Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 23, 1994 - Image 21

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-03-23

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



VPoll Question

Lookfor the College Year in
Review photo section in .Is May
Issue - On campuses April 18
t . -. aa c



E The Campus Dialogue



m m

What's the defining show of our
generation - Baywatch,
B.H90210 or Saved by the BelR
"Montel Williams. He's very loud and doesn't
care what other people think." Janise
XinuS Dybalski, senior, Wayne State U.

Wn sO te mNos t oflo

daytime talk show host?
1. Geraldo Rivera
2. Ricki Lake
3. Phil Donohue
4. Richard Bey
5. Sally Jesse Raphael

"Geraldo. Transvestite nurses - need I say
more?" Larry Minton, sophomore, U. of
"Sally Jesse Raphael. The way she exploits the
legions of the lamebrained and the sexually
dysfunctional for money is siekening. The
entire lot of themrshould he sterilized." Dinah
Imamba, graduate student, U. of Arkansas

these climbers make the meat at rappellin. practice at Great Sand Dnes Natil. Meonement.
CORRECTION: January/February's issue mistakenly identified one of the "Capture the Nike
Spirit Contest" winners. Timothy Dittmar is from Western Michigan U., not U. of Michigan.

, t *
:F1 :w$3: 1 ..

EARN $1,500 WEEKLY mailing our circulars!...
GUARANTEED!... Money NEVER stops!... Begin
NOW!... FREE packet! MESA-S Box 4000, Cordova'
Ti 38018-4000
Students Needed!
Earn up to $2,000+/month working for Cruise
Ships or Land-Tour Companies. World Travel.
Summer and Full-Time employment available.
No experience necessary For more information
call: Cruise Emploment Services
(206) 634-046 ext. C3185
Fisheries - Many earn $2,000+/mo. in
canneries or $3,000-$6,000+/mo. on fishing
vessels.Many employe provide room &
board &transportaion.Over8,000openings.j
No experience necessaryl Male or Female.
For more information call:
206 545-4155 ext. A3871
Make up to $2,000-$4,000+ per month
teaching basic conversational English abroad.
Japan, Taiwan, and S. Korea. Many
employers provide room & board + other
benefits. No teaching background or Asian
languages required! For more information call:
(206) 632-1146 ext. J3272
destinations ineluding Hawaii, Florida,
R E SORTthe Rockies, Alaska, New England, etc.
R E 5YMR T Earntipto$12.00/honr+tips! Formore
SERVICES info. call:
1-800-807-5950 ext.R9852
EARN UP TO $1,000 WEEKLY Mailing Brochures.
Guaranteed! For information send Name & Address
to Group One, PO Box 276, Dayton, OH 45409.
READ BOOKS FOR PAY. Earn $100/Title. Free
details. Rush SASE Box 14231 Gainesville, FL
Entrepeneurs! Market hot newbandana/headband
that keeps you cool in sports and hot weather. Low
cost, high profit! Call 1-800-272-3177.

England bsrtser-si ster camps.Stces P Ac, uatics,
Hlobhy Actisities. Suite 6, 2 Specer Place, Scartsdale,
NY 10583 (914)725-4333.
CAMP TAKAJO for Boys, on Long Lake, Naples,
Maine. Picturesque location, exceptional facilities.
Over 100 counselor positions in land sports, water-
front, outdoor skills, art/music/drama, secretarial.June
21 theu:Augusts21. Uall:212-988-880!.
waitsta ff, kitchen staff, housekeepers. Salary,
Plac your resum ntst:or natiscol electrsonic datobose.
Scndour resue with $20 no Resumes Online. 226
Central Avenue Albany, NY 12206 or call (518) 465-
Are You Sending Out Resumes?
Include a ossir an incrs chances of getting
interviewed. For sample send $3/SASE to: Dossier,
PO Box 39 Forest Park, IL 60130.
Summer Housing
in NewYork City at
NewYork University
* Apartment-style and traditional
residences; single and double
" Housing available May 22-August 13
For information,
calltollfree N V
1-80-22-4YU, uriu er
New ak numyss a mfi nstwacr4W al tatnoh

BE A BOSTON NANNY. Excellent salary, benefits,
airfare. Extensio en3ny support. Full year commit-
menot. 1-800-338-1836.
NANNIES Best Agency. Best families in seaside
Connecticut. Top salaries, benefits, room, board, air-
fare, Big Sister Network. Yearly positions. Care for
Kids. 1-800-BE-A-NANI.
U. The National College Magazine
U. Classifieds reach 6.5 million college stu-
dents. For further information or to place your
ad, call (310) 551-1381 ext. 60.

STUDY ABROAD in Southern France. Summer,
Semester,Year progrms.Contact FAE 313 C Street
NE, Washingto:n, DC 20002.
8993 ALEUQUEQUE, NM 87138
CONDOM SAMPLES (60+). Send SASE w/h2,
GDA PO Box 45005 St. Louis, MO 63145

Positive portrayals of black men needed, too
I would like to commend U. Magazine's article on
Queen Latifah by Rob Hooper [January/February
1994]. It is rare that one sees such an insightful and
humanizing portrayal of an African-Amertcan woman to
a nationally published magazine. While that was
refreshing, it would also be refreshing to see a humaniz-
ing portrayal of an African-American man in your mag-
azine every once in a while.
This is not a matter of political correctness, but
rather a matter of equity. Amiri Kudura Barksdale,
sophomore, Dartmouth College 4
Get off your cyberhorse
I am writing to address a letter to the editor written
by John Patrick in the January/February issue of U.
Magazine. I am a fellow cyberenthusiast who "jumped
on the bandwagon" a little over a year ago. I wonder,
am I "old" enough in cyberyears to share your precious
domain? Your attitude, Mr. Patrick, is elitist and annoy-
tog. I look forward to an increase in users of this elec-
tro-reality. As user load increases, the demand for faster
processors will be met
Cyberspace is going to grow until everyone has
access, whether you like it or not. Joshua Bradshaw,
sophomore, Wichita State U. 'je
A worthwhile spring break
It's so refreshing to see that there are some college
students who will devote their spring break time to
something other than booze, parties and the beach
["Giving Others A Break," January/February 1994]; who
want to take the time to give to someone less fortunate
and maybe learn something valuable in return. This arti-
cle brought the necessity for volunteers to my attention
and showed that one person really can make a differ-
ence! Krista A. Coyne, junior, Indiana U. of Pa.4 .
U-MAIL: Address your correspondence to Letters to the Editor, U. Maga
school and phone number for verification. Internet users shoul

A r hfecord rarr h foowa,
Jeff Wilson, The Daily Orange,Syracuse U.
Give us a break
Your stories about spring break only give the impres-
sion that all college students want to do is get a tan,
spend money, get laid and drink alcohol to excess. I do
know that you did spend half a page on volunteering
over spring break, but it was overshadowed by the
remaining two and a half pages on a "typical" spring
break. Why don't you treat college students as some-
thing other than overgrown kids? Julie Harty, gradu-
ate, U. of Oklahoma 4}
How dare you print in your rag that students seeking
a low budget spring break stay in homeless shelters
["How To Break Broke"]. To suggest that party-seek-
ing breakers save money by leeching onto a shelter is no
laughing matter. It may be possible that Mr. Kaiser is
unfamiliar with the plight of the homeless, but this is
not an excuse. The majority of homeless shelters are
strapped as it is. If the only option one has in ensuring
their vacation is to take the food from those without,
maybe no home is the best place for you. George L.
Fillar, senior, Wayne State U.

Political story makes the grade
I was very informed about the political parties pre-
sented in your story, "Who Makes the Grade?" I thank
you for doing what so many journalists think comes last,
informing the public. The parties presented were very
interesting and I now have some ideas of what is avail-
able for me in the political spectrum.
Again, thank you and continue the solid reporting.
Joee Medina, freshman, New Mexico State U. 4
Political story deserves an "F'
U. Magazine's January/February article on national
political groups reminds me of Hillary Clinton's health
care commission: a bunch of liberal-leaning paper-
pushers, meeting in secret, presum[ing] to judge its
subjects after a few interviews and inquiries. Who
decided what groups deserved an "A" and which merit-
ed a "D"? Nothing was mentioned about the composi-
tion of this grading panel, and a partisan slant is cer-
tainly reflected in the results. I am deeply insulted by
your characterization of the College Republicans as
nothing more than a bunch of partisan whiners. With
our national leadership, this organization is committed
to student activism and democratic ideals. P.erhaps that
attitude of greater openness and fairness should be
extended to the news division at U. Magazine. David
Marks, junior, College Republicans president, U.
of Maryland
Reality Bites doesn't need to define us
So Reality Bites isn't the defining Hllt of Generation
X, and neither was Singles or Slackers ["You talking
'Bout My Generation?" Vlarch 1994]. Who cares?
Why does any generation need a movie to define itself?
The reason nobody's made a defining movie about
our generation is that it can't be done. Stop trying.
John J. McGurk, senior, Indiana U. of

and p t "you" (H t-he lie
When you send a VOICE CARD
you're sending your Special message
- f instantly over t1e telephone.
-Celehrate any OccaSiOn
Birthday, Congratuslations,
Gradunation, I m~iss youl.
-Many to choose from -
sincere, humorous, just for fun.
-Then add your owes persomal
greetimgs, specify the date and
time.Voice Cards does the rest.
-You can have your VOICE CARD
delivered instantly no extra charge.
Delivered on the date you want.
Just $9.95
All Major Credit Cards and personal checks accepted.

zine, 1800 Century Park East, Suite 820, Los Angeles, CA 90067; fax it to (310) 551-1659 or E-mail it to umag@well.sf.ca.us All Senders: Include your name, year,
d also include permission to reprint their submission. Letters should be 200 words or less. U. reserves the right to edit submissions for length and clarity.

a -


T fi.;

Do you feel safe on
"Yes, because we have security guards
that are around at all times, and even
though we recently had a shooting on our
campus, they have increased the security
tremendously." Vannessa Ford, senior,
Norfolk State U.
"I live in the dorms and during the day
the campus is very safe but [not] in the
evening. If I need to go to the library or
the parking lot, I have to use the escort

service or bring my Mace." Wendy
Balka, sophomore, U. of Massa-
chusetts, Lowell
"Yes. I might be biased because I work
as a dispatcher for the UCLA police
department. I think that though we live in
[Los Angeles] and people think it's very
dangerous, the campus is very safe thanks
to the department of community safety,
which escorts women to their cars every
day of the year until 1 a.m." Selby
Arsena, senior, UCLA
"No, I don't feel safe on campus. I
don't feel our universities are being hon-
est with us about incidences of sexual
assault. I think they're trying to protect
the victims, but in doing so they're
putting the rest of us in jeopardy."
Kimberly Humphreys, junior, U. of
North Colorado

"I feel very safe upon my campus, but
as soon as I step off I get really scared and
I notice where I am and start looking
behind soy back a lot, because it's a dan-
gerous area. But on campus it's absolutely
safe." Charles Chao, sophomore, U. of
Southern California
"Yes, but that's because I'm a male. I
think females probably have a tendency to
feel unsafe on campus because of the
police reports that they read in our local
paper." Phillip Kraft, sophomore, U. of
"No, as an openly gay man I do not feel
safe. One in four gay men are physically
bashed. Although I am big enough to take
care of myself, my grandmother of all
people bought me a stun gun just in case."
Steven Collingsworth Jr., graduate stu-
dent, The Ohio State U.

Should marijuana
be legalized?
'The U.-Views Opinion Pull is a sampling of comments from
college students across the country. The toll-free number
invites responses to questions posed to students each month
in the pages of U. The poll is not scientific, and percentages
are flgured on verbal responses received each ronth.


U. does not accept classified ads for term paper sales, editing services, research assistance services, research papers, fake I.D. kits or ads promoting cheating, drugs (including drug-related publications and parapheralia), pornographic materials and other products and services available
only to adults over the age of 21. We reserve the right to refuse advertising that, in the opinion of management, is in poor taste or judgment. We reserve the right to edit ad copy to eliminate language and/or graphics deemed inappropriate for this publication. We also refuse, after investi-
gation, advertising that is ambiguously or deceptively worded or portrayed so as to make the product or service unclear or open to misrepresentations. U. does not accept advertising for organizations or activities that malign races or religions, is not accurate and truthful, or is otherwise
determined unacceptable by management. Acceptance of classified ads does not constitute an endorsement, expressed or implied, by U. ofale products and services offered. Publisher is not liable for errors in key numbers.

y , r

22 o u. Magazine

APRIL 1994 APMlL 1994

U. Magazine * 3

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan