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March 08, 1991 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-03-08

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Page 2--The Michigan Daily-- Friday, March 8,1991

Calvin and Hobbes

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by Bill Watterson
THE THRILL Cf THE CHASE \5
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MANDATE
Continued from page 1
Hispanics attending the University
have all increased between 10 and
13 percent.
While administrators are
pleased with these figures, minor-
ity student leaders have different
opinions.
"I wouldn't agree that the Uni-
versity has made progress increas-
ing minority enrollment. If you
look at the original BAM (Black
Action Movement) demands in the
'70s, the University agreed to meet
the demands to bring the numbers
up to the African American popu-
lation reflected in the state,"
Smith said.
The current University African
American population is 7 percent.
BAM demanded this number reach
10 percent.

Dooder State College

WHAT DOES DOODER FAC-
'ULTY THINK ABOUT THE
WIAR? LET'S TALK TO FOR-
AlR VIETNAM PROTESTOR,
NOW PROFFESSOR/ARMS
PRODUCER,
^)CHAE L,
KENLEV.

FIRST OF ALL, THE WAR
IS NECESSARY AND JUS-
TIFIED. SADAAM IS A
DANGER TO ANY HOPE OF
MIDEAST STABILITY AND
PEACE.
tI-
~k (C1

AND SECONDLY, MY RE-
SEARCH HAS NO PRAC-
TICAL MILITARY APPLI-
CATIONS.50 LAY OFF!
S1 LYO !

by Alan Landau
SURE...

\
'

GULF
Continued from page 1
4th date President Bush has set as
"a special day of celebration for
our returning troops."
The defense secretary disclosed
the plan as Pentagon spokesperson
Pete Williams said all the U.S.
POWs who had been held by Iraq
would be returning on a single
plane "within a few days, perhaps
as early as Sunday" to the Mary-
land base outside the capital.
Twenty-one American POWs have
been released, and Williams said
U.S. officials believe that is all
that had been held.
British troops will begin return-
ing home this weekend and the
withdrawal will be completed in
about two weeks, Prime Minister
John Majors said.
Iraq released trucks and buses
filled with Kuwaitis to Red Cross
officials yesterday, and a Bush
administration official in Washing-
ton estimated the number of re-
leased Kuwaitis at 800 to 2,000.
Gian-Battista Bacchetta, head
of the Red Cross delegation in
Kuwait City, said 29 of about three
dozen Western journalists missing
BUDGET
Continued from page 1
and Universities Committee James
Kosteva (D-Canton) said he sup-
ported Engler's emphasis on edu-
cational issues, but that education
should not escape careful
examination.
"Education deserves the same
degree of scrutiny that is being ap-
plied to other parts of the budget,"
Kosteva said. "Many universities
across the state are trying to be all
things to all people. I think we
need to re-evaluate the areas

in southern Iraq may be released
today.
Allied and Iraqi commanders
meeting under Red Cross auspices
also discussed the release of
63,000 Iraqi prisoners of war.
Secretary of State James Baker
will fly to the gulf area to explore
what presidential spokesperson
Marlin Fitzwater called "a new
chance, a new opportunity" to
meet with Palestinian Arabs in Is-
rael after talks in Saudi Arabia
with King Fahd and his foreign
minister, Prince Saud.
Baker indicated that he wanted
to get Israel and the Palestinians
talking with each other, and
wanted to see if Israel and the
Arab states were ready to take
"confidence-building steps" to-
ward peace.
He ruled out a Mideast peace
conference for the time being, say-
ing a premature attempt "might be
counterproductive."
Baker also said he would go to
Kuwait tomorrow and a senior offi-
cial aboard his plane said he
would discuss the subject of free
elections with Kuwaiti leaders.
where there's duplication of
services."
State Senator Lana Pollak (D-
Ann Arbor) said the governor's
proposals are certain to face a
fight in the House, especially after
the sweeping cuts implemented to
reduce this year's budget.
"There's nothing wrong with
what he's proposing for higher ed-
ucation, but there's something
terribly wrong with what he's
proposing for people on special as-
sistance," Pollak said.
Pollak said the Senate would
not obstruct Engler's plan.

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DRAKE'S
Continued from page 1
you're straight or gay - he don't
like you anyway."
Maurer addressed the pro-
Drake slogans in her rally
speech.
"How many times has a
woman reported being victim-
ized only for men to claim their
perceptions were flawed? Too
many times," Maurer said.
Karen Businski, an Ann Arbor
resident, was angered by Mau-
rer's comments and the boycott.
"I am ashamed and embar-
rassed to be called a lesbian af-
ter this incident," Businski said
at the rally. "Mr. Tibbals kicks
people out of his restaurant all
the time. The man is 83 years

old. All he wants is to maintain
business so he can go home at
night and pay the bills."
The boycott supporters, which
include members of AIDS
Coalition to To Unleash Power
and the steering committee of
Lesbian and Gay Rights Orga-
nizing Committee, are demand-
ing that Tibbals apologize to the
Drake's Five, that he refund the
costs of the two beverages, and
that he donate $100 to the
University Lesbian and Gay
Male Programming Office,
specifically earmarked for ho-
mophobia education.
Tibbals said Monday he had
no intention of meeting the boy-
cott demands.

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Artistry&Community
At Mannes they go together. The skills, understanding and
originality of artistry are fostered by a superb faculty in a caring and
supportive community. That's why Mannes graduates succeed.
1991 AUDITIONS:
New York City: January 7; March 5, 6, 7, 8; May 21, 22, 23, 24; August 22, 23.
Regional Auditions: January/February - Los Angeles, Dallas-Ft. Worth, Chicago.
MAJOR STUDIES in all orchestral instruments, piano, organ, voice and opera, guitar, historical performance, composition, theory
and conducting. PROGRAMS OF SUDY: Master of Music. Post-Graduate Diploma, Bachelor of Music. Bachelor of Science.
Diploma Artist's Diploma. SCHOLARSHIPS awarded in all majors. DORMITORY rooms are available.
Call 800-292-3040 or 212-580-0210 for application, audition appointment andl additional information about the College.

CONSENT
Continued from page 1
will be denied. There is a paradox
in the procedure - a judge may
decide you aren't mature enough
to decide to terminate the preg-
nancy but that you are mature
enough to raise a child."
A group of ACLU lawyers is
also holding talks with Michigan
Supreme Court judges to propose
court rules on the bypass
procedure.
"Our aim is to ensure confiden-
tiality and expedite the process
because of health risks and in-
creased costs for extended preg-
nancies," Dennenfeld said.
- Spring said Ann Arbor's
Planned Parenthood clinics are try-
ing to help young women through
the legal system. She explained it

is impossible to expect a 12 or 13-
year-old to understand the way
these laws apply to her.
"We're publicizing in legal
journals to get attorneys to repre-
sent women on a pro bono (free)
basis to get a judicial bypass and
we're putting together a training
session on March 21 for lawyers
who want to help," Spring said.
Dennenfeld pointed out that the
parental consent law will change
what reproductive freedom will
mean in the future. There is no ex-
ception in the law for rape or in-
cest, he said.
Spring said that it is the minor-
ity that Planned Parenthood is try-
ing to protect because 70 percent
of the minors who use Ann Arbor's
Planned Parenthood services
choose to include their parents in
the decision.

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter
terms by students at the University of Michigan. Subscription rates via U.S. mail for fall and winter $39
for two terms, $22 for one term. Campus delivery $28 for two terms. Prorated rates: Starting March 1,
1991, $11 for balance of term to 4/24/91.
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Northwestern University
Summer Session '91

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