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September 15, 1998 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-15

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News: 76-DAILY
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* Mtan


One hundred seven years ofeditorizlfreedom

- Tuesday
September 15, 1998

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Los Angeles Times the House w
WASHINGTON - After spending the weekend dominate th
mulling over a report on President Clinton's miscon- ties' legislati
duct - and getting an earful from their constituents tions and ma
about it - members of Congress yesterday began a House, while
decult process of finding the most appropriate pun- the House, is
ishment for the offenses described in painfully explic- to steer the p
it detail by Independent Counsel Kenneth Starr. punitive opti
Although a pitched battle is brewing over what "There's g
should bedone, a consensus seems to be growing that middle optio
the most extreme options - doing nothing or driving clearly going
Clinton from office by impeaching him - are not the ing " said of
most likely outcomes of the investigation of his sexu- official. "It's
al relationship with former White House intern all or nothin
Monica Lewinsky. The searci
any Democrats have acknowledged that Clinton's by the two
b vior calls for some kind of rebuke. But there are interests
doubts - even among some Republicans - that the Democrats a
vidence gathered so far would justify impeachment. "We shou
"I don't find it clear-cut," said Rep. Mark Souder demand for
(R-Ind.) a leading conservative critic of Clinton. "It's public inter
really a high standard as to whether you go for Daschle (D-
impeachment." congressiona
The search for the right middle ground - censure, But Reput
censure with special conditions or impeachment by matter.
schools feel
all squeeze
By Adam Cohen
Daily Staff Reporter
Universities across Michigan are facing a problem every
dministration dreads - the housing crunch.
But this year, the University has been able to accommodate
every student who requested a spot in the residence halls.
O the last ten years, this has been the best it's been to
provide quality service to students," said Larry Durst,
business manager for University Housing. "Many
schools have their largest classes this year. We dealt with
that last year. Now, U of M is a leader and a model of
housing for other schools."
The Housing Department, Durst said, has worked closely
with the Office of the Provost and the Undergraduate
Admissions Office to plan for this year's enrollment. Also,
95 percent of first-year students want to live in the residence
h .
h5urst said every student request for University hous-
ing, including those of juniors and seniors, was filled
this year. Even though Housing restricted the residence
halls to underclassmen, a handful of juniors and seniors
received beds.
"We know that many students want to come here, but
a triple is just not desirable ... so we had to work hard
not to have a problem this year," Durst said.
But the residence halls are a little tighter at other Michigan
"We resist tripling and have to limit returning stu-
d ts to dorms," said Colleen Tompkins, manager of
omer Service Operations at Eastern Michigan
EMU is one of the state schools receiving a larger than
normal incoming class this year.
See HOUSING, Page 7
Fieger to speak
tt 'U' today

By Mika Spahn
Daily Staff Reporter
It's Fieger time.
Geoffrey Fieger, the man who surprised many pun- K
dits and politicians by winning the Democratic nomina-
tion in July, is scheduled to be on campus today speak-
ing to students on the Diag at
4:30 p.m. GeoffreyC
eger, former attorney of Fleger
fa ed assisted suicide advocate On the Diag at
Dr. Jack Kevorkian, will then be 4:30 p.m. to meet By L
the featured speaker at a mass students and at Daily
meeting for the University chap- College Democrats A
ter of College Democrats at 7 Mass Meeting at 7 swing
p.m. in Aud. 2 of the Modern p.m. in MLB Aud. 2 and P
Languages Building. the i
Fieger's vocal opposition to strug
two-term Gov. John Engler has left many Michigan vot- form
ers stunned. Le
*is aggressive approach to campaigning has drawn Unite
national attention from Time Magazine and the Wall tied
Street Journal. Tran
Fieger has been quick be critical of Engler on many a fil
points, but he still stands behind in the polls. Scho
Fieger received both his Bachelor of Arts and his Ad
master's degree from the University. ical
He snIeialize in civil rii'hts and nersonal iniurv. and Hon


fit punishment

without conviction in the Senate - will
e coming weeks, overshadowing both par-
ve agendas, this fall's congressional elec-
any kitchen-table discussions. The White
e insisting it wants a clean bill of health in
s already moving
rocess to the less
going to be some
n the Congress is 600 04
g to be consider-
ne White Houser
not going to be the ena Of
g' "nneth S ar's
h will be colored 4 report
parties' different
in timing.
re eager to get this matter behind them.
id not rule out any action to meet public
a prompt, appropriate conclusion in the
est," said Senate Minority Leader Tom
-S.D.) who has suggested a lame-duck
al session after the fall election.
blicans seem in no hurry to wrap up the

"We're heading to a slow, deliberate process," said
an aide to House GOP leaders.
After receiving Starr's report on Friday, many law-
makers returned to their districts and received their
first direct soundings on it from the public.
Rep. Marge Roukema (R-N.J.) heard from many
constituents at town fairs and picnics. Those who
spoke to her "were uniformly shocked and appalled at
what was going on," she said.
One congressional office reported receiving 700 e-
mail messages from constituents on the Starr report
over the weekend.
But Democrats were heartened by positive poll
results showing that Clinton's job approval ratings had
not plummeted in the wake of the report's release.
Clinton spent yesterday in New York City following
a carefully scripted schedule of activities that presented
the president only in settings unlikely to produce scan-
dal-related questions: delivering a "major" speech on
the global economy, presenting the Presidential Medal
of Freedom, raising money for the Democratic Party.
But the forces buffeting his presidency were still in
evidence. At one stop, he was greeted by a large sign
that said: "Save the presidency. Jail Kenneth Porno
See CLINTON, Page 2

Clinton faces
uncertain future

By Mike Spahn
Daily Staff Reporter
Twice in the last six years,
President Clinton swore to "pre-
serve, protect and defend the
Constitution of the United States"
in front of the Chief Justice of the
United States Supreme Court and
the nation.
Two years after his second election
to the highest office in the nation,
Clinton's presidency is in jeopardy
because of illegal and improper acts
that Independent Council Kenneth
Starr alleges the president committed.
The president's now-confirmed

sexual relationship with intern
Monica Lewinsky and the following
attempt to conceal their affair is at the
center of the allegations, inciting
debate from the halls of the Capitol to
the streets of middle America.
But the future is far from clear at
this point, and with terms like
impeachment, censure and resigna-
tion flying through the air, it would
be easy to get lost during the long
and arduous process that lies
Members of the House Judiciary
Committee are currently poring
See REACT, Page 5




irks 'U'
By Nikita Easley
Daily Staff Reporter
Has anyone seen our banner?
The Michigan "Go Blue" banner
hasn't turned up since it was stolen
from Crisler Arena late Friday or
early Saturday morning.
Elizabeth Hall, spokesperson for
the Department of Public Safety,
said the banner had "not been
recovered and there are no sus-
The banner is of "sentimental
value to the University," Hall
Bruce Madej, director of media
relations for the Athletic
Department, said he was surprised
Saturday to find that the banner
had been taken.
Madej said the incident did not
lessen the "morale of the football
The banner, the University's
second since 1962, is about 40 feet
long and four feet wide, Madej
"The actual cost is not all that
much, but the banner was priceless
for the Athletic Department" he
Due to the game's excitement
and all of the preparations, many
areas in the arena were open to the
public Friday night, Madej said.
The Athletic Department has
already taken steps to replace the
old banner.
See BANNER, Page 2

ABOVE: The 1995 Michigan football team takes the field by running beneath the
famous blue banner. The banner was recently stolen from Crisler Arena.
LEFT: The football team runs under its temporary banner..

orean ambassador
conomically upbeat

ee Palmer
Staff Reporter
s Americans anxiously follow the daily
gs of the Dow Jones stock market index
NASDAQ prices, most economists agree
key to the fluctuations is seen in the
ggles of the Asian markets as they con-
to a dominant market economy.
ee Hong-Koo, Korea's ambassador to the
ed States, delivered a talk yesterday enti-
"Korea at the Crossroads: Crisis of
sition Into the New Millennium" before
led Davidson Hall in the University's
Dol of Business Administration.
ddressing the recent economic and polit-
crisis in Korea, former Prime Minister
-Koo described his country as part of a

overwhelmingly bigger than Korea in terms
of population, land and wealth," Hong-Koo
"So the struggle to survive and to preserve
national identity in this rough neighborhood
has been an unending struggle for the Korean
Hong-Koo detailed what he views as his
nation's lack of willingness to perform the
changes necessary to make Korea successful
in the new global economy.
"If the end of the Cold War signified the
triumph of capitalism over communism,
Koreans should have paid more attention to
the nature of a global capital market, but they
didn't," Hong-Koo said.
"Thus, when the Asian crisis hit the

Lee Hong-Koo, Korea's ambassador to the United States, speaks at DavIdson Hall yesterday.
His talk addressed the crisis of transition into the new millenium.

But Hong-Koo said he remains optimistic
about Korea's economic future and is proud

Several audience members commented on
the ambassador's display of optimism,

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