Now that (the University) took it off
the table, a strike is not likely."
However, Curtiss said the union
still needs to keep its members ac-
"I'm hoping (the University)
doesn't do anything that pushes us to
a strike," Curtiss said.

Herzegovina (AP) - The Bosnian
Serb leader promised to open air and
land corridors today to allow thou-
sands of desperate refugees to flee
the eastern town of Srebrenica.
The leader, Radovan Karadzic,
also told the U.N. Security Council
that it was not his goal to capture the
town, one of the few remaining
Muslim enclaves in eastern Bosnia.
A representative of the U.N. High
Commissioner for Refugees who just
returned from Srebrenica said he
feared Serbs were indeed planning a
Interviewed in Sarajevo, UNHCR
representative Larry Hollingworth

"Maybe they'll open a corridor
and say, 'Everybody out, or we'll
flatten you.' There's nothing to stop
"I hope to God the Serbs do not
go in," Hollingworth added. "There
are 20,000 refugees there, and very
few fighters. ... They will kill thou-
sands of innocent people. It's a
tragedy that can be prevented."
Despite Karadzic's assurances
that Serbs are only trying to halt a
Muslim offensive in eastern Bosnia,
Hollingworth said Serb attacks are
likely part of a strategy worked out
by Bosnian Serb leaders.
Unconfirmed ham radio reports
from Srebrenica yesterday said Serb
forces had advanced 2 1/2 miles

from the south and cut off a dozen
villages, surrounding 10,000 to
15,000 people.
Murat Efendic, a Sarajevo-based
Srebrenica official, appealed for
U.N. peacekeepers to go to the area.
At the United Nations, peace
talks stalled again and a vote was
delayed in the Security Council over
authorizing military action to en-
force the no-fly zone over Bosnia.
Russia was reluctant to authorize
action against fellow Slavs.
Enforcement of the zone would
be intended primarily to ground
Serbian aircraft and prevent aerial
attacks on Muslim villages.
Bosnian Serbs strongly hinted
they would walk out of the talks if

the council calls for military action
to ground their aircraft.
"The feeling is that time is
running out on the talks," Fred
Eckhard, a spokesperson for
mediators Lord Owen and Cyrus
Vance, said at a U.N. briefing.
The Bosnian Serb news agency
SRNA, quoted by Yugoslavia's
Tanjug agency, said Karadzic
ordered a corridor 2 1/2 miles wide
to be opened for five days,
beginning today. It quoted him as
saying relief officials could ask for
more time.
It said he also ordered his forces
to allow U.N. helicopters to reach
Srebrenica with "all humanitarian



'Me are currently recruiting
students for our Display
Advertising Team.
*Fall positions also
Stop in and pick up your
application at:
Student Publications
420 Maynard

Continued from page 1
task force on health care reform. She
is visiting her father who suffered a
Shalala fielded questions and lis-
tened to concerns for more than four
hours. She explained the Clinton
administration's commitment to en-
suring universal access to health
"It's not nationalized health
care," Shalala said. "But it will be a
program that provides health care to
the 37 million Americans who can't
afford it."
Later, in a press conference, she
strongly disagreed with an assertion
that the event was put on for "show."*
"If that were the case, this crisis
would be just a matter for financial
experts," Shalala said. "But it isn't.
Today shows the human face of the
Tipper Gore, an advocate of
health care reform, said, "There is a
mandate for change."
"Because of what we've seen to-
day, we must react with compassion,
in working to provide health care to
all," Gore said.
Many Democratic members of
the powerful Michigan congressional
delegation attended the forum to
demonstrate their support for the
administration and to lobby for their
own plans. All members in atten-
dance said they believed a reform
package would become law this

House Government Operations
Chair John Conyers (D-Detroit) said
he is confident the president's plan
would mirror the one he introduced.
Conyers' health care proposal -
only two weeks old - would create
a single-payer system and would be
financed as a part of the budget,
mandating universal access to health
The proposed single-payer re-
form bill would create a system
whereby the government would pay
for health care with contributions
from employers and employees.
Rep. John Dingell (D-Trenton),
House Energy and Commerce
Committee chair said he favors a
similar proposal guaranteeing uni-
versal access, which would be
funded with a value added tax and
save $200 billion through cutting
bureaucratic waste.
House Education and Labor
Chair William Ford (D-Ypsilanti
Township) said he will support the
plan the Clinton administration in-
troduces. Ford said stopping those in
favor of the status quo is necessary,
but added that he is not affected by
lobby pressures.
Giles Bole, the dean of the
University Medical School, said
medical schools must be changed
radically in order to remain
"We were one of the first to
change our curriculum to deal with
rapidly changing conditions."


he Office of Minority Affairs
is now accepting applications
for Student Leader positions for the
Wade H. McCree, Jr. Incentive Scholars
Summer Program.
Applicalion deadlline is March 26, 1993-.
Student Leaders work with a diverse group of high
school students from the Detroit Metropolitan area who
have been designated as University of Michigan Incentive
Scholars. Student Leaders reside in the residence halls
with the scholars and serve as role models and guides.
They also provide information about the trials and
triumphs of college life. Student Leaders should be very
outgoing and have a commitment to helping students
develop personal motivation for a college education.
' Applications and complete job descriptions
are available at:
The Office of Minority Affairs
1042 Fleming Building, 936-1055
A non-discriminatory, affirmative action employer.

Does your resume have all the
punch of a 98-pound weakling?
Work as an account executive in the display advertising de-
partment at llt tciganv alW!
Business and communication majors this is your chance to get
the experience you NEED! Be a part of the Daily tradition...you'll
get a resume that no one will push aside!
Stop in at 420 Maynard, 2nd floor & pick up your application
today! Applications due: Wednesday, March 24.
Jesse Clayton
A Christian Evangelist and Educator,
Shares the Good News

Continued from page 1
Wisconsin-Madison chancellor said
her experience as a collegiate admin-
istrator serves her well in her new
"I think my recognition of the
importance of diversity and of the
Continued from page 1
Public Health graduate student; and,
Douglas Rammel, a School of
Public Health graduate student.
Alan Rosenfield, dean of the
School of Public Health at Columbia
University, serving as an external
"I think the board is a superior
board," Romani said. "They are se-
nior respected members of the fac-
ulty who have an open mind and will
conduct the review with as much ob-
jectivity and openness as possible."
Yuzuru Takeshita, chair of PPIH,
said he is not particularly pleased
with the makeup of the committee.
"They gave us a list of names and
we were allowed to prepare a short
list of people we wanted," Takeshita
said. "We ended up with three per-
sons, two of whom we know very
little about. But we're living with it.
It could have been better."
But Danziger said because he
does not know members of PPIH, he
will be able to remain objective dur-
ing the review.
"I must admit I don't know any
student or faculty in the program,"
he said. "I have a strong interest in
public policy but I have no axes to
grind and no preconceived notions
about anything."
Romani said the review commit-
tee will conduct a series of inter-
views with PPIH faculty, study de-
-I! m +

importance of listening to many
points of view is immensely impor-
tant," Shalala said.
Leading her agenda is health care
for 18 to 24-year olds.
At yesterday's health care con-
ference, Shalala spoke directly to
young people, arguing that "the time
is now for change."
"Students, we may very well see
major social policy changes happen
in this country," she said. "You all
ought to be as excited as we are to
participate in this."
She is confident that an AIDS
czar will be selected soon and health
care reforms will be enacted before
the year's end.
Shalala vowed to return to
Dearborn "in two or three years to
discuss changes in health care."
Demonstrating her commitment
to children, Shalala, a former head
of the Children's Defense Fund, con-
vinced President Clinton to support*
government-sponsored immuniza-
tion of all children.
partment and school documents, and
possibly hold a public hearing.
The committee will then present
its report and recommendations on
PPIH's future to School of Public
Health Dean June Osborn.
A formal PPIH faculty meeting
will follow to allow the faculty to
express their views about the com-
mittee's decision. Whitaker will pre-
sent his final recommendation to the
University Board of Regents to ap-
prove or veto.
The committee is required to
consider a number of criteria during
their review, including:
Is the program central to the
mission of the administrative unit in
which it is located;
Is the program too costly;
Is a comparable program of-
fered at another institution in the
state of Michigan;
. Can the program be combined
with another, and,
. Does the program have a ser-
vice value to other University units.
While the committee conducts its
review, Takeshita said all his
department can do is wait.
"We tried all kinds of things to~
undo the violation of the processes
but at this point I'm not sure what
the outcome will be," Takeshita said.
"We'll make the best case possible.
We don't want to prejudice the peo-
ple who have to make a decision -
that will hopefully be in our favor."




"He Met Jesus"
7:30 p.m. Fri.
Auditorium C

, March 26
Angell Hall

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"More Than a Carpenter'
3:30 p.m. Sat., March 27
Auditorium C Angell Hall
"Jesus' Dream for the Church"
7:30 p.m. Sat., March 27
Auditorium C Angell Hall
"What Is God Doing Today?"

On March 20 and then
. ..._ .- mO

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