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October 19, 1994 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-10-19

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 14, 1994

BOSNIA
Continued from Page 1
mand center here in the Bosnian capi-
tal, said British Lt. Gen. Michael Rose
and the Zagreb-based mission com-
mander, French Gen. Bertrand de
Lapresle, decided against any use of
force.
"It was decided during discussions
that this would not be useful," said
Sol, who described the situation at the
attack scene in Gorazde as "stable."
According to other sources at the
command center here, Rose worked
out a deal with Bosnian Serb warlord
Gen. Ratko Mladic that would avert
any show of NATO force in exchange
for letting the U.N. retrieve what re-
mained of the marooned convoy.
Three truckloads offood and seeds,

as well as two British armored ve-
hicles that had been providing protec-
tive escort, were recovered, along with
the two uninjured drivers, said Kris
Janowski, spokesman for the U.N.
High Commissioner for Refugees in
Sarajevo.
While Mladic appeared to have
allowed the evacuation near Gorazde
to proceed without further incident,
his promise late Monday to return
the stolen medical cargo remained
unfulfilled, said Maj. Herve
Gourmelon.
The rebel attack near Gorazde
occurred just outside a 12-mile weap-
ons-exclusion zone proclaimed in
April after a Serb rampage conquered
nearly half of the U.N. safe haven,
killing hundreds of civilians and forc-
ing more than 25,000 Muslims from
their homes.

Although yesterday's incident
occurred outside the zone, any attack
on U.N. peacekeeping forces is
grounds for calling in air power.
"They're seeing what they can get
away with," protested an angry aid
official. Referring to the medical sup-
ply theft, during which French sol-
diers at the Sarajevo checkpoint stood
idly by, theofficial said "UNPROFOR
should have stood up to them. They
should have locked the drivers in the
armored vehicle (for protection) and
called in reinforcements."
Instead, mission spokesman Thant
Myint-U said a civilian affairs offi-
cial had been dispatched to rebel head-
quarters in nearby Pale, to "protest in
the strongest possible terms" the inci-
dent near Sarajevo airport in which
aid workers were threatened with
shoulder-held rocket launchers.

Wolpe, Engler square off in.
last of gubernatorial debates

University political
science experts say
crime remains top
issue in campaign
By JONATHAN BERNDT
Daily Staff Reporter
With three weeks left before vot-
ers go to the polls, Michigan's guber-
natorial candidates' will square off in
the last debate tonight.
Incumbent Repulican John Engler
and Democratic challenger
HowardWolpe will make their last
scheduled dual appearance at the stu-
dios of WKAR-TV, Michigan State
University's public television station,
beginning at 8p.m. The debate will be
carried by Channel 56 in the Detroit
and Ann Arbor area.
In the ten days since the two faced
off in Southfield, Wolpe has pounded
the issue of public school funding and

diverting tax money to private schools.
"Working families of this state
need and depend upon a strong public
school system," Wolpe said. "I
strongly support charter school and
magnet schools withing the public
school system, but would provide not
one dime of public tax money for any
non-public purpose."
Engler has been a strong supporter
of charter schools, which use public
funds but are not subject to district
boundaries, and expanding school
choice as a way to improve public
education.
"It's a children's agenda - to
give children, parents and teachers
choices," he said in the debate Oct. 8.
Engler also denied Wolpe' s charge
that he would try to divert funding to
other private and religious schools,
saying he would not lead such an
effort but would look at any proposals
and then make a decision.
But these recent developments

have not altered the negative and stra-
tegic perceptions of the race.
"School funding is a little more to
the point than who can bunk the most
prisoners in one cell," said Gr@
Markus, a political science professor
who said he is unhappy with the way
the candidates' campaigns and the
media's coverage of the race. "But
the way I've seen it, I'm not sure that
particluar way of framing it is the
most useful or the most informative
way."
The two have also talked a lot
about crime, both advocating "g
tough" policies on truth-in-senten
ing laws and cracking down on
juvenille offenders.
"Crime is the number one issue
on (voters') minds because that's
the issue they've been told is impor-
tant," Markus said, adding it is still
important. "Public safety one of the
thingsgovernment is supposed to
produce."

PROPOSAL
Continued from Page 1
establish its academic foundation,"
Murray said. "If you don't know your
subject well, you can't possibly write
it well."
Students could concentrate in any
other academic area with the excep-
tion of communication.
"We're trying to formalize it and
say you won't get a B.A. on the basis
of your journalism courses alone,"
Murray said. "Many people have done
that, it has just not been formally
required."
"Our philosophy is that journal-
ists should be trained in an academic

discipline and then learn to deliver
that message to a wider audience."
Kristin Olson, 'a junior concen-
trating in Spanish and communica-
tion, said she was concerned about
the plan's impact on students wanting
to study both journalism and commu-
nication.
"If people want a background not
just in journalism but also broadcast
news, they couldn't get that if they
couldn't have journalism and the rest
of communication as their concentra-
tion," Olson said.
Communication Prof. Michael
Traugott had not yet seen the report
and declined to comment on the mer-
its of the proposal.

"I think it's probably on the agenda
for the faculty advisory committee,"
Traugott said.
The faculty members also call for
the creation of a separate journalism
unit, but not necessarily a new depart-
ment.
"Independence implies that it is
not going to be controlled by some
other unit," Murray said. "There's a
difference between governance and
manangement. The communication
department can certainly provide the
management services, but we do not
want the communication department
... to determine the curriculum."
To accommodate this separate gov-
ernance, the faculty members recom-
mend an alternative ternure procedure.
Theprocesswoulddifferentiatebetween
academic research in journalism and
the journalistic process itself.
At the graduate level, the program
calls for a master's program that em-
phasizes both advanced professional
journalism skills and the opportunity
for students to expand their knowl-
edge in another academic field of
interest.
"That plan would effectively
double the size of the graduate jour-
nalism program," said Jonathan
Friendly, director of the Master's Pro-
gram in Journalism. "I think that's a
very sincere effort. I don't think it's a
confrontational effort. You can cre-
ate a win-win situation here."

Continued from Page 1,
McGee agreed. "The whistles are
not meant to be used exclusively as a
protection. Basically, they are just
used to make noise if a woman feels
threatened," she said.
Although the program of giving

free whistles to the public began just
this summer, students have always
had this service. SAPAC offers free
rape whistles at its office at 580 Union
Drive,just south of the Regents Plaza.
"We've always given whistles to
students, faculty, and staff," said a
volunteer at SAPAC. "It's good that
the city is offering the whistles, but

it's too bad that it takes several rapes
before a program is started."
Sheldon's Democratic opponent
in the Nov. 8 mayoral election, David
Stead, suggested posting cautionary
signs around the city. The signs would
urge women to walk near the curb or
in the middle of the street in the ab4
sence of daylight.

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LOBBYIST
Continued from Page 1
bers might initiate legislation.
Cawthorne said they would use a
"team approach."
The lobbyists, being profession-
als, "know exactly where things are,
and what hot buttons to push," he
said. Students can help with "per-
sonal contact, and writing letters to
the right people at the right time....
Letters and phone calls really do make
a difference. That's the way we'll
make things happen."
MSA representatives asked

Cawthorne about the other clients his
firm handles, and about how much
time his firm will devote to lobbying
for University students.
"We will spend as much time as is
necessary to get the best possible re-
sult under all circumstances,"
Cawthorne said. "If we see an objec-
tive, a legislative goal, is achievable,
we will spend the time necessary to
get that job done."
Among the clients the firm repre-

sents are the school districts of t*
northern half of the Lower Pennisula,
Michigan Society of Radiologists,
Motorcycle Industry Council and the
Michigan Opera Theatre.
Lobbying is in a "holding pattern"
until the Legislature reconvenes, said
LSARep. Andrew Wright, who chairs
the external relations committee. The
lobbying firm is currently collectiig
information on several bills for t*
assembly, he said.

5

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AATU
Continued from Page 1
Union?"
MSA Vice President Jacob Stern
spoke against the amendment. "First
of all, just because (funding the
AATU) is on the ballot doesn't mean
it's going to pass," he said, adding
that the reserve fund, once it is de-
pleted, will not be replenished.
Rackham Rep. Josh Grossman
urged the assembly to support the
amendment. "The most compelling
reason to vote for this is that it solves
this problem and we can move on to
more important things, like revising
the repressive code of student con-
duct and fighting skyrocketing tu-
ition."
The proposal failed on a 17-13
vote. In order to amend the budget,
which has already been passed, a
majority of all assembly members,

not just members present at the meet-
ing, must vote for it. To pass, the
amendment needed 23 votes of sup-
port.
Engineering Rep. Brian Elliott,
who supports the AATU, said the two
groups will be trying to work out a
compromise.
In the meantime, Maurer sal
AATU will be looking for alternative
forms of funding. "This (operating
without funds to replace MSA mon-
eys) cannot go on indefinitely...
Students will be seeing us trying to
raise funds. We will turn to the com-
munity to help fund services to stu-
dents.
"Although the community is w
within their rights to demand tl
students fund this service (for theni-
selves), I believe that if (the commu-
nity) see that we will bet the money
back from students in January, they
will give us support."

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LAWS
Continued from Page 1
Hamilton were involved in a separate
shoplifting incident at same store.
Jones was subsequently kicked off
the team because of continuing disci-
plinary problems. The three basket-
ball players received a sentence of
probation and community service.
Later that same month, former

Michigan defensive back Shonte
Peoples was arrested for felonious
assault after firing his gun at police.
He was convicted and will be se
tenced later this year.
The 6-foot-5, 230-pound Laws
came to Michigan as one of the finest
prep linebackers in the Midwest after
lettering in football for three years.
"Superprep" ranked Laws as the No.
4 linebaker in the Midwest and the
No. 5 overall player in the region.

- - , . .., - v,-- - ) ,.. ,....., .v uu....g u;a u and wir trsby
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