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October 14, 1993 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-10-14

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 14, 1993

HAITI
Continued from page 1
portedly were to pack.
A senior U.N. official, speaking
on condition of anonymity, said none
of the 53 foreign military personnel
nor the approximately 50 Canadian
police trainers now in Haiti have M-
16s.
The U.N.,pfficial said Cedras had
created the M-16 issue to seek a way
out of the international agreement.
Clinton said the Haitian military
broke the terms of the agreement by
resisting the deployment of 194
Americans and 25 Canadian troops
who had come to Haiti this week
aboard the USS Harlan County.
Clinton and the Organization of
American States said they support re-
imposition of sanctions upon Haiti.
The Harlan County retreated from

Haitian waters Tuesday after Haitian
authorities refused to let it dock and
protesters vowed to fight foreign
troops. Hundreds of right-wing Hai-
tians cheered and fired guns in cel-
ebration, while Aristide supporters
viewed the departure with disappoint-
ment and fear.
Yesterday, anticipating the resto-
ration of U.N sanctions, Haitians
crowded gas stations. It is unclear
how much fuel Haiti has.
An earlier series of sanctions, the
first imposedweeks after the Septem-
ber 1991 coup, was criticized by aid
experts as indirectly hurting those who
could afford it the least.
Haitian authorities limited deliv-
eries to stations and individual pur-
chases to $5 after the earlier embargo
was launched in June. Several pro-
vincial towns went without deliveries
and black market prices rose to $20 a
gallon.

SOMALIA
Continued from page 1
diers.
Oakley, who arrived Sunday in
quest of a peace settlement in Soma-
lia, insisted yesterday that Durant be
freed without conditions. He said there
would be no bargaining or exchange
of prisoners to secure the release of
Durant or the Nigerian private cap-
tured earlier.
He added, "I believe that the re-
lease of both prisoners would indeed
be a very positive sign. ... There are
some optimistic indications out there."
He would not elaborate. The
United States has recently sounded a
more conciliatory tone toward So-
mali warlord Mohammed Farah
Aidid, apparently in hopes of reach-
ing a political settlement here.
A guerrilla war with Aidid's forces
has kept about half the U.N. force
bottled up in southern Mogadishu.

The rest of Somalia is generally quiet
and is recovering from the civil war
and famine that killed an estimated
350,000 Somalis last year.
In 1991 the overthrow of dictator
Mohamed SiadBarredeteriorated into
clan warfare and anarchy. Mass star-
vation resulted, prompting creation
of a multinational peacekeeping op-
eration, now under the United Na-
tions, to deliver food to the starving
and restore order.
U.N. efforts to capture Aidid, with
the resultant civilian and troop casu-
alties, set off a backlash in the United
States and elsewhere against the mis-
sion.
Kofi Annan, U.N. undersecretary-
general for peacekeeping, cautioned
in Mogadishu yesterday that the
planned U.S. troop withdrawal could
wreck the U.N. mission and send the
wrong message to warring parties in
other conflicts.
U.N. officials fearthatothermem-
hers of the 33-nation coalition will
also head for the door once the Ameri-
cans pull out.

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HANG
Continued from page I
Boriboon said, "He opens our eyes
to what's outside the campus," she
said. "We get caught in this micro-
cosm."
Hang said his job can be stressful
at times, but he has learned to not let
problems bring him down.
"Be optimistic," he said. "One day
to another, things will go wrong, but
if you're optimistic about life, your
future will be all right in the end."
Hang said he hopes to leave the
University a more tolerant and ac-
cepting place.
"I hope the (University commu-
nity) will gain an understanding of
the culture I represent," he said, add-
ing his hope that his programs and
work will help to achieve that goal.
He also said he hopes Asian Ameri-
can students and groups continue to
work together and cooperate with each
other.
He wants Asian American stu-
dents to "see that we have a common
BYLAW
Continued from page 1
doing it and I think that's terrific,"
McGowan said.
Machenwasnotavailableforcom-
ment yesterday evening.
Deitch and McGowan both said it
is unlikely the regents will resume a
role in the issue, but Deitch said,
"Ultimately everything can come back
to the regents' table" depending on
the outcome of the committee.
Kay Dawson, assistant to Provost
and Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs Gilbert Whitaker, said the other
members of the committee are still
being chosen.
Members of campus Christian
groups fear they will have to allow
lesbians, gay men and bisexuals to

agenda, common goals. We are .10
Americans in this country," Hangsaid;
Hang said he hopes people re-
member him as a person who cares
and who gives his best."
"Whether that makes a differena
is inconsequential," he said. "Hope-
fully it will, but (the important thig
is) that I tried."
Hang's personal goals for the fa
ture include returning to school -q
become a lawyer, and teaching. "ThIeO
roots of this country are in the leg1
system," he said. "I want to see that
justice is served -we all are entitle
to equal justice."
Hang, who was married last Ad-
gust, said if he has children, he wants
to teach them to know their history, to
be proud of who they are and to live
their dreams.
He added he fears his children will
have difficulties because oftheirrace.
"They won't be fully accepted in
this society as long as stereotypes still
are around," he said. "People should
be accepted for their value, not skin
color, accent or who their parents
are."
assume key roles in their organiza-
tions or be in violation of the bylaw.
Michael Lee, president of the Chi-
nese Christian Fellowship, said, "I0
understand the concerns about preju-
dice against homosexuals but I think
it violates a lot of our beliefs to allow
a homosexual to accept a position in
our group." Lee was not speaking for
his group.
At the public comments portion of
last month's regents meeting, several
Christian group members asked the
regents to include a provision for re-
ligious organizations in the amend-
ment. Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann
Arbor) proposed such a provision at
the meeting, but it failed for lack of a
second.
It will be up to the committee to
make recommendations about the
implementation of the bylaw with
regard to Christian organizations.

1993 Fall Street Leaf CoilclCi N Schedule
" Sweep fallen leaves into the street before 6 a.m. on the day of collection.
* Remove all vehicles from street parking on the day of scheduled leaf collection.
The Leaf Collection Hotline (994-2827) provides a recording of the daily locations of leaf pickup crews
and areas of posted towing. Ann Arbor Cable Channel 10 televises information about the leaf collections.

Reminders:
* Plastic bags are not accepted for
leaves or yard wastes.
0 Don't let children play in street
leaves.
* Don't park cars over dry leaves
in order to avoid potential fires.
Don't park on streets with posted
tow-away zones. Cars can be
ticketed and towed.
Street leaves will be picked up
accordinz to the schedule and

-

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NOV 30 OCT 18 DEC 1 OCT 29
NOV 18 I
( RAY DCT 19 OCT 27 41
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OCT 19
DEC 6 > HL . L 1
PALL INF OCT 28
OCT 20 NOV 9
DEC 8 OCT 28 CC' 26 OCT 26
OCT 20 STAD11.k1 NOV 10 NOV 17 . t NOV 16
DEC 9 7-
S CIO CHURCH
---, DCT 25

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