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September 29, 1994 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-29

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 29, 1994

Continued from page 1
of participating student subjects' skin
to UV light, causing a mild to moder-
ate sunburn. A check for immune
suppression is then completed, using
an allergen and monitoring any reac-
tion, Cowell said.
The project involves the commit-
ment to six office visits by student
Cowell said that payment for the
project varies based on time and ef-
fort devoted by the subject. Pay ranges
from $40 to $150.
Cowell said that he uses a variety
of subjects and not just students in his
research. He praised his student sub-
"They're very timely and reliable.
Their flexible schedules and proxim-
ity to campus are definite assets."
Cowell said that he believes most
students enjoy participating in the
research, especially when they see

'it allowed me to learn
about research going
on at the University
and, of course, make
some money.'
- Karen Fashoway
research participant
their paychecks.
Cowell noted his belief in research-
ers' responsibilities to student sub-
jects, "They need to be informed of
any risks and discomforts up front.
We do that with all our projects."
LSA senior Karen Fashoway, a
participant in Cowell's study,
earned $155 by donating bone
marrow and completed a psychol-
ogy experiment.
"It was interesting. It allowed me
to learn about research going on at the
University and, of course, make some

Continued from page 1
assembly leaves $3,750 unused, which
reverts to the external budget. If the
assembly approves, these funds could
be used to fund AATU, bringing the
total funds provided by the assembly
to $5,750.
However, the assembly may
choose to allocate these funds differ-
ently, leaving AATU with only the
$2,000 from the surplus budget.
"Students will have to find a way
to pay for this ... one way or another,"
Maurer said.
Maurer has asked the assembly
for the money to fund AATU until a
voter referendum can ask the Univer-
sity Board of Regents to raise the
student fee in November.
In a meeting last week with
Neenan, Maurer said the two had
agreed that MSA should fund AATU
until students could vote on the issue.
Neenan said that they agreed the ten-
ants' union must be funded in the
interim, but that those funds do not
have to come from MSA.
In order for MSA to give the ten-
ants' union this much funding from
the current budget, assembly mem-
bers would have to cut into the lobby-
ing fund.
Cutting the lobbying fund would
"hamper a lot more students than
AATU serves," said MSA Vice Presi-
dent Jacob Stern.
AATU has collected enough sig-
natures to file a student initiative to
keep MSA from cutting their fund-
ing. Maurer said that the tenants' union
has not filed the initiative yet because
they are still trying to bargain "in
good faith" with the assembly.
"Right now, we're going to con-
centrate on seeing to it that MSA
honors its obligation to its constitu-
ents, and that Julie Neenan and the
Michigan Party honor their obliga-
tion to the bargain we made," said

First phase of jury selection.
completed in Simpson trial

Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES - Superior
Court Judge Lance A. Ito brought an
abrupt end yesterday to the first phase
of jury selection in the O.J. Simpson
murder trial and rejected a prosecu-
tion motion that would have post-
poned some juror questioning until
after a hearing on scientific evidence.
Calling the process of questioning
prospective jurors about possible
hardships "spectacular," Ito an-
nounced yesterday morning that
enough jury candidates already had
emerged to allow him to end the face-
to-face interviews that he has used to
determine who could serve on the
Instead, he moved to excuse any
prospective juror who indicated in a
written questionnaire that he or she

might have difficulty being consid-
That left 310 who will face more
grueling questioning about possible
biases and exposure to press coverage
when the next phase of jury selection
begins early next month. At the end of
that process, Ito hopes to have 12
jurors and eight alternates who can
impartially weigh the evidence and
come to verdicts.
Meanwhile, however, Ito rejected
an effort by prosecutors to alter the
trial schedule to shield prospective
jurors from publicity, particularly
about an upcoming hearing at which
DNA evidence will be vigorously
contested by both sides.
As the Simpson murder case
moves toward trial, attention this week
has focused on the first phase of the

complex process of picking a jury.
Many factors have complicated
that task, most of them related to the
enormous publicity that erupt
within hours of discovery of the b
ies of Simpson's former wife Nicole
Brown Simpson, 35, and her friend,
Ronald Lyle Goldman, 25, on June
Simpson chatted again with re-
porters who sat near him in the inti-
mate confines of the interview room,
"I've got to watch what I say to
you guys," Simpson said to the re-
porters. "If I say it, I know I'll read
tomorrow morning."
Then, underscoring his own vow
to remain silent, Simpson recited a
kind of name, rank and serial number:
"O.J. Simpson, 47, Number 32," he

Continued from page 1.
take advantage of.
Heidi Arraf, a first-year student
who attended the program, said she
hoped to get involved in MSA.
"I thought the program was in-
formative, and I'm glad they had
ead them Daily

something like that because it's
something I hope to get involved
in," Arraf said.
About 40 people attended the pro-
gram. Woods said he was pleased
with the turnout.
"I think this shows that (Duder-
stadt) wants to get more involved
with students and become more vis-
ible. It just takes students to take the
initiative," he said.
Duderstadt told students that once
they are part of the University com-
munity, "You're always maize and


Continued from page 1
councilor Polly Paulson said a total of
1,075 STD checks were conducted
through UHS last year and around
450 cases were treated.
"There were probably more cases
than these," she said. "Some indi-
viduals may have sought medical care
LSA sophomore Andy Bunker said
Happy 104th
Birthday to
The Michigan

that among his friends, he had not
heard of anyone suffering from a STD.
Kramarczyk also said she didn't
know anyone either, but said there
was definite potential for problems.
"I think it could be a very serious
problem at a university like this, es-
pecially with AIDS out there," she
Nevertheless, students do not need
to experience a problem to protect
themselves, Paulson said. UHS pro-

vides many resources to students free
of charge, including STD testing, free
prophylactics and educational p
The study was published in the
January/February 1994 International
Journal of STD and AIDS.
Foxman's colleagues in the study
were Kimberly A. Lindblade, an in-
ternational population fellow, and
professor of epidemiology James

University o fWisconsin-Platteville I

"If you have built castles in the air,
your work need not be lost.
That is where they should be.
Now put the foundations under them"
-Henry David hoeau

< <

Continued from page 1
provided they are located within a 20-
minute walk of the UGLi or North
Campus Commons for those using
Each team carries a hand-held ra-
dio to keep in contact with the dis-
patcher at the UGLi or North Campus
Commons. All radio transmissions
are monitored by the Department of
Public Safety. Officers will respond
in case of any emergency.
Jennifer Ping, a student who has
used the service, counts on Safewalk.
"Safewalk is great. I rely on the ser-
vice to get me home from studying
late or work. It would be such a hassle
to have to call my roommate every
night," said Ping.
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continued from page 1
and other conventional weaponry. The
United States considers Iran a pariah
nation because of its support for ter-
rorism, and has sought to halt Russian
arms sales to Tehran since the Bush
Despite the arms announcements,
yesterday's talks focused on normal-
izing economic relations and aiding
Moscow in establishing financial and
investment systems that would re-
duce the risk and uncertainty for
Americans to put their money into
Russian ventures.
The two leaders signed a "partner-
ship for economic progress" agree-
ment that lays out an agenda for es-
tablishing a normal trade relation-
ship. They signed aid and trade deals
amounting to more than $1 billion in
U.S. private investment in Russia,
and reached a number of agreements
on U.S. assistance in helping the re-
public establish a tax code and other

structures of a stable business envi-
Senior officials described discus-
sions with what Yeltsincalled Ameri-
can "captains of industry" in which
the Russian was told that investment
in his country cannot move beyo
minuscule levels as long as there is
substantial uncertainty about laws,
taxes, trade barriers, and official re-
action to deals. Chairmen of General
Motors Corp., U.S. West and Dresser
Industries joined the two presidents
for discussions of Russian's barriers
to investment, including new duties
imposed on a variety of industries.
Clinton and Yeltsin decided in t
first hours of their talks TuesdayY
make this a "one-on-one" summit, so
the large groups of aides normally
part of such talks were left out over
several hours yesterday and Tuesday.
The two leaders disagreed on
Bosnia, with Yeltsin saying Russia
firmly opposes lifting an arms em-
bargo on the Bosnian Muslim gov-
ernment as Clinton proposes.


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