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October 24, 1994 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-10-24

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 24, 1994 - 7

.Nuclear
crisis ends
with accord
in N. Korea
The Washington Post
MANILA, Philippines - North
Korea, which signed an agreement
Friday to freeze and eventually dis-
mantle facilities capable of produc-
ing nuclear weapons, shows no sign
yetof defusing a "very explosive situ-
ation" created by the massive deploy-
ment of conventional forces near the
border with South Korea, the top U.S.
military officer said Saturday.
IGen. John Shalikashvili, chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said he is
"well satisfied" with a U.S.-North
Korean nuclear agreement signed in
Geneva Friday.
But he said that the radical com-
munist country's large conventional
offensive capability continues to
pose "aconsiderable threat" and that
there is no sign Pyongyang's secre-
*ive leadership has abandoned de-
SYRIA
Continued from page 1
year with the Palestine Liberation
Organization and Jordan, it has
failed to find common ground with
Syria on the key issue of the return
* the Golan Heights in exchange
for a Syrian commitment to peace.
Syria has demanded a complete
Israeli withdrawal from the territory
occupied since the 1967 Mideast War,
and rejected Israeli proposals for a
partial and staged withdrawal.
Syria's official media yesterday
welcomed the Clinton visit, set for
Thursday, but said peace must be ac-
ompanied by the pulloutof all Israeli
roops from the Golan Heights and
southern Lebanon.
Policy analysts say Clinton's visit
may leave the wrong impression.
"A visit to a home capital is quite
a huge concession. Presidents don't
go to other capitals to criticize. They
go to endorse or show respect," said
Robert Satloff, director of the Wash-
ington Institute on Near-East Policy.
! "But the merits of this trip need
to be measured by the potential for
gain as well as risk. And the gains
could be considerable in achieving
a clear change in Syrian behavior on
issues such as terrorism or winning
from Assad a clear statement of his
vision of peace with Israel," he
added.
But some interested parties were
ngered by the news.
In a letter faxed to the White
House, a woman whose 20-year-old
daughter died at the hands of terror-
ists said she was outraged by
Clinton's decision.

signs on conquering the South.
After conferring with Philippine
President Fidel Ramos and attend-
ing ceremonies marking the 50th
anniversary of. Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's invasion of the Japa-
nese-occupied Philippines during
World War II, Shalikashvili also
made these points in an interview
here:
Iraq's recent movement of elite
Republican Guard divisions close to
the Kuwaiti bor-
der, along with as-
sociated artillery,
support troops, war
munitions and
communications
gear, left him "ab-
solutely con-
vinced" that the
action was not a
training exercise,
Perry as Baghdad has
claimed. Those forces have been
withdrawn north of the 32nd Paral-
lel, but "any kind of reinforcement"
whether in equipment or units that
adds to the six army divisions regu-
larly stationed in the area "would be
considered threatening by us" and
could trigger a U.S. preemptive
strike.

Prospects for
lasting peace
good in Ireland
Los Angeles Times
BELFAST, Northern Ireland -
The search for lasting peace in North-
ern Ireland has taken a "quantum leap
forward," British Prime Minister John
Major declared Saturday, a day after
announcing that his government is
ready to open talks with the IRA's
political arm.
"I think there is now a momentum
that will carry (the peace process)
further," Major said, adding that he is
"very encouraged" by the reception
his proposals have gotten from Prot-
estant and Catholic officials and the
public.
Those proposals include opening
border crossings with the Republic of
Ireland; allowing leaders of Sinn Fein,
the political wing of the Irish Repub-
lican Army, to travel freely in Britain,
and recognizing the cease-fire being
observed by Catholic and Protestant
paramilitary groups in the province.
Also Saturday, in the Republic of
Ireland, police raided bases of sus-

Klan rallies draw
600; tear gas used
to quell protesters
KKK members plan to stay active

Sexual Assault Prevention Week Events

MONDAY
Self-Defense Workshop: For Women
Only - Call SAPAC to register. 7-10
p.m. Union Kuenzel Room.
TUESDAY
"The Tie That Binds: Rethinking.
Racism, Sexism and Violence" -
Lecture by Patricia Hils Collins. 4
p.m. League Ballroom.
WEDNESDAY
Annual Speakout For Survivors of
Sexual Violence - 7-10 p.m. Union
Ballroom.
THURSDAY
"Bodily Extremes: The Missing
SAPAC
Continued from page 1
where so many interactions take place,
there are many chances for miscom-
munication," she said.
Joyce Wright, SAPAC's educa-
tion coordinator, said that while sexual
assault is very prevalent, it is often
goes unreported.
"It is the most underreported crime
that occurs," she said. "Many people
who are assaulted don't think others
will believe them if they come for-
ward and they don't get the support
they need."
Wright added that many people
react to sexual assault by finding fault
with the survivor.
Wright said the judicial system
often puts the survivor's behavior on
trial by focusing on what they were
wearing or why they put themselves
in the situation.
Wright said some events this week,
such as "Speakout," are intended to

Middle in Popular Cultures -
Representation of Women" - Noon
to 1 p.m. Women's Studies Lounge,
234 West Engin.
"Defending Our Lives" -1994
Academy Award Winning
documentary. 7-9 p.m. 1400 Chem.
Building.
FRIDAY
Friends Helping Friends: Brown Bag
Lunch - Discussion of the healing
process for survivors of sexual
violence. SAPAC counselor Elaine
Barrington. Noon. Women's Studies
Lounge 234 West Engin.
empower survivors, rather than alien-
ate them.
"Speakout gives survivors a
chance to tell their story," she said.
"It allows them to break the silence in
a supportive atmosphere. The experi-
ence is very moving."
Scott agreed. "Often survivors feel
that they are alone; Speakout helps
them realize they are not alone and
gives them sense of unity."
Other events, like "Friends Help-
ing Friends," offer the family and
friends of sexual assault survivors a
way to deal with issues surrounding
sexual assault and teaches them how
to help survivors.
Wright said educational programs
and help for survivors of sexual as-
sault do not end at the end of the
week. SAPAC offers professional
counseling, a 24-hour crisis line and
workshops throughout the year.
"The purpose of SAPAC is to
educate and make the campus aware
of issues of sexual and physical vio-
lence on campus," Wright said.

Britain's Prime Minister John Major
accepts an IRA cease-fire Friday.
pected terrorists - including IRA
dissidents - and arrested several
people.
"This is a warning shot across the
bows of anyone tempted to turn back
to terrorism," a senior security source
said, according to the Irish news
agency Ireland International.
PLASTICS
Continued from page 3
that has a narrow mouth.
In addition, the vessel contents
cannot be toxic, flammable or pe-
troleum based. But if the container
has a mouth wider than its bottom,
such as a yogurt tub, it cannot be
recycled.
This year Recycle Ann Arbor
added four more items to its curbside
pickup in residential neighbor-
hoods, including the University's
Northwood complex.
Orrin-Brown said, "There is noth-
ing technologically difficult about re-
cycling the wide-mouthed tubs, but
currently we do not have the facilities
to sort or the buyers who want this
type of injected plastic."
Carelessness in recycling by
residents can cost the community
in money and harm the environ-
ment. "Many times people will rinse
or fail to rinse a container and then
put the top back on the containers"
said Orrin-Brown. "A little drip of
milk or juice will grow every kind
of bacteria imaginable."
Removing container tops saves
time for workers.
"If each household left on three
tops, then the drivers would have to
remove 1,200 tops a day," Orrin-
Brown said.

HOWELL (AP) -Dan Cary said
he thought the Ku Klux Klan might
have had a message he wanted to
hear.
But the Fowlerville resident left
Saturday's Klan rally disgusted. He
said the Klan is full of hate and vul-
garity that he doesn't support.
Cary was one of about 300 people
outside the Livingston County court-
house in downtown. Another 300 or
so people attended a second Klan
rally on the steps of the Capitol in
Lansing later Saturday.
Cary, who said he was turned
down for a job because of affirma-
tive action, said he was curious about
the Klan's message and wanted to
know more.
"I'm against affirmative action,
but I don't like their image or an-
tagonism," he said.
Cary had with him his 12-year-
old son, Dan Cary Jr. He said he
doesn't want his son sheltered from
the world around him.
The younger Cary said he also

wasn't impressed by the 11 Klan
members, but was quick to say he
wasn't scared, either.
Police in Howell, who reported no
arrests or injuries, numbered around
150.
In front of the Michigan Capitol,
police nearly outnumbered spectators.
There were 22 Klans members there.
Police had to use tear gas to break on
a small group of protesters who re-
fused to leave after the rally.
Both events lasted about one hour.
Klan members said they weren't out.
to spread a message of hate, but to r
promote white America and to pro-
vide hope that the country could be
returned to "the Christian nation that
it once was."
Michigan Klan Leader David
Neumann said the Lansing rally, the
second this year, would be the last at *
the Capitol for a while. He also said
he doesn't expect to return to Howell:
but will stay active around the state.
"It's necessary for people to see
we're plain people," Neumann said,

FRATERNITY
Continued from page 1
Greek body were given minor-in-pos-
session (MIP) citations, a party at-
tendee was ticketed by Ann Arbor
police after the incident.
A noise violation citation was also
given to Beta social chairman John
Bishop.
The IFC Executive Board dis-
cussed the incident at its regular meet-
ing last night. IFC President Kirk
Wolfe said, "The chapters that were
involved did an excellent job of han-
dling the situation."
He added that "it won't be pur-
sued by IFC Exec for sanctions or
anything like that." He said the situa-
tion may have been different if the
woman was drinking alcohol at the
Beta house.
Despite the MIP violation, IFC
will not investigate whether Beta was
serving alcohol to a minor. Wolfe
said no action will be taken because
the IFC alcohol policy does not ad-
dress violations atparties fortwo chap-

ters or less.
Oegemaand Pi Beta Phi President
Angie Hills both said their actions did
not violate any of their respective
national headquarters' rules.
Hills said her sorority's policy is
to allow members to bring guests to
two-ways, but that the house takes no
responsibility for the guests' actions,
"Members of our house were in the
wrong place at the wrong time.
"The Pi Phi policy is that every
individual is responsible for them-
selves. This individual was not a Pi
Phi so we take no responsibility for
her," Hills said.
She added that the sorority kicked
off an alcohol-awareness campaign
called "Friend To Friend" last week.
Hills said the campaign would raise
members' ability to handle situations
such as Friday's, and that the sorority
was adopting an interim policy pre-
venting Pi Phi members from bring-
ing friends to parties.
Oegema added that this was a hard
way to learn a lesson. "In the future,
we're going to be more strict about
who we let in," Oegema said.

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