2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, April 6, 1994
IS IT REAL OR IS IT ...
North Korea refuses U.N.
calls for nuclear inspection
TOKYO (AP)-- North Korea re-
jected a U.N. Security Council call for
thorough inspections ofits nuclear sites,
and said Monday that it plans to "nor-
malize" its nuclear activities.
U.S. State Department spokesper-
son Michael McCurry said in Wash-
ington it was not clearwhat "normaliz-
ing" might mean. He again asked
Pyongyang to let international inspec-
tors complete their scrutiny of seven
In making a similar request last
week, the Security Council urged the
North to allow inspections of nuclear
facilities at Yongbyon, 56 miles north
of Pyongyang, its capital.
The North accused theUnited States
on Monday of manipulating the coun-
cil and demanded an apology from the
International Atomic Energy Agency,
the U.N. nuclear controls watchdog,
for"joining force with the United States
in its intrigues against" the North.
"Since the United States has opted
... to put pressure on ... (North Korea),
we cannot but normalize our peaceful
nuclear activities," said a statement by
its Foreign Ministry, carried by the
North's official Korean Central News
The Communist North is under in-
creasing pressure to prove it is not
developing a nuclear arsenal. It has
insisted for more than a year that its
nuclear program is peaceful, while it
bars IAEA inspectors from facilities
thatcan produce plutonium, which can
be used to make nuclear weapons.
McCurry said a report that North
Korea has doubled its capacity to pro-
duce plutonium disturbs Washington,
but no evidence has been reported that
the enhanced technology has been used
U.S. Defense Secretary William
Perry said Sunday that the United States
was willing to risk provoking a war to
keep North Korea from speeding up
nuclear weapons development. Hesaid
the CIA believes the North already has
up to two nuclear bombs and is work-
ing on more.
On Monday, an official of pro-
Western South Korea questioned the
"There is no unanimous opinion on
it even in the United States," Assistant
Foreign Minister Choi Dong-jin said in
Seoul, capital of South Korea.
"No one seems to have clear evi-
dence that North Korea has developed
nuclear weapons or not."
And the South's vice foreign min-
ister, Hong Soon-young, said Sunday
Seoul should consider dropping its de-
mand foran envoy exchange with North
Korea as a major concession toward
breaking the Korean nucleardeadlock.
Emma Rosi, an LSA senior, cuts the molding surrounding her salamander in her Museum Methods 406 class.
Continued from page Z
sociate Director of Housing Dave
Foulke said one of the reasons that the
increase in room and board rates is
higher for Unversity students is the
difference in expenses between the two
For example, Foulke said, the Uni-
versity of Michigan has to pay for the
$6.5 million for renovations currently
underway at Mary Markley and South
Quad residence halls. "But Michigan
State has paid off their debts," he said.
In addition, Foulke said Univer-
sity of Michigan students pay more
for room and board than MSU stu-
dents because the University's resi-
dence halls are entirely self-support-
ing, with residents paying for all ser-
vices and programming. On the other
hand, MSU might use other sources
for funding, Foulke said.
Lisa Baker, director of public af-
fairs for the University of Michigan,
said the University does not make
comparisons between the two schools.
"We don't have the same set of con-
ditions as Michigan State," she said.
Alhough the University will not
make any decisions regarding tuition
rates until July, Baker said most people
are pleased with the University's at-
tempt to maintain low rates.
State school tuition to increase by less this year
LANSING (AP) - The bad news
is college tuition in Michigan is still
But there's good news.
The increases are looking like
they'll be lower than they have for
Since 1986, tuition at Michigan's
15 public universities has increased
an average of 8.3 percent annually,
Booth Newspapers reported yester-
day. The annual average tuition bill at
a public university in Michigan is
But Michigan State University's
board of trustees voted last week to
increase tuition in the fall by 3.5 per-
That move "sets expectations for
what fair tuition is," said William
Sederburg of Public Sector Consult-
ants Inc., a Lansing-based think tank.
"This is what everybody will use to
State Sen. John Schwarz (R-Battle
Creek) said MSU's action "sends a
strong message to other schools that
it's possible to budget for the next
academic year using restraint."
Michigan's 14 other public uni-
versities won't set tuition rates until
summer, but some told Booth they
expected increases to come in at 6
percent or less.
Patrick LaPine, legislative direc-
tor for the Michigan Collegiate Coa-
lition, a student lobbying group, said
his organization is encouraging uni-
versities to keep tuition increases at
the inflation rate of 3 percent.
"That's more than realistic,"
LaPine said. "If it doesn't happen,
students should be outraged."
Saginaw Valley State University
is considering a 5 percent increase.
Lake Superior State a 3.5 percent in-
crease, down from 18.8 percent last
year, and Grand Valley State said it
looks to increase by 3 percent or less.
Central Michigan said it would
like an increase around 5 percent;
Western Michigan about 6 percent.
Sell it . . find it!
The Daily Classifieds!
Continued from page 1.
tatives at the time.
Stern proposed a motion moving
$10,000 to AATU, which failed in a
"I think this Mr. Scrooge mental-
ity is out of line," said Rackham Rep.
Roger DeRoo. "I think we should just
give them their money."
Then-Vice President Brian Kight
urged the assembly to vote against
restoring funding to AATU.
"I don't buy the excuses we were
given. I think it was very clear on the
resolution that it was 180 days," Kight
Despite gaining continued support
from the assembly at last night's meet-
ing, AATU will likely have to fight
once again for continued support. In
her campaign, Neenan pledged to
change the funding procedure for
AATU, which would most likely cut
AATU currently receives a line-
item on MSA's budget. Neenan pro-
poses changing this to make AATU
funded like any other student organi-
the Construction of a Syndrome"
Wednesday, April 6, 1994 - 4:-6:00 p.m.
Lori Lamerand, Education Coordinator
Washtenaw County Planned Parenthood
Patricia Coleman-Burns, Assistant Professor of Nursing
and Director of Multicultural Affairs
Susan Contratto, Co-Director
The University of Michigan
Interdisciplinary Program in Feminist Practice (IPFP)
Co-sponsored by IPFP, Office of Multicultural Programs,
Women's Studies, The Center for the Education of Women.
School of Nursing, School of Social Work. Department of Psychology,
School of Business Administration, Office of
the Provost, and Office of the Vice President for Research
of ANN ARDOR
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A NEW SET OF COURSE OFFERINGS IN
MICROBIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY
BEGINNING THE FALL OF 1994
The Department of Microbiology and Immunology and the De-
partment of Biology will be offering a new series of courses set in
modular format. Each module will run for one third of a semester
and will be a one credit course. In many cases multiple modules
can be combined to make up a traditional course. Students may
choose from the various modules to create a program that best fits
their educational objectives and interests.
Microbiology 501, 502, and 503 collectively provide an advanced
introductory course designed for upperclass undergraduate and
beginning graduate students interested in health sciences. The
three modules will be offered consecutively and will meet MWF
from 10:00 to 11:00 AM.
Prerequisite-first year biochemistry or permission of course director
Module I (9/9-10/10)
Microbiology 501-Introductory Microbiology (I credit)
Microbiology 502-Introductory Immunology (I credit)
Module III (11/11-12/12)
Microbiology 503-Introductory Virology (1credit)
Continued from page 1
their interest in the course.
The review committee may use a
lottery system to decide which stu-
dents will be given a spot, according
to the application. Wallan also noted
that seniors will be given preference.
The course meets for a four-hour
lecture October 5, and another three-
hour lecture the following morning.
Expectations include a 20-page paper
on the changing health care system,
which Koop will speak on.
Koop will also deliver a public
lecture in Rackham Auditorium Oct.
5, which Wallan says will fill easily,
due to the interest in the class.
The DeRoy professorship was
founded in 1981 by the Helen L.
DeRoy Testementary Foundation, and
has allowed the Honors Program to
host individuals such as Dr. W.
Michael Blumenthal, a former secre-
tary of the treasury.
Continued from page 1
was not complete because the MSA
Election Court did not post the full
text of the referendum question in the
MSA offices and did not post notifi-
cation of any hearing to determine the
wording of the ballot question -re-
quired by the MSA Compiled Code.
"I think it's sore-loser tactics,"
said former President Craig
Greenberg. "The constitution passed.
If people want to change it, then let
them try it next fall."
The constitution, which was pro-
posed by Neenan's Michigan Party,
passed narrowly in the last election
and has already taken effect. If CSJ
declares the constitution invalid, the
assembly would return to acting un-
der the old constitution.
In addition to the CSJ suit,
Whittaker also proposed amendments
to the new constitution.
When Stern said Whittaker could
not discuss the amendments during a
first read to the assembly, Whittaker
proceeded to read the document -
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