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March 27, 1995 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-03-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 27, 1995

MSA
Continued from page 1.
Wainess said.
Newly elected Rep. Tracy
Gallinari, from the Michigan Party,
said she is excited to take her seat on
the assembly.
"As a female Engineering student,
I have a lot of concerns with North
Campus safety, which I plan to work
on," Gallinari said.
The Students' Party won five new
seats on the assembly this term, and
LSA Rep. Dante Stella said the party's
showing fell below expectations.
"This was not as good as we would
have liked," Stella said. "We're mak-
ing progress in the small schools -
SNRE, Nursing and Law - which is
good, because these are seats we haven't
traditionally had."
Elected Rep. Probir Mehta, from
the Students' Party, garnered the sec-
ond-highest number of votes in LSA.
The candidates' concern over as-
sembly infighting was brought to the
forefrontduring the campaign, and the

New Representatives
Robert H. Clenova - Architecture
Laura J. DeFouw - Art
Randall Hardin - Business
Seth Katzenstein - Business
Bryan Theis - Engineering
Tracy Gallinari - Engineering
Sean Byrne - Law
Doug Kligman - LSA
Probir Mehta - LSA
Missy LaForge - LSAT
Scott Sandler -- LSA
Jenna Levinson - LSA
Olga Savic - LSA
Jonathan Winick - LSA
Jennifer Kosky - LSA
Brooke Slavik - LSA
Bryant Wu - Medicine
Gerald Castanada - Nursing
Karie Morgan - SNRE
two prominent MSA parties have
pledged to improve relations.
"This new administration looks
like it's going to be more flexible and
receptive," Stella said. "The partisan
bickering will probably go down."

LSA-SG
Continued from page 1
keep LSA-SG non-
political and ser-
vice-oriented. '
Kovacs said he Y
might run again in '
nextyear'selection.
President-elect
Bernstein said he
wanted a smooth
transition of power
to get LSA-SG in Bernstein
action as soon as possible.
"We have a tremendous amount of
energy and enthusiasm. We're going to
dive right in and get to work,"he said.
Current President Ryan Boeskool

and Vice President Sherry Martens will
step down the day following the LSA-
SG Judiciary certi-
fication hearing.
Bernstein said
-~one of his first pri-
orities when in of-
fice is the upcom-
ing voteon thepro-
posal to withdraw
the pass/fail option
for the fourth se-
mester of a foreign
Madhavan language.
"I encourage all students who are
concerned to e-mail LSA Dean Edie
Goldenberg and voice their concerns.
Her office should know how students
feel on the vote," he said.

. .ATIONAL REPOR.

1 0 1

Pete Wilson accused of breaking faith
SAN DIEGO-As California Gov. Pete Wilson tested his infant presiden-
tial campaign in the East yesterday, he was roundly
berated at home by conservative activists who accused
him of putting personal political-ambition ahead of the
interests of the Republican Party and his state. "
Delegates to the annual convention of the conserva-
tive California Republican Assembly unanimously
adopted a resolution accusing Wilson of breaking faith
with voters after pledging last fall to serve a full four-year
term in Sacramento.
Jon Fleischman of Irvine, Calif., the new president of
the volunteer group that claims up to 10,000 members, Wilson
said, "This organization is dead opposed to the idea that
the sitting Republican governor of California abandon the governorship to run
for president."
Should Wilson win national office, he would automatically be succeeded
by a Democrat, Lt. Gov. Gray Davis, as state chief executive for the final two
years of his second term.

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BAKER
Continued from page ±
what we areprosecuting. The story was
neverapartof the charge againsthim."
Following his arraignment, Baker
returned to his mother's home in
Boardman, Ohio, in compliance with
his conditional release.
The FBI arrested Baker Feb. 9. He
spent a month in prison after two
federal judges deemed him too dan-
gerous for society.
FederalJudge Avern Cohn released
Baker on March 10 after a psycho-
logical evaluation said Baker was not
a "man who would act out the sexual
violence he wrote about." The condi-
tions of his $10,000 bond require him
to live with his mother in Ohio and
restrict him from entering Ann Arbor.

except to see his attorney.
The trial most likely will not begin
April 3, as scheduled, due to both the
new arraignment and other circum-
stances, Cahill said.
"(Defense attorney) Douglas
Mullkoff is planning to file amotion to
dismiss the case," Cahill said Friday.
"If Judge Cohn decides there should be
a trial, it may not be heard until August
or September. Judge Cohn has another
case this summer, so it may be a while
before this one gets started.
"There is less urgency now that
Jake is out ofjail," Cahill said
Baker faces up to five years in prison
and $250,000 in fines for each of the
five charges.
The FBI and Canadian authorities
are continuing their search for Gonda.
Gonda is named as a co-defendant in
three of the five charges.

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Panetta: Clinton
prepared to use veto
WASHINGTON - President
Clinton is prepared to veto a variety
of House Republican initiatives, in-
cluding welfare reform, a capital gains
tax cut and a repeal of the crime bill,
unless the Senate eliminates certain
provisions in each measure, White
House Chief of Staff Leon E. Panetta
said yesterday.
"We are not going to let them
cut school lunches in order to pro-
vide tax cuts to the wealthiest in
this country.
"We're not going to let them
cut 100,000 cops off the
president's crime bill. We are not
going to let them move backward
with regards to education cuts,"
Panetta said.
"Those are areas where we
clearly have drawn some lines," he
said.
Panetta's comments went fur-
ther than the President's own re-
marks.
SAR OUND THEW
Authorities believe
cult made nerve gas
TOKYO - Raids resumed today
on facilities of the secretive religious
sect Aum Supreme Truth as Japanese
news media reported that police be-
lieve the deadly nerve gas sarin was
manufactured at a sect laboratory in
the village of Kamikuishiki.
Police are searching for evidence
thatcould link the sect with last week's
poison gas attack in Tokyo's subways
that killed 10 people and injured more
than 5,000.
Yesterday, police carrying blow-
torches and chain saws searched three
buildings at the Aum compound in
snowy Kamikuishiki, 65 miles south-
west of Tokyo near the foot of Mt.
Fuji. They discovered achemical pro-
duction plant hidden behind a wall in
one of the buildings, NHK Television
reported.
An underground bunker targeted
in the raid was being used as a ware-
house, and a building with pipes com-
ing out of its side "is some kind of
laboratory," a police officer told re-
porters at the scene.
Specialists are investigating
whether the setup and the substances
found can be used to produce sarin,
the gas used in the Tokyo attack.

Saturday in his weekly radio ad-
dress, in which he repeated his objec-
tions to certain provisions of the wel-
fare reform bill passed Friday by the
House but did not threaten to veto it.
To date, Clinton has not vetoed one
piece of legislation.
Hawaii opening door.*
to same-sex marriages
A Hawaii court case has pitched
same-sex marriages into the realm of
possibility, opening the door for Ha-
waii to become the first state to legal-
ize such relationships.
The mere prospect of such a funda-
mental change in the concept ofmarriage
is already sending tremors across the Pa-
cific, spawning legislation and talk of
constitutional amendments to block rec-
ognition of gay matrimony.
If gay men and lesbians gain the
right to marry, they will not only
attain access to a host of privileges ---
from tax deductions to inheritance
rights - now beyond their reach,
they will win a hugely symbolic stamp
of mainstream legitimacy as well.
(ORL
"Police now believe the lethal gas
was produced at the Kamikuishiki
compound," the Yomiuri Daily re-
ported today.
Hillary Clinton calls
for women's rights
ISLAMABAD, Pakistan - The
venue yesterday was Prime Minis-
ter Benazir Bhutto's sprawling hill-
top mansion, the guest of honor first
lady Hillary Rodham Clinton, the
topic the position of women in the
world.
"I know that much remains to
be done in every society, in both
of our countries, to ensure that
women assume their rightful place
and are given the opportunities to
exercise their rights, but I am very
optimistic by what I see happen-
ing in the world," Clinton said at
the luncheon.
On the first full day of her five-
nation trip across the subcontinent
a 12-day voyage that will focus on the
status of women and children in the
vast, largely impoverished region -
Clinton met with some of the female
movers and shakers in Pakistani soci-
ety: politicians, doctors, entrepreneurs
and judges.
- From Daily wire services

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