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March 13, 1991 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-03-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 2--The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 13,1991

MSA
Continued from page 1
ERC budget. "If External Relations
does not want to go, it seems odd

that they should have to pay for it."
MSA President Jennifer Van Va-
ley explained that because ERC usu-
ally sponsors the trip, money is put
into the budget to cover the cost of
the conference. She said taking some

of that money back to fund the trip
was fair.
The funding request passed with
little debate. MSA will send six stu-
dents to the conference, which is
scheduled for March 15-18.

Calvin and Hobbes

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by Bill Watterson
P14WST\NS .

Dooder State College

THAT LAST HOUSE WAS O.K.,
BUT IT WAS BRGHT
PIN IT WAS KIND OF...
WELL
SGavDY. /
i L

THAT'S AS GOOD
AS IT GETS.

BUT T S 50
UGLY. WHO WOULD
PAINT A HOUSE
SR)GHT J/r
PINK?/r((t,
-

by Alan Landau
PROIABLT THE SAME
DUDE WHO PAINTED THE
OTHER HOUSES GREEN
AND LA-
ENDER. j
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Assembly
Attendance
The following Micligan Student Assembly
members were pmsert for opening and
closing roll callat last night's meeting:
Matt Benson (Business)
Angela Burks (LSA)
Paula Church (LSA)
Colleen Crossey (Soc Work)
Timothy Darr (Rackham)
Rochelle Davis (Rackham)
corey Dolgon (LSA)
Jeff Gauthier (Rackham)
Brian Johnson (Engin)
Andrew Kanfer (Business)
Brian Kight {Engin}
Johnathan Line (LSA)
Gregory Morrison (LSA)
Jonathan Naltjes (Music)
Pedro Padilla {Lib Sci)
Christa Sinz (Education)
Elissa Silverman (LSA)
Jennifer Van Valey (LSA)
Hunter Van Valkenburgh (LSA)
Michael Warren (Law)
Kim Watson (LSA)
Brett White (LSA)
The following Michigan Student Assembly
members were absent for either opening or
closing roll callat last night's meeting:
Mary Aitken (Nat Res)
Stephanie Andelman (LSA)
Billy Andrew (Phys Ed)
Amy Arnett {LSA)
Stefanie Brown (Nurs)
Melissa Burke (LSA)
Sreenivas Cherukuri (Engin)
Lynn Chia (LSA)
Bill cosnowski (Engin)
Julie Davies (LSA)
Jennifer Dykema (LSA)
Joy Goldberg (LSA)
James Green (LSA)
Jeff Hinte {Rackham}
Steven KahI (Business)
Michael Kline (Rackham)
Meagan Landers (LSA)
John Lapins (Architecture)
Mark LePage (Med)
Aberdeen Marsh (LSA)
Elizabeth Moldenhauer (Art)
Paul Oppedisano (Pub Health)
Susan Richey (Pharmacy)
Lisa Schwartzman (LSA)
Jennifer Starrman (Engin)
Jonathan Uy (Med)

IRAQ
Continued from page 1
trol of many towns and cities in
the north, but the inconsistency of
their reports indicate that many ar-
eas are wavering between govern-
ment and insurgent control.
At a meeting of opposition
leaders in Beirut, Lebanon speak-
ers agreed that the rebels will need
better coordination to overcome
Saddam's battered, but still effec-
tive, war machine.
Ayatollah Mohammed Baker
al-Hakim, the most influential Shi-
ite opposition leader, conceded in
a statement that the revolt was
"not an organized act." He main-
tained that "the dictatorship can-
not be confronted by a popular
revolution but by accurate and or-
ganized underground acts."
The Beirut meeting brought to-
gether 325 Iraqi opposition leaders
from 23 factions, who tried to
BAKER
Continued from page 1

II

LI_

11

I"

surprised by them.
One of the Palestinians, Hanan
Ashrawi, said Baker had tried to
persuade them to make moves
without the PLO.
Baker's talks with Shamir were
designed to prod Israel into negoti-
ations both with Palestinians and
with Arab nations.
Baker placed garlands of green
leaves and a symbolic stone on the

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LABORATORY
OFFICE
FIELD

LETTER
Continued from page 1
fight, screamed at one point, "Get
out of here you Black asses...
niggers."r
The report, however, denied
that University Housing Security
personnel made any racial slurs.
Black student leaders expressed
mixed reactions to Duderstadt's
letter. Black Student Union (BSU)
President Devlin Ponte called the
letter "a bunch of lies." He said
the letter is based on inaccurate
evidence and false assumptions
about how Black students act in a
JERNIGAN
Continued from page 1
University to build a joint parking
structure at S. Forest Street. He
said the University is trying to ne-
gotiate with the city to receive
some of the money from student
parking tickets.
"Where do students park?" he
asked. "They bring so many cars to
campus, and I just don't know
where they put them."
Jernigan became involved with
politics by helping a friend, Ed*
Hood, with his campaign for city
council. In 1982, Jernigan himself
was elected to council.
One reason Jernigan ran on the
Republican platform was that he
"was real comfortable with Ed's
policies and beliefs," he said. "In
local politics, issues overlap. Is-
sues that shouldn't be partisan is-
sues turn into partisan issues -
parking structures for one."
The Republican Party's Ann
Arbor office hosted a fundraiser
last weekfor Jernigan's campaign,
an event which Michigan Governor
John Engler and University Presi-
dent James Duderstadt attended.
"It went very well," Jernigan
said. "It's a real privilege to have
the Governor in town - he's a
very pragmatic person. I think he
will be different from Governor

reach unity on the type of govern-
ment they would like to see in i
post-Saddam Iraq. In his statement,
Hakim said his Shiite followers do
not want a Muslim state likce,
Iran's, but "believe that Isla'm
should be respected and applied i
Iraq."
Sources at the meeting con
ceded that Iraqi troops had retaken
Karbala and Najaf, south of Bagh'
dad, after heavy fighting on Mi
day.
"Several towns change hands
repeatedly. One day we control
them and the other day Saddam
controls them. Then we attack
them again. There is still som
fighting in Najaf and Karbala, but
most of them are controlled by
Saddam's army," one source said,
speaking on condition of'
anonymity.
In Washington, Pentagon
spokesperson Pete Williams of'-
fered a similar assessment.
graves of four Jewish women wh
were stabbed to death on Sunda
near a Jerusalem bus stop. The
man accused of the slayings, an
Arab from Gaza, said he intended'
to "send a message" to Baker.
As he toured the city of 27,000
with Foreign Minister David Levy,
reporters were told that North Ko-
rea had delivered about two dozen
modified Scud missiles to Syri4
along with about 20 missile
launchers.
group setting.
Ponte said the letter was one.
more act in a succession of efforts'
by Duderstadt to sweep the whole
issue under the carpet.
BGA President Glenn Eden
agreed with Ponte and added that:
regardless if the incident was a re*
sult of bureaucratic neglect, the ul-T
timate fault lies with Duderstadt.
Other Black leaders praised the
letter, albeit with reservations.
Graduate student A'Lynne
Boles, a resident director in South
Quad, said the letter was good ef-
fort, but its success would depend
on "the University's follow-up."
Blanchard - more helpful to localO
communities."
But demonstrators also attended
the fundraiser. Some College:
Democrats joined members of
Homeless Action Committee
(HAC), National Organization of
Women (NOW), and other groups
to protest Jernigan.
"The reason we went to the
protest was because we wanted t6
question whether Jernigan agreed
with Engler's budget cuts," said
Deb Goldman, president of Col-
lege Democrats. "We wanted to
show that the people of Ann Arbor
do not support most of his policies
like the Landlord Access Act
we think tenants are pretty impor-
tant - and why he voted for tle ;
Kline's parking structure."
As for future political aspira-0
tions, Jernigan said he is happy irn
his current position, but sometimes:
thinks about other possibilities.
"I'm sure everyone on councl
at one time wants to be mayor"
he said. "The year I ran, I was the
senior republican, and I was asked
to do it."

"I'm not constantly thinkidlg:.
about going for higher office," he'
said. "Being the mayor of the city
of Ann Arbor is a very stimulating;
challenging, and rewarding posi;
tion, and it's more than enough."p
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Center for Afroamerican and
African Studies
announces
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AND REVISIONS

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Establishing New Paradigms
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