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December 12, 1994 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-12-12

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 12, 1994

MLK Day
The Martin Luther King Day
Symposium Planning Committee
released its scheduled events for
the week-long program honoring
the late civil rights leader.
Sunday, January 15
The Harlem Spiritual Ensemble
7 p.m. at Hill Auditorium.
Monday, January 16
Keynote Address
Benjamin L. Hooks, former
executive director of the NAACP
10:30 a.m. at Hill Auditorium
Panel Discussion 1i
Brown v. Board of Education:
The Historical Legal, and Social
Effects of 40 Years of
Desegregation
Moderator: Harold Ford Jr.,
Black Law Students Association
1:30-3:30 p.m. at MLB,
Auditorium 3

schedule
Panel Discussion 2
The Struggle for Environmental
Justice
Moderator: Bunyan Bryant,
associate professor of Natural
Resources at the University
1:30-3:30 p.m. at MLB, Lecture
Room 1
Panel Discussion 3
The Legacy of Student Activism
at the University of Michigan
Moderator: Nina Smith, Speaker
of the Black Student Union
3-5 p.m. at MLB, Auditorium 4
"Music for Martin"
Performed by Sounds of
Blackness
7 p.m. at the Power Center for
the Performing Arts
"Acting on the Dream"
Day-long community service
learning projects for University
community.

SPRING
Continued from page 1
LSA Dean Edie Goldenberg said
the college is not upset that it will now
share the stadium with the other schools.
"We have had several wonderful
LSA commencements, but I'm cer-
tain the all-University commencement
will also be wonderful, and it will
address the concerns of students who
want to share a common ceremony
with their friends," she said.
Whitaker said that by moving the
ceremony to the stadium, most schools
will be able to accomodate more guests.
"There was a period where lots of
students did not come, but now the
tradition is back in full force," he said.
Many schools and departments
will hold individual recognition cer-
emonies to honor graduates.
University spokeswoman Lisa
Baker said the individual ceremonies
will still provide the intimacy that
students experienced in smaller col-
lege-specific commencements.
The Rackham School of Graduate

Studies will confer degrees at its own
ceremony April 28 at 3 p.m. in Hill
Auditorium. Non-Rackham graduate
students will take part in unit-specific
ceremonies. Professional schools also
will hold separate commencement
exercises.
The undergraduate ceremony,
open to all graduating seniors and
guests, will be held April29 at 10 a.m.
MSA President Julie Neenan said
she is pleased with the change be-
cause it encourages class unity.
"We've gone to college together for
the last four years," she said.
Neenan confided that she hopes
the speaker will be either President
Clinton or Vice President Al Gore.
She has written the White House on
behalf of the student body to appeal for
their presence at the April ceremony.
Engineering senior Warren
Johnson said he does not feel cheated
by the University's decision to hold a
combined commencement. "I think
its a good idea because your putting
all your energy into one ceremony
instead of many small ones," he said.

RALLY
Continued from page 1
unacceptable."
The rally and march were held in
observation of International Human
Rights Day "to protest the racism and
xenophobia" of Proposition 187,
which "denies basic human rights to
basic groups of people," Pothukuchi
asserted.
LSA junior Sam Copi, 20; who
was attending the protest and holding
a banner that stretched across State
Street, was arrested and charged with
obstructing a police officer and fail-
ure to obey the lawful order of a
police officer.
"There were 20 people in the street
and she picked me out of the crowd,"
Copi asserted. "I was not warned that
I would be arrested."
Dreiling said the police ordered
the crowd off the streets as the march
passed the intersection of South Uni-
versity and State Street, and it spilled
onto the street a second time as the
march neared Liberty Street.
The arrest occurred after the of-
ficer again ordered the protesters to
vacate the street and continue their
march on the sidewalk.

"We shouldn't let (the arrest) dis..
tract us from the cause," Pothukuchi
said. "The rally went on as planned."
The protesters drew from student
groups such as Alianza, Sigma
Lambda Beta and the Public Health
Student Association. They were sup-
ported by Amnesty International, Bi-
cultural Women's Group and at least
20 other groups.
"It was good because a lot ofpeople
that didn't know (about Propositio
187) were really receptive," Cisneros
said.
M-STOP-187 obtained a Univer-
sity permit for the Diag rally and state
and federal permits for the march and
rally in front of the Federal Building,
said Social Work graduate student and
M-STOP-187 member Sara Shuffler.
After the rally, about 25 protesters
trekked to the Ann Arbor Police De*
partment to rally in support of Copi's
release, chanting and marching in front
of the doors, Pothukuchi said.
The group plans additional activi-
ties to protest the law, such as advanc-
ing a petition campaign and holding
educational workshops.
"We don't want this to die. We
want this to keep going because it
affects all groups," Shuffler said.

MLK
Continued from page 1
commemoration of Dr. King's life
work that will always have an activist
component and as a University there
will be an academic component."
Lester P. Monts, vice provost for
academic and multicultural affairs, told
the University Record for an article to
be published today that the panel dis-
cussions are reflective of the themes.
"The panels are designed to allow
dialogue between guest speakers and
the audience. It is within these more

intimate settings that learning can
occur, information can be gathered,
and individuals can express their opin-
ions on the topic being discussed,"
Monts said.
In addition, the BSU will sponsor
its annual MLK Unity March on South
University Avenue. The planning com-
mittee has encouraged each University
department to schedule programs for
the entire week. This list will be re-
leased at the beginning of next term.
Jones-Coleman agreed. "I'm ex-
cited about this year's program," he
said. It is "a great day of events."

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NETWORKS
Continued from page 1
investment in an effort to get his net-
work onto the same single-channel
slots as NBC, ABC and CBS.
The lower channels (2-13) are
VHF stations, which generally have a
stronger signal but are mostly occu-
pied by long-established networks.
Murdoch invested $500 billion in
New World Communications, which
owns television stations all across the
country, including Channel 2 in De-
troit, so that affiliates with a better
spot on the dial would carry Fox pro-
grams.
Channel 2 had been a CBS affili-
ate owned by New World Communi-
cations, which told CBS that the sta-
tion would carry Fox beginning Dec.
11.
CBS had to find a new station and
purchased the independent Channel
62. The sale still awaits approval from
the Federal Communications Com-
mission. A group of local business
owners had earlier tried to block the
sale of the nation's first Black-owned
TV station.
Channel 50 will still retain some
of Fox's children's programs, like
"Mighty Morphin Power Rangers,"
which are syndicated and will not
transfer to Channel 2.
Most shows will still be shown

during the same time slot. How-
ever, there will be some time
changes. Late-nightTV fans will
notice that the "Late Show with
David Letterman" is now on at 11
p.m. on Channel 62.
Cydni Colquitt, a Channel 50 rep-
resentative, said the move will force
Channel 50 to give up all of its prime
time shows, such as "Melrose Place"
and "The Simpsons," to Channel 2.
Channel 50 plans to fill the gap with
more movies and syndicated program-
ming.
Channel 2 has begun offering
seven hours of news throughout the
day. Channel 62, which does not cur-
rently have a news program, will show
all CBS programs, including daytime
soap operas.
Washtenaw County Columbia
Cable subscribers can tune into Chan-
nel 62 on 13, Channel 50 on 14, and
Channel 2 on 2.
Detroit's NBC and ABC affiliates
- Channel 4 (WDIV-TV) and Chan-
nel 7 (WXYZ-TV), respectively -
will not be affected by the change.
Nor will independent Channel 20
(WXON-TV), though it will become
part of the Warner Bros. network in
mid-January.
If you have further questions,
call:
WJBK-TV (810)557-6013
WKBD-TV (810)350-5050
WGPR-TV (313) 259-8862

SEARCH
Continued from page 1
and the regents and is responsible to
both groups for providing counsel
and communication on a full range of
matters related to the University.
"It's one of those extremely im-
portant, but almost invisible posi-
tions," Harrison said. "The secretary
is really the secretary of the Board of
Regents."
RUSSIA
Continued from page 1
line factions of parliament and was
most strongly condemned by demo-
crats normally aligned with President
Boris Yeltsin. They warned that
Yeltsin's resort to military force in an
internal conflict threatened the
country's fragile democracy.
Until late last night, Yeltsin had
been virtually silent on the issue. He
issued a statement calling the action
necessary to prevent a "threat to the
integrity of Russia" by the separatists.
"Our goal is to find a political
solution to the problems in one of the
subjects of the Russian Federation -
the Chechen Republic - and to pro-
tect its citizens from armed extrem-
ism," said Yeltsin's statement.

The secretary provides an orienta-
tion for all new regents and plans and
implements all activities in support of
the regents' role in the governance of
the University.
After members of the board ques-
tioned the recent Nike endorsement
deal, they ordered the secretary to
prepare a summary of the guidelines
behind these contracts.
Cosovich said he hopes to have a
new secretary appointed by the endof
March.
WAR
Continued from page 1

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BOSNIA{
Continued from page 1
released some of the 500 U.N. peace-
keepers they had detained and allowed
aid convoys into isolated Muslim en-
claves and the resupply of 1,200 poorly
equipped soldiers in the besieged Bihac1
pocket in northwestern Bosnia.
But now, the pressure is back on.
Serb forces in occupied Croatia1
blocked the U.N. commander for;
Bosnia, British Lt. Gen. Michael Rose,
from visiting the Bangladeshi sol-i
ELDERS
Continued from page 1
tion deserves consideration; thatI
condoms should be distributed to 5-
year-olds, and that Catholics "have a
love affair with the fetus."
But the latest comment, Panetta
said, "is just one too many." Clinton7

Russian troops backed by pro-Mos-
cow Chechens end up marching tri-
umphantly into Grozny, many expec
defiant Chechens to wage guerrill
warfare against Moscow for years.
And that is only one of the risks
Yeltsin has incurred by sending troops
toward Grozny.
When Russians comment on the
tensions between Moscow and Grozny
since Chechnya declared its indepen-
dence in 1991, they tend to see them in
the context of an infamous bit of impe-
rial history known astheCaucasusWar
During themid-1800s, themighty czars
couldn't manage to subdue the feisty
tribes of the mountainous region united
underalegendary leader named Shamil.
diers, keeping him at a checkpoint for
five hours before turning him back.
At a Serb checkpoint near Sarajevo
Saturday night, Serb gunmen also
seized from Dutch U.N. troops two.
vehicles containing satellite commu-
nications equipment. The Serbs also
blocked a French fuel shipment from
entering Sarajevo.
Merveldt said Bosnian Serb au-
thorities had banned the U.N. mission
from providing armored vehicles to
escort aid convoys through Serb-held
territory.
believes notions that schools should
teach masturbation "are wrong, and
feels that's not what schools are for,"
Panetta said. "And it is not what a
Surgeon General should say."
Elders, who was Clinton's health
secretary in Arkansas before joining
the administration, made her com-
ments at a World AIDS Day speech.

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NEWS David Shepardson, Muuaging Editor
EDITORS: James R. Cho, Nate Hurley, Mona Qureshi, Karen Talaski.
STAFF: Robin Banry, Danielle Belkin, Jonathan Bemndt, Cathy Boguslaski, Jodi Cohen. Spencer Dickinson, Lisa Dines. Sam T. Dudek,
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