The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 10, 1997 - 7A
Albanian president aims
for united government
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The Washington Post
VLORE, Albania - President Sali
Berisha, confronted with an armed
civilian revolt throughout Albania's
south, said yesterday he sought a "new
government of reconciliation" to repre-
sent all political parties and offered to
set new elections.
Opposition leaders accepted the pres-
idential offer even as rebel groups in the
south dismissed it as a tactic and con-
tinued to demand that Berisha step
In a tense, televised session with
main opposition leaders, Berisha said
he wanted to send a "civilized message"
from the embattled Balkan country to
its neighbors and to "those who are
watching very closely what is going on
The new Parliament, Berisha said
with some ambivalence, should include
members of the Socialist Party, whom
he has long derided and who, after
widely criticized elections last summer,
have been boycotting the legislature.
Berisha's statement came the day
after the army lost the key town of
Gjirokaster to insurgents who have
demanded his resignation for more than
Here in the coastal town of Vlore, a
stronghold of the revolt, automatic gun-
fire greeted the president's 3 p.m.
announcement and rattled throughout
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Albanian insurgents celebrate yesterday as they drive a commandeered army tank
through the center of Gjirokaster.
the night. But leaders of the rebellion here, try-
No one seemed to control bands of ing to form a military organization and
young men and boys, some looking no holding daily rallies to stoke the rene-
older than 12, who swung Kalashnikov gade armies, described the display of
rifles around their shoulders and point- firepower as celebrating rebel courage:
ed them at motorists' faces in shows of and what they called a public admission:
strength. by Berisha of weakness.
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The Washington Post
WASHINGTON - Campaign
watchdog groups and government regu-
lators are concerned about the emer-
gence of mysterious organizations that
funded a flurry of attack ads at the end
of the 1996 election and could play an
even larger role in coming campaigns.
The groups, with bland names such
as Citizens for Reform and the
Republic Education Fund, spent mil-
lions of dollars on television advertis-
ing, mailings and telephone banks in
the closing weeks of the campaign,
mostly on the side of the Republicans.
None of their activities was reported
to the Federal Election Commission.
"The public has no idea who these
people are or where they're coming
from or who funds them," said Charles
Lewis, executive director of the Center
for Public Integrity, which monitors
political ethics. "They are trying to
influence the political process, and the
public is in the dark."
Continued from Page :A
the College Republicans Nick Kirk said
the University is picking and choosing
the students it wants to bring in. Kirk
said this strategy could be unfair to stu-
dents who do not fall into the designat-
"I think this is just an example of the
University's policies of creating a
diverse student body at any cost," said
Kirk, an LSA junior. "I think this is
unfair to students who fall into the mid-
dle - students who are not minorities
or are not gifted. These students fall
through the cracks.
"If you look at (the University's
actions) from the point of view from a
student in the middle, a case could be
made that (the policy) is unfair and dis-
criminatory," Kirk said.
Monts said it is the responsibility of
the University to take actions that main-
"The University has an obligation
to itself and the state to have a
diverse student body, and to use
affirmative action to ensure that,"
For example, a group called the
Coalition for Our Children's Future spent
more than $700;000 on television and
radio ads, mailings and telephone banks
to bolster GOP candidates in key races.
The last-minute onslaught, financed
in part by a donor who demanded a
written confidentiality agreement, was
conducted without the knowledge or
approval of the group's directors.
Two of the directors resigned in
protest after The Washington Post
informed them of the late ads, saying
they never approved the expenditures.
They said they still do not know exactly
what was done or the soured of funding.
Former director Deborah Steelman, a
GOP lobbyist, said she thought the group
had been inactive since spending more
than S4 million on advertising backing
the GOP's legislative agenda in 1995.
Like the more identifiable AFL-CIO
and environmental groups that also ran
advertising, leaders of organizations
such as the coalition say their television
commercials were not political because
they did not explicitly endorse a candi-
date. Since they were engaging in "issue
advocacy," they said, they were not
required to report to the FEC the source
of their funds or how much they spent.
One group created last spring and
calling itself Citizens for Reform spent
S2 million in the closing days, accord-
ing to its president, conservative activist
In California, it sent mailings into the
district of Democratic Rep. George
Brown accusing him of being sexist and
anti-consumer. The Consumer
Federation of America, cited as the
source in one flier although it endorsed
Brown, denounced the mailing as
"extremely misleading and grossly
In Montana, the group bought televi-
sion time calling Democratic congres-
sional candidate Bill Yellowtail a con-
victed criminal who "preaches family
values ... but took a swing at his wife,"
Harrison said information he. has
received from the Chronicle of Higher
Education indicates that minority appli-
cation rates are down across the country R
Harrison said that although some
people speculate the drop in applica-
tions is a result of the addition of a sec-
ond essay to the University application
this year, he does not agree that this
caused the decrease.
"A student who wants to apply to the
University of Michigan should not be
put off by having to write an essay,"
THE WAYNE STATE UNIVERSITY/Hut-
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UMI is an established information services
company with operations throughout the
world. The International Sales and Marketing
department is seeking to fill two 40 hrs./week
positions 9 two paid interns starting in mid-
March, 1997. The individuals should have a
strong interest in the international market, be
very organized and able to handle many
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Continued from Page IA
"It was hard for me personally,"
Michigan forward Maurice Taylor said.
"When I heard the first 64 teams called,
I wanted the season to end. It felt like
the season ended"
Michigan's 19-11 overall record and
9-9 mark in Big Ten games was not
enough to impress the nine-member
NCAA tournament selection commit-
The Wolverines apparently were
eliminafed from consideration after
Wisconsin - which beat Michigan the
only time the two teams met this season
- upset No. 2 Minnesota on Saturday.
Six Big Ten teams made the field and it
was unlikely that a seventh would be
Even if the choice didn't come down
to Wisconsin or Michigan, it appeared
that the outcome of the Wolverines'
game with Ohio State yesterday was not
important to the selection committee
when committee chair Terry Holland
said the bracket was finalized by 3:30
or 4 p.m. yesterday - more than 1 1/2
The team watched the CBS broad-
cast of the selection show on a small-
screen television. After the Wolverines
found out they hadn't made the 64-
Ohio State in
"I would like
for (Holland) to
say that to me,
that our game
RI felt like the
- Maurice Taylor
Fisher said he
spoke with each
ally to discuss
wanted to play in
Then, after a
an angry Fisher
said when told of Holland's comment.
"I thought it might."
After their win over the Buckeyes,
the Wolverines seemed optimistic they
would make the NCAA tournament.
After meeting with the press, Fisher
took the team onto the bus for the ride
back to Ann Arbor about 15 minutes
before the NCAA pairings were
ing at Crisler Arena, the entire teaM
made the decision to play.
If the Wolverines had rejected the
NIT bid, they wouldn't have been the
first team to do so. Both Louisville and
Georgia Tech have turned down NIT
invitations in the past, most recently the
Yellow Jackets' snub of the tournament
bid last season.
STAYING FOR SPRING!?
mw - M m
Continued from Page 1A
seeing" in Washington D.C.,
Philadelphia and New York instead of
studying for an exam he's scheduled to
LSA sophomore Bethany Burnett
said she spent the break working on
"There were actually more people
here than I thought there would be,"
Burnett said. "I think it's nice to be here
was nice being off."
Although many students wanted to
prolong their time away from school, a
few were eager to open their books and
get back into the swing of things on
Engineering first-year student
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED for 1 wk. camp