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November 05, 1993 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-11-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

M' hockey heads
north to play>
No. I1Lake State

Keillor tells
'guy' stories
tonight at Hill


It t t


One hundred three years of editorial freedom

Daly Waters
Dunmarra Roadhouse Elliott
~Renner Springs
Tennant Creek0
The University's solar car, *Barrow Creek
Maize and Blue, is taking part 0Ti Tree
in the World Solar Challenge. Aice
The race runs more than 1,900A
miles from Darwin to Adelaide.
Look for the Daily's coverage of kulgera
the race starting Monday. Maria_
Coober Pedy' *4 ' C r e
._. IPimba
ANDREW LEVY/Daily Graphic ,Port Augusta

Perot, Gore to debate

free tra
LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) -The +
White House dared Ross Perot yes-
terday to debate the North American
Free Trade Agreement before the Nov.+
17 congressional vote, a challenge
Perot called "a desperate move" and
quickly accepted.
President Clinton, on a NAFTA
sales trip to the Midwest, dismissed1
anti-agreement arguments from the +
Texas billionare and said, "The vice
president has challenged him to a+
debate on Larry King. Let's see if he+
takes it."+
Perot, on Capitol Hill, quickly pro-
posed three debates, one in Tampa on +
Sunday, one in Detroit next Wednes-
day and finally in Seattle on Nov. 15,
shortly before the scheduled vote.I
Perot said the challenge that he7

de agreement
debate Vice President Al Gore was a "If this is such a good deal, w
"desperate move" made because doesn't everybody get excited abo
"they've tried everything to sell the it?" Perot demanded. He called it "a
deal and they can't." other stupid trade agreement ramm
Gore said he was "delighted" that through by special interests."
Perot had accepted his offer. The vice Clinton dismissed arguments fro
president said he was agreeable to Perot that a trade agreement wi
more than one debate and confident Mexico would cost many Americ
that the time, place and number of jobs.
debates could be worked out. "That one fellow talks about t
"We're delighted to have an ex- giant sucking sound," Clinton said
change of ideas on this topic between "I know a little about this; I w
Gore and Perot," said White House the governor of a state that lost plan
Communications Director Mark to Mexico," the president said. "I us
Gearan. "We feel we have the facts on to go stand at plants on the last d
our side." they were open and shake hands wi
Perot praised opponents for their people when they walked off the j
political courage. He said the agree- for the last time."
ment is "dead on arrival" among ordi-
nary citizens. See NAFTA, Page


Parents leave home, come to 'U'

They're coming with food.
ey're coming with money. They're
coming with news from back home.
More than 3,500 parents will be
hitting the stadium, the Diag, and
local stores and restaurants when they
visit their children for Parents Week-
end 1993.
This year's theme is
"UnforgettaBLUE ... that's how it
Sil be," and members of the Student
umni Council (SAC) are hoping
the theme will come true.

The weekend kicks off at 6 to-
"Most parents are excited about
the opportunity to see what the Michi-
gan experience is all about," said Eric
Bullard, Parents Weekend co-chair.
Because more than half of the
adults who have pre-registered are
parents of first-year students, this
weekend will be the first time for the
parents to become acquainted with
the University. They will be able to
attend faculty lectures, visit residence
hall receptions, listen to concerts and
mingle at a tailgate/BBQ before

tomorrow's gridiron contest.
The pre-game soiree is the largest
event planned.
Bullard said, "The tailgate is an
amazing and fun experience. Last year
people were raving about it and we
hope it is even better this year."
South Quad roommates and LSA
students Jennifer Knapp and Shan-
non Clarke said they are looking for-
ward to seeing their parents.
"Our families are coming up to-
gether for a big family bonding week-
end," Clarke said.
Andrea Ryan, a first-year Engi-

neering student, also has high expec-
tations for this weekend. She is eager
about having a chance to catch up
with her parents, she said. -
Daisy Kline, vice president of in-
ternal relations for SAC, said stu-
dents played a vital role in planning
the weekend's events. "Most impor-
tantly, we're trying to increase stu-
dents' awareness that this weekend is
totally student run."
SAC is also responsible for orga-
nizing Siblings Weekend and campus
walking tours, but Parents Weekend
is its largest event.

Activites planned for the
1-4 Faculty Lectures
Michigan League
8:00 42nd Street
Mendelsohn Theater
10 :30Talgate/Barbeque
Track/Tennis Building
1:00 Michigan vs. Purdue
8:00 Women's Glee Club
Rackham Auditorium
10,11 Brunch Buffet
Michigan Union Ballroom

Strike shuts down businesses in Haitian capital

- Pro-military rightists used a gen-
ral strike yesterday to shut down
usinesses in the Haitian capital, al-
ready brought to a crawl by the inter-
national oil embargo.
Army leaders still weren't saying
whether they would show up for a
meeting today aimed at solving the
political standoff over the return of
exiled President Jean-Bertrand
U.N. and Haitian officials said they

would meet in Port-au-Prince, with or
without the military. Representatives
of Aristide also said they would at-
It was unclear what the meeting
could accomplish without the mili-
Most businesses in Port-au-Prince
were closed yesterday and traffic was
reduced to a trickle by the strike,
called by the rightists to pressure the
government to release gasoline stored
in the country.

Traffic had been light anyway due
to a worsening gasoline shortage
caused by a U.N. oil and arms em-
bargo imposed Oct. 19 to pressure the
military to allow Aristide to return.
The strike was to continue today,
but organizers canceled it out of con-
cern for "the difficulties of the popu-
lation who live from one day to the
next," Louis Jodel Chamblain, co-
leader of the Front for the Advance-
ment and Progress of Haiti, said over
Radio Metropole.

A Haitian court was to have ruled
yesterday on a lawsuit by gasoline
dealers against Shell, Texaco and
Esso, Haiti's three gasoline distribu-
tors, to free the supplies. The court
was closed by the strike.
The army has not said whether it
will take part in today's talks. U.N.
special envoy Dante Caputo said
Aristide representatives and the presi-
dent of Haiti's Senate had agreed to
The head of the Chamber of Depu-

ties, Antoine Joseph, said he would
attend the talks, but only if all other
parties did so.
U.S. Ambassador William Swing
urged Haitian army commander Raoul
Cedras to attend the meeting, State
Department spokesperson Mike
McCurry said in Washington.
Lawmakers with close military ties
say it is unlikely the army will attend
because Aristide has called for the
immediate resignation of the high

to leave 'U'
" f
Jetting around the world, meeting
with the country's most talented
higher educators, and working closely
with University President James
Duderstadt will soon appear in the
monthly planner
of Jon Cosovich.
vice president
for development
since 1983, will
become deputy
to University
President James
Duderstadt. He
will assume the
newly created Cosovich
position Dec. 1.
University officials - including
Cosovich himself - have been talk-
ing about creating this position in
order to strengthen external relations,
said Vice President for University
Relations Walter Harrison.
In addition to coordinating all
University development projects,
Cosovich had been heading up the
Campaign for Michigan - the $1
billion fundraising drive by the Uni-
versity that began just over a year
Duderstadt said Cosovich was
ready for the challenge of the new
"I would describe Jon's new role
as one very similar to an ambassador
for the University," Duderstadt said
in a press release,
In his new capacity, Cosovich will
assist in searches for senior execu-
tives and will represent the Univer-
sity on boards and committees.
Duderstadt has set up a five-per-
son committee to search for
Cosovich's replacement.
Music school Dean Paul Boylan,
LSA Dean Edie Goldenberg, Harrison,
Provost Gilbert Whitaker and Business
Dean Joseph White will comprise the
advisory search committee. Boylan will

Students, administrators will have
opportunity to modif Statement
Administrator urges restraint in proposing staff to understand.
changes to code of non-academic conduct Antieau's office has educated ad-
ministrators and statff members onthe~


IE. Name0 -
Last (Faniy) First Middk .S.
3., Please list former namets)i which may appear on transcript or other documents:

I nciergraduate

~titiial Stieuets No.


Sci Sxunt in

Student groups that don't like the
Statement of Student Rights and Re-
sponsibilities will have a chance td
change it in January.
Amendments may be proposed by
the Michigan Student Assembly, the
faculty government, high-ranking ad-
*inistrators or a petition signed by
500 currently enrolled students.
A panel of 50 current student ju-
rors and faculty chairs will receive
the amendments in early January. The
panel itself may also propose amend-

final exams," she said. Antieau added
that students had to choose mediation
or wait until the fall because there
were not enough student panelists
enrolled in Summer Term to conduct
U Antieau would like to change
the policy on guns and concealed
weapons. Currently, students can only
be charged with having concealed
weapons on campus. She said with
the amount of city streets and other
property intertwined with the cam-
pus, students could pose a danger to
the University community while not
on University property.

Statement. Residence hall staff has
had extensive training. A copy of the
Statement was included in incoming
students' handbooks, but a segment
on the Statement was not included in.
summer orientation.
The Statement has become less of
a topic of conversation at MSA this
year, Greenberg said, citing discus-
sion of other student issues such as
the Diag policy and the alcohol policy.
He also said MSA might generate
discussion before January. "It might
even be appropriate for MSA to host
a forum before the code meeting as a
mechanism for student input," he said.
Antieau predicted hazing amend-

4 Female Q Male [ 5.-Birth date __
--Month 1hy '1-t
;h. Bitch l'lace: City ________________State r Country ____________________
7:. itizenship:.S. Citizen ___ If non-.S. Citizen, Country of Citizenship
U S. Permanent Resident Aliern,give Alien Registration Number A- Date Issued
If non-I S. Citizen, give U.S. Visa type you have r plan to obtain while student
P'leasea note; tenmporary visholdrs will be required to purchase the University Health Insurance Policy.
~rPermanent Address: m _.---,
- :, nrtk~e7} ( n____ N-

9. mailing Address , diffenrtrfm i' 8, valid from:
V nfs.

Stai & u- ir, n"Zt.c r
f j________________________
rn,,nisTdas:,zon iiIi

-t -
a s - C
L, a

COvS iue - -on try Zip niu i-
ilW Are you now a Michigan resident as defined in Urnisersioys Residence Regulations: (Any questions about your
residency status should he directed to the Residence Status Office.) Yes ill) No(_1)
If ys.s how long - .J____1 ? If a Michigan resident, in which county dnyou reside?______
intns a., " If non-resident, in wichel state ior county) doyou reside? ___
S'rermof proposed enrollment: Wntee2 Spring[] SummerEl Fall Z 119
lJan.) t~avi (Julyt (Solti)
12 Huse you previously applied fiw admission to rhe U -M, or areyoo currently applyirg to eay other
U-M campus or program? Yes No if ves, to which campus and program:
Ann Aibtir in_____ l earbortn___Schooil or College _____________erm,________

11,; Beginning with ninth grade.,svon are required to hit all high schiiols, colleges,
and uostersities attended, incltiding the instirtution you are currently 6.
artending if syou are a student. Include the A(CISA F high school code, 1-MI
students indicate units).
Damse of A tendsnrs


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