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November 03, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-03

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

Ypsilant1 man
.killed in scuffle
with policeman
By ANN MARIE FAZIO cured after O'Neill, a 1981 Ypsilanti
An 18-year-old Ypsilanti youth was High School graduate, and Rae were
shot and killed by an off-duty Ypsilanti arguing about whether O'Neill should
policeman early Sunday morning, move his car from the middle of
following a scuffle in an Ypsilanti Hamilton Street at a stop light, as he
street. talked to the driver of a car next to his.
Michael O'Neill was shot twice in the
chest by Patrolman Michael Rae at RAE DROVE UP behind the car, then
about 1:30 a.m. at the intersection of pulled up along side of them and
Michigan Avenue and Hamilton. shouted at O'Neill to move, reports
He was pronounced dead at St. said. O'Neill shouted back. Rae ap-
Joseph's Mercy Hospital in Ann Arbor a proached O'Neill, the two started
short time later. pushing each other and Rae drew his
DETAILS OF the shooting are being revolver and shot twice, according to
investigated by the Michigan State reports.
Police at the request of the Washtenaw
opnty prosecutor's office, according Elwood Dethloff, former chief of the
o State Police Sgt. Allen Houghton. Ypsilanti Police Department and whose
Washtenaw County Prosecutor son was in O'Neills' car at the time,
William Delhey said his office has at said he believed Rae had "been given
least 12 people who witnessed the time off to collect himself." He added
Shooting. The office is in the process of that this is standard procedure
taking statements from these witnesses whenever an officer is involved in a
to determine the circumstances shooting. Dethloff said he did not per-
surrounding the shooting, he said. sonally know Rae, who joined the force
According to reports, the shooting oc- after Dethloff retired.
APPENINGS
HIGHLIGHT
The Soviet Emigre Orchestra, with leader Lazar Gosman and pianist
Boris Bloch, will appear at 8:30 tonight at Hill Auditorium. The ensemble
will include Russian artists who have defected from their homeland, as well
as American musicians. The program includes works by Tchaikovski,
Mozart, Albinioni, and Shostakovich. Tickets are available at the Musical
Society offices in Burton tower.
FILMS
AAFC-The DeerHunter, Auditorium A, Angell, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m.
CG-The Hunchback of Notre Dame, Lorch, 7 & 9 p.m.
Meekrah-Operation Thunderbolt, Alice Lloyd Red Lounge, 9 p.m.
Women's Studies-Cross-Cultural Perspectives on Mothering, 2235 Angell,
noon.
Union of Concerned Scientists-The Last Epidemic, E. Quad, Rm. 128,
7:30 p.m.h
MEETINGS
A' Go Club-Mtg., 1433 MH, 7-11 p.m.
At Libertarian League-weekly mtg., Count of Antipasto, 1140 S. Univ., 7
p.m.
Students for ERA-Mtg,, 4108 Mich. Union, 7 p.m.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-7 p.m., Conf. Rm. 1, Mich.
Union.
Young Americans for Freedom-Mtg., Conf. Rm. 2, Mich. Union, 7 p.m.
SPEAKERS
Bioengineering-Sem., Robert Bartless, "The Current Status of Artifidial
Organs," 1213 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
CHGD-Sem., Harold Stevenson, "Achievement & Classroom Behavior:
Japan, Taiwan & the U.S.," Rm. 44, VV Bldg., noon.
Ecumenical Campus Center, the Intl. Center, CWV-Niara Sudarkasa,
"Women and Work in West Africa," University International Center, 603 E.
Madison St., noon.
Nuclear Eng.-Sem., John Maki, "HE Ion Profiling in Metals," Baer Rm.,
Cooley Bldg., 4 p.m.
Psychobiology-Colloquium, Richard Morris, "Spacial Memory: From
Simonides to the Hippocampus," 1057 MHRI,12:30 p.m.
Near Eastern & North African Studies-Lec., Lois Aroian, "Libyan Inter-
vention in Saharan Africa," Rm., 200, Lane Hall, 4 p.m.
Cellular & Molecular Biology-Sem., Sharon Long, "Genetic Analysis of
Symbolic Nitrogen Fixation," 1139 Nat. Sci., Noon.
Chem.-Colloquium, Harold Hart, "Novel Polysubstituted Aromatics &
Synthesis Via Bis-Aryne Equivalents," 1300 Chem., 4 p.m..
LS&A - Lec., Chester Starr, "Herodotus," Rackham Amphitheatre, 8

p.m.
South & Southwest Asian Studies-Lec., Charito Planas, "The Filipino
,People's Struggle for Liberation Vs. the Marcos-Reagan Axis," Rm. 200,
Lane Hall, 8p.m.
Alumni-Lec., C. William Colburn, "Hidden Persuasion in the Market-
place or Caveat Emptor," Conf. Rms. D & E, 3rd floor, Mich. League, 9:30-
11:30 p.m.
Cultural Events Committee-UM Dearborn-Lec., Christopher Lasch,
"American Liberalism," Rm. 138 CAB, 4901 Evergreen Rd., Dearborn
Campus, 3:30 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-Interview Program, Stone & Webster,
144 W. Eng., 8:30-12:30 p.m.
UAC Impact Dance-Free Workshop, Mich. Union Ballroom, 7-9 p.m.
Exercise Prescription & Training Methods-NCRB, Exercise Rm., 7:30-9
p.m.
Extension Service-Ninth Conf. on Production Research & Technology,
Rackham, Registration-7:30 a.m.
CEW-Counseling group, "Better Than Ever: Options for Women in their
Middle years," 2nd floor of Huron Valley National Bank Bldg., 7:30-9:30 p.m.
Call 763-1353: Six-Week course, Reading Effectiveness & Study Skills, Nov.
3-Dec. 8, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Reading & Learning Skills Center, 1610
Washtenaw.
Center for Chinese Studies-Brown Bag Lunch, Martin Whyte, "Women in
Urban China: How Much Equality?" Commons Rm, Lane Hall, noon.
Computing Center-Chalk Talk: "Simple Assembly Language
Debugging," CC Counseling Staff, 1011 NUBS, 12:10-1 p.m.; Lec., Steve
Tolkin, "Introduction to SPIRES V," 3040 Frieze, 2:30-4 p.m.; Lec., John
Sanguinetti, "Pascal Programming Language," 166 Frieze, 3:30-5 p.m.
Democratic Kvaran and The Other band, Star Bar, 9:30 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 3, 1981-Page 3
LSA faculty demands
retrenchment updates

t
l
t
r
i
a
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(Continued from Page 1)
student and faculty participation on
budget cutting committees and was ac-
tive in protests against cuts in the
Recreational Sports program and the
elimination of the geography depar-
tment last spring.
In introducing his resolution, Rohn
said he hoped detailed answers to the
questions would allow faculty members
"to be better informed about the plans
that the Dean's Qffice and the
Executive Committee have begun to
formulate concerning the process of
retrenchment."
"WISE DECISIONS won't be made if
the faculty finds itself simply reacting
co events or treating issues in a
piecemeal fashion," he said.
Rohn said the resolution does not call
for any "fixed blueprints" for action,
only a clarification of priorities and
goals.
A number of faculty members voiced
concern over the extra work the

resolution would entail for Executive
Committee members, who would be
asked to compose a large report on the
University's priorities in retrenchment.
While the original resolution called for
completion of one comprehensive reply
to the faculty's questions by January
1982, faculty members favored an
amendment allowing the committee to
answer the questions "as fully as
possible in timely reports," rather than
in a single report.
IN OTHER business,thegroup heard
steering committee reports concerning
LSA admission and enrollment
statistics. It was pointed out that the
present annual cost for out-of-state
students to attend the University was
more than $9,000, making Michigan the
most expensive public institution in the
nation for out-of-state students.
The report said an increasing number
of out-of-state applications were being
received but fewer of those admitted
actually enrolled.

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Summer in November
Two members of Michigan's marching band, taking advantage of unusually
warm November weather, walk to practice in their shorts.
Halloween pranksters
were out in force

The rowdiness of Devil's night and
Halloween has come and gone, leaving
its familiar marks on cars, homes and
businesses around town, including the
campus area.
Ann Arbor police recorded 35 inciden-
ts of malicious destruction over the two
day period, according to Sgt. Harold
Tinsey. There were also two strong-
armed robberies, occuring on Summitt
and Main. In one incident, boys, 11 and
12 years olds, were trick-or-treating at
about 8:30 when two 16-year-old boys
took their bags of candy.
DESTRUCTION done to homes took
several forms: Paint was thrown on a
garage of a house on the 900 block of

Olivia; A house on the 1400 block of
Packard received a BB shot through its
window; A Bursley Hall window was
also broken - the only report of
damage done to a University dor-
mitory.
Four businesses, including the Beer
Depot, 114 E. williams, 'were also
damaged.
One couple, out for a drive on Devil's
night, made the mistake of being too
trusting of seemingly innocent
pedestrians. The car was stopped on
the corner of Green and Baxter when
several youths approached it, asking
for directions. When the passengers
rolled down ,the window to be of
assistance, the youths threw a bucket of
paint inside the car and fled.
Subscribe to the
Michigan Daily
CORRECTION
The sale dates in the Michi-
gan Union Stop ad in Fri-
day's paper were incorrect.
See the ad on this page
for corrections. We regret
any inconvenience caused
by the error.
The Michigan Deily

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Break-in on Neilson Ct.
A man who allegedly broke into an
apartment on the 11000 block of Neilson
Ct. was caught by the apartment
manager before anything was damaged
or taken, police said yesterday. The
manager was letting a new renter into
the apartment between 10 and 11 a.m.
Saturday, when he found the suspect
lying on the floor, apparently asleep.
The police apprehended the suspect,
but laterreleased him pending further
investigation.

1

Lazar Gosman, Music Director

Soviet Emigre
Chamber Orchestra
Program
Albinoni: Adagio for Strings
Shostakovich: Sinfonietta
Mozart: Piano Concerto No. 14 in E-flat, K.449
Boris Bloch, pianist
Tchaikovsky: Serenade for Strings in C major, Op. 48
Tuesday, November 3, at 8:30
HillAuditorium
Tickets at $13.00, $11.00,.$10.00, $9.00, $7.00, $5.00

There once was a man so precise

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