- 8A - The Michigan Daily - Monday, April 22, 1996
Minnesota editor won't name authors
EXPERIENCED SITTER to care for 4 yr.
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*tompetitive pay, ref. 662-454. ___
NANNY/HOUSEKEEPER- Live in/out for
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810/681-3883 or 313/594-0262.
PROFESSIONAL COUPLE looking for
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FALL ROOMMATE wanted to share 2 bed,
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The Minnesota Daily
DULUTH, Minn. - Editors of the
University of Minnesota-Duluth stu-
dent newspaper said students and ad-
ministrators are pressuring them to
turn over the names of writers who
participated in an April Fools' Day
Two weeks ago, a parody issue of
The Statesman, called The Stateschic,
caused upheaval at the campus, and
700 students rallied against the paper,
claiming it was racist, homophobic
Statesman Editor in Chief Ron
Hustvedt issued a front-page apology
for The Stateschic on April 4 and said
he accepts responsibility for the issue.
But Hustvedt said he will not turn over
the names of the writers.
"It's just gonna give people another
head to put on the stake," Hustvedt said.
"I'm responsible for it. The only person
they need to know is me."
In The Stateschic, writers used ficti-
tious names such as "Les B. Friends" in
an article about a fictitious new gay bar
in town and "Jurk Mehoff' for an ar-
ticle about masturbation.
Protesters say they want to know
who is really responsible for the articles
that offended them.
Jenna Cornick, a member of the Uni-
versity Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Alli-
ance on the Duluth campus, said the
people who wrote the articles should
face the consequences of their actions.
Hustvedt said that Bruce Gildseth,
vice chancellor for Academic Support
and Student Life, suggested that
discuss the ar-
not be reached for
day, but another
who said she does
Gildseth, said The
St atesm an
Hustvedt turn over the names of The
Stateschic authors so that-the writers
could sit down with the protesters and
should come forward.
"(The writers) put their own heads on
the stake," said Linda Belote, director
of the Achievement Center. Belote
works with some ofthe minority groups
on campus that were offended by the
Belote said she was not sure what
consequences should be brought against
writers, but at
ly person least their names
r to know should be made
1 W public, "just so
people can sayto
them, you oO
Ron Hustvedt fended me."'
editor in chief At the protest
rally March 29,
C h a n c e II o.r
Kathryn Martin vowed the University
would investigate whether The
Stateschic was protected free speech
and if its publication violated the stu-
dent conduct code.
- Distributed by University Wire.
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President Clinton waves to the crowd during his walkabout at the.Kremlin Palace with Russian President Boris Yeltsin
following their meeting yesterday.
Cliton and Yeltsin trade
p PI music
Los Angeles Times
MOSCOW - In an unusual foray
into a foreign election campaign, Presi-
dent Clinton played host to an impas-
sioned but civil debate yesterday among
12 Russian politicians on the question
facing voters here: Should Russia stay
the course of reform or retreat to com-
For 90 minutes, Clinton sat and
mostly listened while others - includ-
ing Communist leader Gennady
Zyuganov, two other opposition prsi-
PP dential candidates and backers of Prsi-
dent Boris Yeltsin - sparred face to
4P PHOTO face around an oval table.
The private encounter, described by
one U.S. official as "very vigorous and
enlightening," allowed Clinton to av$
criticism that his three-day visit to Rus-
sia was designed to boost Yeltsin's un-
derdog campaign for re-election June
Ck It also gave the American leadev his
closest look at Zyuganov,'the former
schoolteacher and Communist propa-
ganda chief who tops Yeltsin in every
One of opinion poll and might end up sitting
alone with Clinton, at a summit ofhvo
ves and presidents, the next time they meet.
The image that the ruddy 51-year'
Moscow Communist projected Sunday wawhat
ing with another participant called. "Zyuganov
he final for export," a gentler model of the"na-
trip that tionalist who wrote in a book thatRus-
visits to sia is a "bleeding hulk" wounded' by
area and "the attempt to transport Western capi-
he trip talism onto its soil."
time of When it was his turn to speak,
abou Zyuganov said later, he told Clinton
ontinued that "Russia and the United States mi
from have long-term good-neighborly re
m to de- tions," and he voiced support for pri-
vate property, freedom of the press and
eturning multi-party democracy.
ington, But he insisted on the need for a
efpoliti- return to stronger state control over the
ndid ate economy to revive industries that col-
ading in lapsed under free-market reforms and
?osition protect laid-off workers and retired
sisted he people whose pensions have been di-
)ns. minished by free prices.
Clinton did not challengeZyugano
ideas or his moderate portrayal of him-
self. But others at the table did, includ-
ing Anatoly B. Chubais, the architect of
Yeltsin's massive sell-off of state prop-
"Zyuganov talked about his support
for private property.... I reminded Presi-
dent Clinton that Zyuganov had signed
the Communist Party program, which
saysjust the opposite,"Chubais said. "I
don't think that Clinton could fail to
the difference between what Zyuganov
tells the West and what he tells the
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LASSI FI E DS
MOSCOW (AP) - With hugs and
handshakes, President Clinton and Boris
Yeltsin traded warm compliments and
played down nagging differences yes-
terday, insisting that their election-year
summit was not influenced by presi-
With Yeltsin under fire for the bloody
fighting in the breakaway republic of
Chechnya, Clinton expressed sympathy
with Russia's position and compared the
situation with America's Civil War.
Clinton said Abraham Lincoln gave his
life for the proposition "that no state had a
right to withdraw from our union. And so,
the United States has taken the position
that Chechnya is apart of Russia."
As to whether the summit would help
politically, Clinton said," It's a great mIis-
take to put too much of a political spin on
this since typically foreign policy does
not play that big a role in voting patterns."
After five hours of talks, Clinton and
progress in re-
solving a dispute
over the deploy-
ment of Russian
troops under a
forces in Europe.
They also said
they set the stage
to clear up
Russia is p
laying flowers at Lenin's tomb
their banners. read, "Lenin li
will be victorious."
It was Clinton's third trip toI
in three years and his 10th meet
stop on a1
ted began with
7arf of transition
3ident Clinton Beforer
Clinton met with Yeltsin's chi
cal rival, Communist ca
Gennady Zyuganov, who is le
the polls, and other opp
leaders.Once again, Clinton in
was neutral in Russia's electic
REGISTRAR'S BULLETIN BOARD
THIS IS IT!
THE END OF THE TERM
tions to development of American the-
ater missile defenses under the 1972
Antiballistic Missile Treaty. Formal ne-
gotiations resume in Geneva in June.
While the presidents met, about 300
Communists protested on Red Square,
WINTER TERM GRADES:
WATCH THE MAIL:
IT'S NOT TOO LATE:
We will mail the report of the WINTER TERM GRADES to
you at your permanent address (on file May 3) on May 9,
1996 (except foreign addresses. International students
should contact the Office of the Registrar and arrange to
have grades mailed).
Besides your Winter Term Grades, you may receive other
important University mail during the Summer. Be sure that
your permanent address is correct. Wolverine Access offers
an easy way to confirm or change all of your addresses.
If you have not yet registered for Spring, Spring-Summer,
Summer & Fall Terms, you may still do so. Touch-Tone
Registration is available.
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ACCORDANCE WITH REGENT'S POLICY, STUDENTS WHO REGISTER AND
SUBSEQUENTLY WITHDRAW (DROP ALL CLASSES) AFTER THE BEGINNING OF
THE TERM WILL BE RESPONSIBLE FOR THE REGISTRATION AND
DISENROLLMENT FEES. THIS ASSESSMENT WILL BE MADE REGARDLESS OF
WHETHER OR NOT YOU ATTEND ANY CLASSES.
If you wish to disenroll from a term and avoid all charges you should do so by the following dates:
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