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January 31, 1991 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-01-31

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, January 31, 1991

PROTEST
Continued from page 1
the MTS user could send a pre-
pared message to University ad-
ministrators asking them to change
the bylaw.
The message was programmed
to be sent to University President
James Duderstadt, Vice President
of Student Services and Associate
Vice President of Academic AU-
fairs Mary Ann Swain, Jayne Thor-
son, a member of the study com-
mittee on the status of lesbian

women and gay men, and Director
of Affirmative Action Zaida Gi-
raldo.
Sam Kaufman, the originator of
the "Zap the Dude" day, said that
as of 3:30 p.m. yesterday over 250
messages were sent. An individual
MTS mailbox will hold up to 250
messages.
Duderstadt said yesterday at
5:30 p.m. that he had received
around 200 messages. It is easy to
identify "mass mailings" and read
one and delete them he said.
Kaufman stressed the impor-

tance of changing the bylaw be-
cause of its legal ramifications.
"(Changing the bylaw) would in-
crease the legal leverage of gay
people who have been discrimi-
nated against in a far more direct
way than a presidential policy,"
Kaufman said.
New Queer Agenda members
said they were satisfied with the
support they received from the
University body. "We have been
getting support from a real cross
section... from every minority and
majority," DeLaurier said.

Soviet officials: GorbaRCHev

sharing po
WASHINGTON (AP) - Soviet
President Mikhail S. Gorbachev is
no longer in complete control of
his government and is sharing
power with the military, according
to Soviet officials.
In private conversation during
Foreign Minister Alexander Bess-
mertnykh's visit to Washington
this week, one source told the As-
sociated Press the Soviet president
"can't make decisions on his own
and expect them to be carried
out."

wer

with mili1tary

MSA
Continued from page 1
fled candidates.
"There has been no ticket set
for the spring election. It's not a
necessity to say anything this
early," he added.
Brett White, another MSA rep-
resentative, said the party was

close to deciding on a candidate.
"We're all almost decided. (The
nominee is) preliminarily chosen,"
he said.
Rackham representative Tim
Darr said the person chosen is less
important than the party as a
whole. "Our strength is not in any
particular person. It's in our mes-
sage," he said.-

White said SCC members
might be secretive because of
MS A's campaigning rules. "We
can get in trouble for campaigning
early," he said.
"There's a specific limit on
MSA campaigns. There are some
very strong statements about when
the campaign begins," Green
agreed.

forms, is "not necessarily" among
those urging the Soviet president
to get tough, this source said.
The crackdown has ranged from
bloody assaults on separatist gov-
ernment facilities in the Baltics to
giving the KGB blanket authority
to search foreign and domestic
business offices for black-market
activities.
A second Soviet official said
preservation of the union has be-
come the single highest priority for
the Kremlin, taking precedence
over the political, economic and
foreign policy reforms that have
been thc hallmark of Gorbachev's
six-year rule.
"This is the most critical mo-
ment in the last 100 years, perhaps
in the millennium of our country's
history," the source said, seeking
to explain the gravity with which
the government regards the situa-
tion.
Plans to establish democratic

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"Gorbachev is not completely
in control," said the source, who is
well placed to observe Kremlin
decision-making.
The source said the military
high command is pressing Gor-
bachev to go along with a nation-
wide crackdown to restore order in
the crisis-torn country. Defense
Minister Dmitri Yazov, who is
generally viewed as loyal to the
president and supportive of his re-
C ANDIDATES
Continued from page 1
The Independent-Greens party
started in West Germany in the
1960s and has been running candi-
dates in Ann Arbor for the last
eight years. Their main goals are
peace, ecology, justice and a re-
turn to a grass roots democracy,
where all citizens have a part in
running city government. This town
meeting format of government is
prevalent in many New England
municipalities.
Kirk Dodge, a part-time Univer-
sity graduate student in the De-
partment of Urban Planning, said
he wants to shift the property tax
burden to all taxpayers and lighten
the load on retired property owners
who live on fixed incomes.
Dodge also said he would make
envirnomental issues a priority.
"I have concern for green space
and environmental issues," Dodge
said. "The voters don't want to see
every farm and tree knocked down
Do aielKlimaczewski is primar-
ily concerned with development
and city services. "The city should
provide basic services in a reason-
able way," he said. "You should

get what you're paying for."
Klimaczewski suggested that a
Democrat elected to the second
ward could tilt the balance of
power. "This Republican-ruled
Council has had problems govern-
ing the city," he said.
In the Third Ward, Meade, for-
mer Administrative Manager of the
Department of Epidemiology in the
School of Public Health, is con-
cerned with safety, responsible
planning, and the environment. His
campaign stresses council experi-
ence.
Robert Barry said he is con-
cerned about providing basic city
services and the money to pay for
them. He is proposing "an increase
in the number of police officers in
areas that are beginning to see
crime.
"The Third Ward has six of the
ten worst-condition streets that
need to be resurfaced," Barry
added.
Dalynn Park stressed transporta-
tion, housing development and
issues. "here are guidline o
preserve green space," she said,
"but there are no teeth in it. We
need an ordinance that can't be
gotten around by big bucks."

rule, move to a market economy
and pursue a cooperative foreign
policy can only be implemented if
the government can stave off anar-
chy and civil war, the official said.
He complained, as Gorbachev
has, that the separatist government
of Lithuania has trampled on the
rights of the non-Lithuanian minor-
ity in the tiny republic, refused to
negotiate for its independence and
has driven political moderates out@
of the government. But the source
said Western news media concen-
trate only on the confrontation be-
tween Soviet authorities and the
elected Lithuanian leadership.
One U.S. analyst said, "There is
no doubt that there's been a shift
toward reliance on the KGB, the
military-industrial complex and the
army. Gorbachev is influenced by@
them, but he may be using them,
too."
Park said Democrats and
Greens function in many similar
ways, although "we differ from the
Democrats in that we are con-
cerned in the long-term."
Councilmember Jerry Schle-
icher (D-Fourth Ward) was un-
available for comment.
His opponent Kurt Zimmer (R)
said, "I have a city services cam-
paign that is concerned with effi-
ciency, accountability and the
long-term cost of things."
The competition between
Democratic candidates Lisa Danto
and Robert Eckstein will end with
a Feb. 18 caucus. Councilmember
Joe Borda (R-Fifth Ward) was un-
available for comment.0
Danto said housing, high prop-
erty tax and solid waste are the
important issues in this year's race.
"I am not interested in more fund-
ing for parking structures," she
said. "The money should be tar-
geted for low-income, affordable
housing."
Eckstein expressed concern tha*@
future growth of the city should re-
flect the values of Ann Arbor resi-
dents rather than "the narrow in-
terests of developers."
ted their general lack. ofe ifra-
tion about how affirmative action
actually operates in the admissions
process made them wary of t
policy. te
The admissions office says
there are no quotas, but it does
take into account race and ethnic-
ity when considering an applica-
tion.

M AR INES
Continued from page 1
lied units around the town, the
Marines said.
Platoon commander Lt.
Michael Ragoza, 26, said the al-
Kafj. "If they control the town for
for the moment,' he said.

campus wide talent competition with guest
performance by Randy Scott, three-time
Apollo winner.
Day: Saturday, February 2
Time: 8:00 p.m.
Place: Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Tickets: $3.00 at Michigan Union Ticket Office
Proceeds go to Mott Children's Hospital
For more information call UAC: 763-1107

A Saudi tank
trance to the city
said at least 10
rounded the town

stood at the en-
and the Marines
others had sur-
to cut off any re-

A CTION
Continued from page 1
Galea said that having minority
students in the residence halls has
been very helpful to him in his
work as a resident advisor.
"I have benefitted a lot by af-
firmative action," he said. "There
are people I can go to and talk to

who havnyer beentee nd ssknow.
all hired through affirmative action
programs.
Although affirmative action has
benefitted him, Galea concedes
many majority students resent it
because of its "quota" implica-
tions.
Most students said they did not
know whether the University ad-.
missions office operated on a strict

teat or advance by the Iraqi
frces.
The two sides were locked in
"pretty fierce street fighting," said
a Marine source who asked not to
be identified. "It got pretty ugly,
I'm told."
Marine riflemen said their units
and the Iraqis exchanged small-
and heavy-arms fire for hours after
dawn. At noon, the AP telephoned
the Khafji Beach Hotel, and two
men answered and said they were
Iraqi soldiers. "We are with Sad-
dam, with Arabism," one said.

SOVIE TS
Continued from page 1
viet soldiers still were occupying
the television center and other
buildings seized violently in mid-
Jnay.
"It is regrettable that the
promises of the Soviet leadership
are so often broken. ..brutally,"
Landsbergis told journalists at his
office.
The death toll in the Baltics,
meanwhile, rose to 20 when Jonas
Tautkus, 20, died from a gunshot
wound to the head he suffered a

day earlier at a military check-
point. Lithuanian officials said the
apparent draft-dodger was shot
when he refused to get out of his
car; military officials said he was
ithuania oefficials said wit-
nesses reported seeing troops with-
draw from Vilnius, but had no con-
firmation any had actually left the
republic. ...
Soviet Interior Minister Boris
Pugo said all paratroopers have al-
ready left the Baltic region and
two-thirds of the "black beret" In-
terior Ministry troops had also

been withdrawn.
Pugo, interviewed by the news-
pprRobochay Tribua sad$
"allrarmy paratroop units were
withdrawn from the Baltic region
by Jan. 28" and only conventional
forces remained.
In Washington, Bush told
Congress in his state-of-the-union
address that the Kremlin had made
representatives "which, if fulfilled
result in the withdrawal of som
Soviet forces, a reopening of dia
logue with the republics and a
move away from violence."

U -...

U

SYRACUSE ABROAD

elbr £ib4ian faig
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