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November 16, 1993 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-11-16

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2- The Michgan Daily - Tuesday, November 16, 1993

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MOUNTAINS
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LSA
Continued from page 1
and not just talking about it."
Keg Party presidential candidate
David Pava said he too believes LSA-
SG is "an organization that's ripe for
a little fresh air." His platform, shared
by vice-presidential candidate Mark
Rabinowitz, emphasizes student hap-
piness through cultural activities, an
open curriculum review and increased
lighting on campus to make people
feel safer.
Pava saidhe would bring less poli-
tics and more action to the LSA-SG.
"By acting like students and get-
ting along we can avoid the political
game in exchange for empathy for
our constituents," he said.
Juniors RyanBoeskool and Sherry
Martens, chose to run on an Indepen-
dent ticket. They said they also would
like to see politics play less of a role
in student government.
Boeskool, who currently serves as
secretary of LSA-SG, said he knows
the government processes and can
use his experience to the advantage of
LSA students.
He said he would like tostrengthen
ties through brown bag luncheons with
professors and administrators, which
would allow students and faculty to
INN
Continued from page 1
tee representing the interests of down-
town residents and businesses. But the
committee's leader acknowledged the
perception that the Kemnitz plan rested
on a shaky fiscal foundation.
"Kemnitz is a cooperative effort,
and some members of council were not
sure (the association's) finances were
sound,"said Raymond Detter, chair of
the Citizens Advisory Council.
But Detter said the commercial ben-
efits of the Kemnitz proposal outweigh
its apparent financial shortcomings.
Nicholas Faber, treasurer of First
Centrum, countered that his company's
LOANS
Continued from page 1.
has made several trips to smaller uni-
versities to discuss specifics of entry
into the program this fall. He added
that both the Flint and Dearborn cam-
puses will be included in the plan.
Of the schools in the plan, 43 are
public, 24 are private and 38 are pro-
prietary, or "for profit" technical
schools. Four schools in the state of
Michigan - including the Univer-
sity, Western Michigan University,
Hope College and an aviation techni-
EPIDEMIC
Continued from page £
combination of neglect by health care
professionals and disregard of infor-
mation by the general public.
"People often don't act on infor-
mation - they act on impulse," she
said, comparing sex to smoking.
"Look at cigarette smokers. There are
all kinds of warnings about the haz-
ards of cigarette smoking, even on
cigarette packages, yet people still
smoke."
Broom added, "We are not born
with a desire to smoke, but we are

born with a sex drive."
Betsy Foxman, assistant profes-
sor of Epidemiology at the Univer-
sity, said she believes one of the rea-
sons for the continued spreadof STDs
is the fact that most people trust the
individuals they have sex with and

become acquainted outside of the
classroom environment.
Boeskool said the administration
made a move to work with LSA-SG
when Dean David Schoem proposed
this idea to the government.
After this, LSA-SG can make de-
mands about curriculum with student
input, Boeskool said, citing last year's
survey taken on the Race or Ethnicity
class requirement.
Revitalization party presidential
candidate Joe Cox, a newcomer to the
University who spent the last two
years at Oakland Community Col-
lege, said his party would like to "re-
vitalize" LSA-SG through the leader-
ship skills he learned as a Boy Scout.
ThisEagle Scout said he too would
like to strengthen the curriculum re-
view.
Cox said he does not have particu-
lar goals in mind for a curriculum.
"As a representative of the body I
have no right to go to the administra-
tion and say, 'This is going on.'
He added that he would like to
emphasize a sense of seriousness in
LSA-SG that will lead to respect by
students and administrators.
"Student government seems to be
such a joke on this campus, and then
the administration thinks of us the
same way," Cox said.
plan sets aside more than 8,000 feet of
community space on the first floor and
that specificsof theplan wilbe worked
out in negotiations with the city.
"The schematic plans we submit-
ted are not intended to be the final
plans," he told thecouncil Sunday night.
"We're leaving a lot of room for nego-
tiation, and those issues will be ad-
dressed at that time."
Detter, however, suggested if the
Kemnitz plan was not approved all
three should be thrown out. If no buyer
is found by next August, the Ann Arbor
Inn will be auctioned off. Ann Arbot
officials have argued against letting the
property go to bidding, claiming the
city would lose its say in how the inn is
developed.
cal school in Ypsilanti - will take
part in the program.
Although public schools make up
41 percentof those participating, they
will receive 75 percent of funding
because traditionally, public univer-
sities are larger.
Of the 1,100 schools that applied,
more than 900 met the program's
standards.
But because the law only allows a
small percent of the total loans to be
direct loans the first year, 800 were
turned away.
see them as people who would not
have an STD. She said this keeps
them from taking necessary precau-
tions to protect themselves.
Another common misconception
is that condoms always prevent the
spread of STDs, Broom said.
While statistics show STDs are on
the rise across the country, ASHA
representatives said government fund-
ing is grossly inadequate.
For 1994, Congress has designated
$91.02 million for STD programs, a 1
percent increase from 1992. How-
ever, ASHA statistics indicate that
STDs cost the United States more
than $5 billion annually.
Pearlman agreed that the increase

is not sufficient, adding that his statis-
tics estimate chlamydia costing an
additional $6 billion.
He added that STD prevention
should take precedence over treat
ment in future research.

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