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March 28, 1996 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-03-28

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 28, 1996

NATION/WORLD

Continued from Page 1A
theft of 8,700 copies yesterday's edition
pf The Michigan Daily from campus.
Candidates said that without the sched-
ules printed in the Daily, students didn't
know where and when they could vote.
"There's no Dailys around so people
don't where to vote," Tudisco said.
The MSA Election Code restricts
candidates from campaigning within
50 feet of voting tables. With candi-
dates stationed in doorways and lob-
bies, however, they still have a chance
to influence the voters.
"You're not interested unless some-
one comes up to you and asks you and
makes it personal," said LSA first-year
student Jaileah Huddleston, who said
-she only voted because a candidate ap-
proached her as she entered the Shapiro
Undergraduate Library to study. "If he
hadn't have come up to me, I wouldn't
have voted."
While some students voted because
of convenience or personal appeals,
others said they consistently vote in
MSA elections.
"You can't complain about anything

if you don't vote," said Jori Cohen, an
LSA senior.
MSA President Flint Wainess, who
campaigned yesterday for the Michi-
gan Party, said student awareness about
MSA and campus issues has increased
in the last year.
"People are talking about MSA -
it's setting an agenda on campus,"
Wainess said. "More people are voting
pro-actively and are making informed
choices."
Liberty Party presidential candidate
Martin Howryiak said that although the
Liberty Party did campaign yesterday,
it tried to stay away from polling sites.
"The time for campaigning is before
the election," Howrylak said.
United Peoples' Coalition vice presi-
dential candidate Johnny Su also said
last-minute campaigning is unnecessary.
"I don't know whether they are vot-
ing on an informed basis if they have
not been following it all along," Su
said.
Members of the Students' Party re-
fused to comment on the election.
Candidates avoided the usually tar-
geted Diag yesterday in respect for
Hillel's reading of Holocaust victims
names.

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PAPERS
Continued from Page 1A
of the Student Press Law Center in
Arlington, Va., said that 37 largescale
thefts occurred nationwide in the '93-
'94 school year, and that 29 occurred in
the '94-'95 year.
Goodman said few of the incidents
ever repeat themselves, and that admin-
istrative and legal reaction is key to
preventing a recurrence.
"If school officials immediately
come forward and say this action can-
not be tolerated ... that usually stops
it from happening again," Goodman
said.
Michael Fribush, general manager of
The Diamondback, the University of
Maryland's student newspaper, said that
when a large number of its papers were
removed from circulation in 1993, his
newspaper made a successful effort to
pass a state law against the theft of
newspapers.
Fribush said about half of The
Diamondback's 20,000-21,000 circu-
lation was stolen. He said the provoca-
tive role of a newspaper must not be
forgotten.
"When you're at a newspaper,
whether you write about race or write
about anything, if you get complaints,
you know you're doing something
right," Fribush said.
UPC vice presidential candidate
Johnny Su said that even though a
quote from a Daily editorial that al-
luded to his party was mentioned in the
fliers, he does not consider the Daily to
be racist, merely irresponsible in its
coverage of small MSA parties.
He said he knows nothing about the
thefts, noting that just because an ex-
cerpt from a Daily editorial was used
as an example of alleged racism, the
party should in no way be connected to
the thefts.
"I have no idea who took the papers,"
Su said.
Althea Capul, an LSA sophomore
running with UPC, said the removals
were "unethical."
"The Daily has a responsibility to be
open-minded and as fair as they can be,
but they're still a newspaper and have a
right to say what they want about stu-
dent parties," Capul said.
"The removal ofthe papers is deplor-
able. It just makes for bad feelings all
around. It's just plain petty."
- Daily Staff Reporter MattBucklev
contributed to this report.
Check out the
Daily online at:
h -tp.://www pub.
umich. edu/daily/

Maker of Ritalin
warns against nisuse
NEWARK, N.J. - Stung by reports
that schoolchildren are snorting and
injecting the drug Ritalin to get high,
the primary maker of the hyperactivity
medicine has begun a campaign to curb
its abuse.
Ciba Pharmaceuticals is sending pam-
phlets on the proper use of the drug to
more than 100,000 pharmacists and
110,000 doctors this week, hoping they
will pass them onto school nurses and
parents.
"We want to reach the people who
may be treating the medication a little
too casually," said Todd Forte, a
spokesperson for Swiss drug and
chemical maker Ciba-Geigy Corp.'s
U.S. pharmaceutical subsidiary in
Summit, N.J.
While Ritalin has been used for more
than 40 years, abuse has grown in
recent years as more children are diag-
nosed with attention deficit-hyperac-
tivity disorder, which leaves children
inattentive, impulsive and sometimes
uncontrollable. ,
A report by the United Nations last

d

Dems thwart GOP wilderness proposal
WASHINGTON - Senate Democrats turned back a Re-
publican wilderness proposal yesterday, maintaining that while
2 million acres of fedefal land in Utah would be protected,
millions more would be opened to mining and development.
The Utah wilderness provision deadlocked the Senate for
nearly three days as Democrats refused to accept a broader publics
land bill unless the section on Utah wilderness was stripped away.
After the bill's supporters, including Utah's two senators,
failed to get the required 60 votes to cut off debate, Majority
Leader Bob Dole (R-Kan.) withdrew the entire bill from
consideration. The vote was 51-49.
It represented a major victory for environmentalists who
had seen a string of setbacks in recent weeks in the Senate, including the inabilit
to lift a moratorium on new endangered species listings, passage of a grazing bi
that gives ranchers greater say in federal rangeland management and a failure t
reverse salvage logging policy enacted last year.
"We're thrilled," said a beaming Melanie Griffin, legislative director of th
Sierra Club. "This could be a real turning point."

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HAPPY HOUR

month said the drug is now so commoa
place that 3 percent to 5 percent of a
U.S. schoolchildren take it each day -
between 1.5 million and 2.5 millio
children.
Parishioners may be
excommunicated *
LINCOLN, Neb. - When Joa
Johnson was in parochial school, th
nuns taught her to pray and obey. Bi
they also encouraged her to think ind
pendently.
Because of that, Johnson says, sh
faces excommunication from the Rc
man Catholic Church.
Bishop Fabian BruskewitzoftheLi'
coin Diocese has threatened to exc
municate parishioners who belonl
12 groups, including Planned Pareni
hood, Call to Action and Catholics fe
a Free Choice.
In a warning in the diocesan news
paper, Bruckewitz told Catholics t
sever ties with the groups by May 1
or consider themselves excommuni
cated.
Johnson doubts that she will quitCt
to Action Nebraska.
.9
message from God" to help the Pale~
tinians. Libyan leader Col. Moanmm
Gadhafi reportedly spoke with one c
the hijackers.
Rains kill 55, spur@4
possible cholera
outbreak in Angola
LUANDA, Angola-Flooding an
mudslideshavekilled 55 peopleacro
Angola over the past two weeks an
torrential rains threaten to unleash
cholera epidemic in the capital, N
tional Radio reported yesterday.
In Luanda alone, 16 people'
killed in flooding and mudslides froi
Sunday to Tuesday in one neighb9
hood near the presidential palace.
Areas of the capital remain isolate
by flooding, while others are affecte
by stagnant water filled with garbag
Luanda's provincial public heali
director, Dr. Vemba Vita, warned ye
terday that the capital "runs the riski
an unprecedented outbreak of chole
because all the conditions are prest
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3 hijack Egyptian
plane, surrender later
CA IRO, Egypt-Demanding ameet-
ing with three world leaders, three hi-
jackers commandeered an Egyptian jet-
liner to Libya yesterday and surren-
dered peacefully to the Libyan military
five hours later.
The Airbus A320, en route from Jiddah,
Saudi Arabia, to Cairowas hijacked after
stopping in the southern Egyptian city of
Luxor, a tourist locale famous for its
spectacular Pharaonic ruins.
The 152passengers,including'17Japa-
nese, 59 Canadians and a number of
French citizens, were freed in Libya's
Mediterranean city of Martubah, 150
miles west of Egypt. Airport officials
said none of the passengers was Ameri-
can.
"The hijackers did not ask anything
of the passengers," Prime Minister
Kamal el-Ganzoury told reporters in
Cairo. "The passengers are OK. They
were not badly treated."
The hijackers insisted on an audi-
ence with the heads of the United
States, Egypt and Libya to present "a

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ml

CONGRATULATES

MICHIGAN'S CLASS OF 96
BEST WISHES TO YOU ALL!
STOP IN AND MEET
2 ADDITIONS TO OUR "FAMILY":

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through -riday during tne tail ano winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fal term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are
$85. Winter term (January through April) is $95, year-long (September through April) is $165. On-campus
subscriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street. Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY: Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336; Opinion 764-0
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.
E-mail letters to the editor to daily.Jetters@umich.edu. World Wide Web: http://www.pub.umich.edu/daily/.
EDITORIAL Glassberg, Editor
NEWS Amy Klein, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Tim O'Connell, Megan Schimpf, Michelle Lee Thompson. Josh White.
STAFF: Patience Atkin. Matthew Buckley, Jodi Cohen, Sam T. Dudek, Jeff Eldridge. Kate Glickman, Lisa Gray, Jennifer Harvey.
Stephanie Jo Klein, Marisa Ma. Laurie Mayk. Heather Miller. Anupama Reddy. Alice Robinson. Matthew Smart, Ann Stewart,
Carissa Van Heest, Christopher Wan. Katie Wang, Will Weissert, Maggie Weyhing.
CALENDAR:Matthew Buckley.
EDITORIAL Adrienne Janney, Zachary M. Raimi, Editors
STAFF: Kate Epstein, Niraj R. Ganatra, Ephraim R. Gerstein. Joe Gigiotti. Keren Kay Hahn, Katie Hutchins, Chris Kaye, Jim
Lasser. Erin Marsh. Brent McIntosh, Trisha Miller, Steven Musto, Paul Serilla, Jordan Stancil, Ron Steiger, Jason Stoffer, Jean
Twenge, Matt Wimsatt.
SPORTS Nicholas J. Cotsonika, Managing Ed*
EDITORS: John Leroi. Brent McIntosh, Barry Solenberger.
STAFF: Donald Adamek, Paul Barger, Nancy Berger. Susan Dann, Darren Everson, Jiten Ghelani, Alan Goldenbach. James
Goldstein, Jeremy Horelick, Jennifer Houdilik. Chaim Hyman, Kevin Kasiborski, Andy Knudsen, Marc Lightdale, Will McCahill,
Chris Murphy, Sharat Raju, Pranay Reddy, Jim Rose, Michael Rosenberg, Danielle Rumore, Richard Shin. Mark Snyder, Dan
Stillman, Doug Stevens. Ryan White.
ARTS Dean Bakopoulos, Joshua Rich, Editors
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: Kari Jones, Elan Stavros.
SUB-EDITDRS: Melissa Rose Bernardo (Theater), Brian A. Gnatt (Music), Jennifer Petlinski (Film), Ted Watts (Fine Arts).
James Wilson (Books).
STAFF: Coln Bartos. Eugene Bowen, Jennifer Buckley. Neal C. Carruth. Christopher Corbett, Jeffrey Dinsmore, Tim Furlong.
Lise Harwin. Emily Lambert, Bryan Lark, Kristin Long, Elizabeth Lucas, James Miller, Greg Parker, Heather Phares, Ryan Posly.
Michael Rosenberg. Dave Snyder. Prashant Tamaskar, Alexandra Twin, Kelly Xintaris. Michael Zilberman.
PHOTO Mark Friedman, Jonathan Lurie, Editors
STAFF: Josh Biggs. Jennifer Bradley-Swift. Tonya Broad, Diane Cook, Nopporn Kichanantha, Margaret Myers. Stephanie Grace
Lim, Elizabeth Lippman. Kristen Schaefer, Sara Stillman. Walker VanDyke, Joe Westrate, Warren Zinn.
COPY DESK Elizabeth Lucas, Editor
STAFF: Matt Benz, Jodi Cohen, Lili Kalish, Jill Litwin, Heather Miller, Matt Spewack-
ONLINE . Scott Wilcox, Editor
STAFF: Dennis Fitzgerald, Jeffrey Greenstein, Charles Harrison. Travis Patrick. Victoria Salipande. Matthew Smart, Joe
Westrate, Anthony Zak.
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