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March 03, 1981 - Image 5

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

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

Police didn't get a break

Rape leads to
wafter hours'

a woman on charges of conspiring to
violate state liquor laws.
Suspect

house arrests caught after

A 25-year-old Ann Arbor woman was
allegedly raped and robbed on the mor-
n~n'g of February 21 after she refused to
go to the alleged assailant's home, Ann
Arbor Police Sgt. Harold Tinsey ,said
yesterday. The suspect is still at large.
-The woman went to an "after hours"
house located on 3070 Lasalle St. at
a))Qut 2:30 a.m. on February 21, Tinsey
said. She said she sat around drinking
with the bartender until 6:30 a.m., when
the bartender asked her to go home
with him, according to Tinsey.
'The woman said she refused and left
the house. The bartender allegedly
chased her outside, struck her, and then
d agged her to the backyard where he
*ra ped her and robbed her of $70.
The assailant is described as a man in
his mid-30s, with medium height and
build, and a mustache.
The morning after the victim repor-
ted'the incident, police raided the after
hours house and arrested two men and

bomb threats
Ann Arbor Police arrested a man last
Thursday for allegedly threatening
twice to blow up the University Hospital
emergency room.
The suspect allegedly called police at
4:20 p.m., February 26, and said there
was a bomb in the emergency room of
the hospital, according to Ann Arbor
Police Sgt. Harold Tinsey.
POLICE WENT TO the scene to aid
hospital security officers in the bomb
search. No bomb was found, however,
and the suspect allegedly made another
threat two hours later.
This time the suspect said the bomb
would go off shortly after 7 a.m. in the
emergency room. The police were able
to trace the second call to a phone booth
outside the front entrance of the

hospital. They arrested the suspect
nearby.
After receiving the second call, police
evacuated the emergency room and
searched the area. Once again, nothing
was found.
The suspect was released pending
further investigation.
Packard
store robbed
at gunpoint
A man described to be in his early 20s
robbed the Big Ten Party store of an
undisclosed amount of money last
Friday at 9 p.m. The suspect is still at
large.
The suspect entered the store at 1928
Packard and demanded the clerk em-
pty the cash register into a bag at gun-
point. The suspect then fled down
Packard.
Compiled by David Spak

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, March 3, 1981-Page 5
The University Cellar's

V

Red SALE & SPECIAL tags on hundreds of items
the store, all reduced to giveaway prices, Mai

,Darwin and bible go
to court once again

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI)-Bible
fundamentalists told a Superior Court
judge yesterday California public
schools are denying children's con-
stitutional rights by presenting Dar-
win's theory of evolution as the only
scientific explanation of life.
"They must stop posing evolution as
the only credible theory to the origin of
man," Sacramento attorney Richard
Turner said in openingarguments of a
non-jury trial expected to last seven
days.
THE PLAINTIFFS whom Turner
represents want Judge Irving Perluss
to order the state Board of Education to
0 rewrite its science education
guidelines. The guidelines currently
allow only the theory of evolution in ac-
counting for the origin of life. The state
is the defendant in their suit.
Turner steered clear of challenging
evolution, but said there should be room
for more than one theory of life s origin.
"We are not trying to ban evolution.
We seek protection for the right to
believe in a cause. The real issue is
religious freedom under tha First
Amendment of the Constitution."
TURNER SAID that the three
children-on whose behalf the suit was
brought were being told "their religious
beliefs are wrong" in science classes
where evolution was presented as a
fact.
Deputy Attorney General Robert
Tyler unsuccessfully sought to have the
gase dismissed on the grounds there
was no infringement of constitutional
rights. Science, he said, takes a neutral
position about religion.
"We have no quarrel with their right
tobelieve," he said. "We have a com-
pelling interest in the teaching of scien-
ce in the science curriculum. Creation
as a concept should be taught in the
social science framework."

IN DENYING Tyler's motion for
dismissal, Perluss said religious
freedom was a key provision of the
Constitution. "I see no reason why we
should not proceed," he added.
The trial attracted national interest
because of its similarity to the
celebrated trial 56 years ago of John
Scopes, a Dayton, Tenn., high school
teacher who was convicted and fined
$100 for teaching evolution in violation
of state law.
In a classic confrontation of science
and biblical beliefs, Scopes was
prosecuted by three-time Democratic
presidential nominee William Jennings
Bryan. He was defended by Clarence
Darrow, the most famous American
criminal lawyer of the day.

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