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November 30, 1994 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-11-30

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 30, 1994

o News Analysis
Bihac fal
hurts U.S.
position i
Europe
The Baltimore Sun
WASHINGTON -The collapse
of the Muslim town of Bihac to the
Serbs is more than a setback in ef-
forts to end the two-year-old
Bosnian war; it shakes the founda-
tion of European security and the
U.S. role in maintaining it.
The North Atlantic Treaty Orga-
nization, has shown itself to lack
the will to fulfill even the modest
assignment of deterring Serb attacks
on Bihac and other Muslim safe
areas.
The result is one of the most
bitter splits in the four-decade history
of the alliance that has undermined
not only Bosnia peace efforts but the
chances of resolving any of Europe's
ethnic crises.
The split also raises doubts about
NATO's ability to broaden its protec-
tive umbrella to Eastern European states
that are clamoring for it.
Senate Republican Leader Rob-
ert Dole's call Sunday for with-
drawal of United Nations peace-
keepers and a lifting of the arms
embargo on Bosnian Muslims trig-

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BOSNIA
Continued from page 1
require the help of U.S. Marines wait-
ing in the Adriatic Sea off Bosnia. He
cannot unilaterally order a withdrawal,
but a call from the U.N. leader would
greatly influence the decision.
Boutros-Ghali's last visit to
Sarajevo was in December 1992, at the
height of a Serb siege and bombard-
ment. Sarajevans cursed and jeered
him, accusing him of not doing enough
to end the ethnic bloodshed.

Quayle recovermg .
after hospitalization
Former VP found with blood clot

A Muslim boy stands in front of a damaged building 25 miles north o

gered a torrent of anger Monday
from high-ranking European and
U.N. officials, all accusing the
United States of being unwilling to
make a serious effort toward peace.
Dole had blamed the British and
French for hampering NATO.
"I think when we have thousands of
brave British soldiers, some of whom
have lost their lives, in Bosnia ... it
ill-becomes people in countries who
have not provided a single soldier on
the ground to make that kind of criti-
cism," British Defense Secretary
Malcolm Rifkind said.
The recriminations overBosnia also
show that NATO and the United Na-
tions are incompatible. And the Clinton
administration's inability to impose its

will on other NATO memb
doubt on the United States'
ing to be NATO's leader,
and chief bankroller.
"There have always be
lems in NATO," said Eliot
director of strategic studies
Hopkins University School
vanced International Studies.
is qualitatively different. T
sign that the alliance is inN
shape."
With the demise of the Sovi
NATO was thrown into an
crisis. As a vehicle for limit
flicts, it overlapped with the
ence on Security and Coope
Europe, which includes East E
states and Russia.

Diplomats from the Contact Group
already were in Sarajevo Tuesday for
discussions with the Muslim-led
Bosnian government. The representa-
tives from the United States, Russia,
BritainFrance and Germany saidthey
planned no new "incentives" to get the
AP PHOTO Serb rebels to make peace.
The diplomatic blitz comes as
of Bihac. Bosnian Serbs tighten their grasp on
the area surrounding the predominately
ers casts Muslim Bihac area.
continu- The virtual seizure of the 340-
manager square-mile pocket gives the Serbs
control of northern Bosnia, another
en prob- step toward their dream of a Greater
Cohen, Serbia.
at Johns Although the Clinton administra-
of Ad- tion repeatedly pushed for air power to
"But this be used against the Serbs, the govern-
'his is a ment has allowed British and French
very bad U.N. ground commanders to decide
when to call for it.
et Union, U.N. commanders refused to call in
identity NATO air strikes in time to prevent the
ing con- Serbs from making major inroads into
Confer- Bihac, triggering some of the most
ration in bitter trans-Atlantic exchanges in years
uropean and undermining the 45-year-old At-
lantic alliance.

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Former
Vice President Dan Quayle underwent
treatment yesterday for a dangerous
blood clot in his lung,just weeks before
he was expected to announce whether
he will run for president in 1996.
"The doctors
are very optimis-
tic about Mr. t
Quayle's condi-
tion right now,"
said Pam Perry, a
spokeswoman for
IndianaUniversity
Medical Center. .
"He's doing ex-
tremely well and
he is progressing
very nicely."Quayle
The 47-year-
old Quayle was expected to make a
full recovery, Perry said.
He was being treated with anti-co-
agulants to prevent further clotting while
natural enzymes in Quayle's body dis-
solve the lodged clot, said the physician

treating him, Dr. Homer Twigg.
The clot was considered 1
threatening because it could have in-
terfered with his breathing, Perry said.
Twigg said at a news conference that
Quayle is otherwise in excellent heath.
Twigg said it isn't known what
causes such clots, called pulmonary
embolisms. They often occur in people
who are sedentary for long stretches,
such as truck drivers. This can be
hereditary, but Quayle had no such
predisposition, the doctor said.
Quayle has been promoting his
book, "Standing Firm," and appear-
ing frequently on behalf of Republi-
can candidates over the last year.
"Long term he'll be fine and this
shouldn't affect his political future at
all," said Ann Hathaway, executive di-
rector of his political action committee.
Quayle went to the emergency
room for a chest X-ray Sundays
cause he wasn't feeling well and was
diagnosed with walking pneumonia,
Hathaway said.

Lawyer: Dabmer did
not want to be isolated

i

AIDS
Continued from page 1
ture documentary about the names on
the quilt. The video tells specific sto-
ries about the lives of some of the
people represented on the panels.
Helen Welford, the program coor-
dinator for North Campus Commons,
said that by yesterday afternoon about
80 people had already viewed the
quilt. She also said that most people
seem to be affected by its message.
"It's there. You are face-to-face

with it, and you can't help but under-
stand that this was a living person.
Hopefully, we can learn and see that
the quilt" represents the loss of friends,
family and community members,
Welford said.
She said some people go to the
lounge to study, and then begin to
watch the video or look at the quilt.
"People tend to have quiet reac-
tions while looking at the quilt. Some
look, some take the information, a
few make comments, and some take
Kleenex," Welford said.

U -

-

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Long sleeve T-shirts .$10
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On sal now at the Michigan
Daily Board Office
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r

PHNONES
Continued from page 1
been looking for ways to protect them-
selves in light of a serial rapist be-
lieved to have attacked 12 women
and a serial molester thought to have
fondled four women.
While none of the sexual assaults
have occurred on campus, calls to
Safewalk and Northwalk - the
University's student-run, nighttime
walking services - have skyrock-
eted.
"The numbers for walks continue
to rise," Heatley said. "One of the
problems we have on a campus this
size is communication systems. The
cellular telephones furnished by
Ameritech will give our student es-
cort services instant access to the
Safewalk and Northwalk offices for
scheduling and to DPS in case of
emergency."
Safewalk and Northwalk currently
operate by a radio dispatch system,
which they will continue to use. Re-
cently, Safewalk improved its radio
reception by relocating its radio an-
tenna.
"The cellular phones are going to
complement the walkie-talkies," said
Eric Kessell, a Safewalk co-coordi-
! cola
Barbers
615 E. Liberty
"near State St.
. . .I
No WAITING

nator. "If a radio wasn't working, the
phones would be a backup."
This state-of-the-art technology
brings the University to the fore-
front of campus crime prevention.
"The University of Michigan is
the first campus within the Michigan
marketplace that we've worked with
to use cellular service to increase
safety," Ravetta said.
Earlier this year, Ameritech Cel-
lular created a cellularpatrol program
aimed at community organizations,
she said. They also have programs
with the Detroit and Flint police de-
partments.
"Those programs were received
so well," Ravetta said. "The campus
environment seemed like the logical
next step."
Not all of the cellular phones, how-
ever, will be used by Safewalk and
Northwalk.
"Ten of them are going to be used
for the Wolverineand Victor units -
those are the security for the games
and things like that," Krasicky said.
"Twenty of the phones are going to be
used specifically for Safewalk and
Northwalk."
Law enforcement agencies have
praised cellular phone technology in
fighting crime because of its portabil-
ity.
"A cellular phone can be used as a
safety tool," Krasicky said. "If you
carry one in your car or walking
around, you can constantly be in con-
tact with the authorities that you might
need to get in touch with."
Il~tl DAY cl~.lassiiicils

MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Jeffrey
Dahmer didn't want restrictive living
arrangements that would have given
him more protection in the prison
where he was murdered, his lawyer
said yesterday.
"He wanted to be in with the general
population. He didn't want to sit in a hole
all day long," said Stephen J. Eisenberg.
Authorities still did not know a
motive in Monday's killing. Dahmer
was found in a pool of blood in a
restroom next to a gymnasium at the
maximum security Columbia Correc-
tional Institution in Portage. His head
was bashed in.
An inmate who had been working
with Dahmer also was beaten and
remained in critical condition yester-
day with head injuries.
A third prisoner who had been

working with the two men on a clean-
ing detail was identified as the sus-
pect in the slaying.
Dahmer, who confessed to killing
17 men and boys over 13 years and
sometimes having sex with and can-
nibalizing the corpses, died Monday
of multiple skull fractures and brain
trauma. A bloody broom handle was
found near Dahmer, but authoris
hadn't determined if it was the mur-
der weapon.
Dahmer, who had been behind bars
since July 1991, when a handcuffed
man escaped from him and led Milwau-
kee police to an apartment full of body
parts, had been attacked once before.
In July, an inmate tried to cut his
throat but the weapon, a razor blade
attached to a plastic handle, fell api
before it could hurt Dahmer.

Nonconformist 'yippie'
Jerry Rubin dies at 56

LOS ANGELES (AP) - Yippie-
turned-yuppie Jerry Rubin was amerry
master of political theater: He mocked
a judge by wearing a judicial robe to
court, appeared before a congressional
committee in Revolutionary War cos-
tume and showed up at protests shirtless,
wearing an Uncle Sam hat and toting a
toy M-16.
Rubin died at age 56 Monday, two
weeks after he was hit by a car while
crossing a street. He never regained
consciousness after the accident.
His former wife, Mimi Leonard
Fleischman, acknowledged that his
death came with a final act of noncon-
formity -jaywalking.
"He was a great life force, full of
spunk, courage and wit," said state
Sen. Tom Hayden, a co-defendant in
the Chicago Seven trial.
The son of a Cincinnati truck driver
turned union official. Rubin was cata-

pulted to fame during the 1960s anti-
Vietnam Warprotests. Along with Abbie
Hoffman, Paul Krassner and other -
cals, Rubin founded the Youth Inte
tional Party, or Yippie movement, dedi-
cated to disrupting "'he system."
In 1969 he was one of eight defen-
dants who went on trial on charges of
conspiring to incite rioting during the
1968 Democration convention in Chi-
cago.
Black Panther leader Bobby Seale,
after being bound and gagged in the
courtroom, was tried separately, so*
defendants became known as the Chi-
cago Seven. Five were convicted, but
the convictions were overturned on
appeal.
During a House Un-American Ac-
tivities Committee investigation into
the anti-war movement, Rubin showed
up in a Revolutionary War costume,
with three-cornered hat.

Summer Undergraduate Research Programs
in the
NYU New York University Medical Center
Medical
Center June 5 - August 4, 1995
The Sackler Institute of Graduate Biomedical Sciences invites
applications from students for participation in a summer research
internship program in the medical sciences at New York University
Medical Center. The Purpose of the program is to give students
who may be interested in pursuing careers in the biomedical sciences
(M.D.-Ph.D. or Ph.D.) the opportunity to conduct research and to
be exposed to the excitement of an academic medical environment
at a major research center. Students may work with faculty in the
disciplines of biochemistry, cellular and molecular biology,
immunology, microbiology, molecular oncology, neuroscience and
physiology, parasitology, pharmacology, and virology.
Trainees enrolled in the program will receive a stipend of $2,500,
round trip travel expenses to New York City, and housing at the
Medical Center.
Underrepresented minority students are encouraged to apply.
L'f~~tan c iiii caliaa e. e e i/e #s ei lh

.camcorders 215 S. Ashley (Parking Available
. VCRs at 200 S. Ashley)
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. Large selection of used equipment 769-4342
Ann Arbor Radio and TV. Hi Fi Studio
Faithfully serving the student community for over 40 years

J lT

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rrn tir

University of Michigan
Director of Housing
Search Advisory Committee
invites
the University community
to attend
public presentations of the four candidates
we are bringing to campus.
These sessions will provide an excellent
opportunity to meet the individuals.

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NEWS David Shapardson, Managing Edft4
EDITORS: James R. Cho, Nate Hurley, Mona Qureshi, Karen Talaski.
STAFF: Robin Barry, Danielle Belkin, Jonathan Bam&, Cathy Boguslaski, Jodi Cohen. Spencer Dickinson. Lisa Dines. Sam T. Dudek,
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