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January 15, 1997 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1997-01-15

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onight: More snow, low
round 250.
omorrow: Windy with more
now, high 300.

'trail

Irnt

One hundred six years ofeditorliafreedom

Wednesday
January 15, 1997

*l , .

ccords '
etanyahu, Arafai
TWashington Post
RUSALEM - After prolonged and painful labor,
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and
Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat completed a long-
awaited accord early this morning to pull back Israeli
forces from the city of Hebron and the rural West Bank.
Initialed about 2 a.m. Jerusalem time at a stark con-
crete border post, the agreement was a historic turning
point in Israeli politics and in the tortuous efforts of
Israelis and Palestinians to reach territorial compro-
mise. The unlikely partners, distrustful to the end and
a npanied by U.S. special envoy Dennis Ross,
e ged and shook hands coolly after more than two
hours of talks.
"Both sides took each other's needs into account,"
Ross said to waiting reporters, by way of explanation,
in a brief statement just before 3 a.m.
Although not much more in substance than a
revised commitment to pacts reached long before, the
deal was the first for Netanyahu and his governing

step closer'

to peace

t agree to Israeli troop withdrawls

Likud party with the Palestinians and a painful depar-
ture from Likud's bedrock ideals.
Netanyahu committed his government to transfer
land and limited governing power to Arafat - four-
fifths of Hebron immediately, and substantial chunks
of the rural West Bank by the middle of next year.
Arafat, for his part, renewed unkept promises to extra-
dite suspects wanted by Israel on criminal charges and
to rewrite the Palestinian Covenant to expunge calls
for Israel's destruction.
After reaching their accord this morning, the two
men passed cellular phones back and forth while plac-
ing joint telephone calls to President Clinton, Jordan's
King Hussein and Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak
- awakening the Egyptian leader with news of their
success.
In Washington, Clinton told a White House briefing
that the Hebron accord "brings us another step closer
to a lasting, secure Middle East peace. Once again the
Israelis and the Palestinians have shown they can

resolve their differences.... Once again the forces of
peace have prevailed over a history of division."
Clinton called the agreement "a good omen," but
cautioned that much remains to be done. "This is not
a time to relax," he said. "It is a time to reinforce our
commitment to peace."
Both leaders are expected to submit the accord to
their cabinets today, and an Israeli parliamentary vote
should come this week.
By last night, anticipation of the pact had opened
cleavages in Netanyahu's governing coalition and
political base. Although a bare majority in
Netanyahu's cabinet seemed likely to back him, the
result remained uncertain.
The accord calls for Israeli troops to depart most of
Hebron within 10 days, finally completing a withdraw-
al from the West Bank's six largest towns that was
begun in 1995. But Israel's army is skittish about a pro-
longed twilight period there, and senior officers
- See MIDEAST, Page 2

Magazine
off fromI
BtIice Robinson
Daily Staff Reporter
A whimsical idea three girls in
Bursley Residence Hall had a few years
ago has turned into much more.
Sitting together six years ago, then-
Art sophomores Tali and Ophira Edut
and then-LSA first-year student Dyann
Logwood were talking about women's
issues when one had the idea of starting
a magazine for teen- and college-aged
L that would re-enforce women's
sew-esteem, not diminish it.
"We said we wanted to create a mag-
azine and then (Tali and Ophira) were
like, 'Why don't we do it?"' said
Logwood, a co-publisher of HUES
(Hear Us
Emerging ng
Sisters), who is
currently pursu- It's eV
ing a second
b elor's degree that other
at the University.
She received a magazine:
communication ha
degree from the $
University in
1995Co-publisher o
Since then,
thousands of
women have seen
seven issues of HUES, where diversity
is celebrated and anorexic-looking
4els are nowhere to be seen. It is
sold in all 50 states and several foreign
countries, including Singapore and
Malaysia. An eighth issue is due out
next month.
HUES is not the place to find "self-
help" articles such as "How to Drop
Those Pounds" and "How to Get Him
to Notice You," said LSA junior Emily
Husband, HUES copy editor. "It's not
s uch a magazine that's really con-
State law
leaves
bars, stores
Almost dry
By Jeffrey Kosseff
Daily Staff Reporter
Bar-hopping students may be disap-
pointed if Gov. John Engler and the
State Court of Appeals do not come to
are ement soon.
st month, Engler ordered the abol-
ishment of the Liquor Control
Commission, the state-run alcohol dis-
tributor, and planned to switch alcohol
distribution to private companies.
On Friday, two days before the pri-
vate distributors were scheduled to

.. . _

AP PHOTO
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, left, shakes hands with Palestinian
Authority President Yasser Arafat, right, at a meeting at Erez crossing between
Israel and the Gaza Strip yesterday.
'U' study shows
national nse in
teen drug use

takes

A2 start
cerned with fashion and meeting boys;'
she said.
Instead, features such as "Can I Love
My Body?," a criticism of fad diets and
plastic-looking models; "Single
Working Moms," a photoessay illustrat-
ing the daily lives of moms on their
own; and "Sister Circle" a round-table
discussion of issues concerning black
women, occupy the pages of HUES.
With each issue, HUES emphasizes a
concept that may seem foreign to many
other women's magazines: Why can't
women and girls be taught to like them-
selves?
"It's everything that other women's
magazines don't have," said co-publish-
er Ophira
Edut.
Husband
erythingsaid HUES
is success-
r women'S ful at reach-
ing out to
s don't w o m e n.

r
f
1+

Largest increase seen
in 10th graders'
marijuana use
By Jeffrey Kosseff
Daily Staff Reporter
A study by three University professors
found that drug use in teen-agers nation-
wide is steadily increasing.
The largest increase found in the
Monitoring the Future study is in the use
of marijuana by 10th graders, a number
that doubled in one year to 34 percent.
But Lloyd Johnston, who conducted the
study with Patrick O'Malley and Jerald
Bachman, said marijuana is not the only
drug increasing in use among teen-agers.
"We certainly have been seeing an
increase in a wide range of drugs,"
Johnston said.
LSD usage rose to 9 percent among
high school seniors, and the use of ice, a
form of crystal methamphetamine, dou-
bled since 1992 to 2.8 percent among
12th graders.
The marijuana statistics show the most
noticeable increases, but it remains
unknown whether marijuana necessarily
leads to other illicit drug use.
Johnston said that although "almost
everyone who uses any other drugs first
uses marijuana' there is not sufficient
evidence to show marijuana is a gateway
drug. Johnston's colleagues said they
agree.
"Most people who use cocaine also
drank milk as a child," said David Carter,
professor of criminal justice at Michigan
State University who has studied the
field of teen drug use. "There is correla-
tion, but there are too many factors to
definitely say it's causal."

The results of the survey were released
last month at a forum with Secretary of
Health and Human Services Donna
Shalala and national Drug Czar Gen.
Barry McCaffrey.
Some disagree with the focus group of
the study.
"The adult drug problem dwarfs the
teen figures," said Mike Males, author of
the book "Scapegoat Generation," an
argument against studies that focus on
teens.
Males said the federal government,
which sponsored the Monitoring the
Future study, uses such studies to blame
teen-agers when adult drug and alcohol
use is actually a larger problem.
"It's a crock. ... We have the worst
drug abuse crisis in the country after 10
years of the failed wars on drug use,"
Males said. "We have this mushrooming
problem of 15 million binge-drinking
adults that affects children at home. Kids
are being raised in increasingly violent
homes."
However, Carter said Johnston's study
is very accurate, and the information is
correct.
"Given all of the related studies I have
seen, it is a good, consistent study"
Carter said.
Johnston said he does not support
campaigns such as the "Just Say No"
campaign in the '80s because "slogans
don't generally work.' He said educa-
tional programs such as Project Star,
which uses role-playing, are more
effective.
"One of the unintended conse-
quences of the role-playing is students
see their friends don't want to use drugs
as much as they thought" Johnston
said.

- Ophria Edut
f HUES magazine

"The maga-
zine is so
important. I
think it
gives stu-
dents a

good maga-
zine of self-worth and self-esteem. I
really agree with their outlook,"
Husband said.
The magazine's founders said they
have received a number of grateful let-
ters from readers, often thanking them
for showing women of different ethnic-
ities in the magazine. Others have said,
"Thank you for not telling me I was fat,
unattractive and simple," Tali Edut said.
But not everyone finds the maga-
zine's message appealing. Tali Edut said
the magazine has had trouble getting

JULLY PARK/Daily
Ophira Edut, Art alum; Dyann Logwood, communication alum/women's studies
major; and Tall Edut, Art alum, are the editors of HUES, a nationally known femi-
nist magazine. '_

corporations to buy advertising and
convincing chain drugstores to carry
the publication.
Many of these corporations are led
by men who feel the magazine is too
radical to support, Tali Edut said.
"I think that what they're afraid of
(is) a magazine that doesn't tell women

to hate themselves," Edut said. "We
found out that it's really not that easy at
all to get national advertising."
Edut said she would not describe the
magazine as "radical."
"I personally don't consider HUES to
be radical at all," she said. "It's written
See HUES, Page 2

Services scheduled for prof.
killed in Comair plane crash

By Janet Adamy
Daily Staff Reporter
Students and faculty will celebrate
the life of Prof. Betty Jean Jones next
week during a memorial service incor-
porating elements of her passion and
personality.
Jones, who was both a Rackham
associate dean and a professor in the
theatre department, was killed in the
crash of Comair Flight 3272 last
Thursday.
The memorial, titled "A Celebration
of the Life of Betty Jean Jones (in Two
Acts)'" will begin with a formal service
Jan. 23 at the Rackham Ampitheatre,
immediately followed by a celebration
in the Trueblood Theatre, located in the
Frieze Building.

Plane got new
engine 5 days
before crash
DETROIT (AP) - The right engine
of the Comair twin-engine turboprop
that crashed during a snowstorm on the
way to Detroit had been replaced five
days earlier in regularly scheduled main-
tenance, the company said yesterday.
Asked whether the company believes
that was a factor in the crash, Comair
Inc. spokesperson Meghan Glynn said:
"No. But I can't comment further.'
All 29 people on board Comair flight

Theatre where she did her play,"
Kerschbaum said.

WARREN ZINN/Daily
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