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January 29, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-29

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, January 29, 1982-Page 3

Judge rules in liquor s4
By HARLAN KAHN prosecution unable to present sufficient evidence that
The latest two cases of illegal sales of alcohol to the sale was, in fact, of alcohol. Reno explained that
minors stemming from a police crackdown last the prosecution has the duty to present evidence suf-
summer resulted yesterday in one acquittal and one ficient for a guilty verdict.
*conviction. Since the prosecution did not bear their burden of
Fifteenth District Court Judge George Alexander proof, Reno said, "a directed verdict of acquittal"
found Charlene Black, a 19-year-old sophomore in the was issued at the close of the prosecution's case.
School of Music, not guilty of furnishing intoxicants to "I'm very happy, said Black, a clerk at Quik-Pik,
a minor, a misdemeanor, but pronounced LSA junior 2385 E. Ellsworth. "It's a big relief."
Michael Jarema, 20, guilty of the same charge. She expressed discontent, however, about the in-
These cases are part of a series of similar trials vestigations in general. "It's a crock of shit," she
arising from controversial arrests made involving said. "With all the crime in Ann Arbor, all the rapes
underaged Explorer Scouts. and robberies, they (the police) get all those Hitler
Black's defense attorney, Molly Reno, of Student yo'uths out there busting people."
Legal Services, said she asked the court to find the Jarema, an employee of the Main Party Store, 201

ales trials
N. Main, expressed similar sentiments about the
arrests. "I'm feeling disillusioned with the whole
process," he said. "Judge Alexander didn't make it
clear about relevant testimony. He didn't seem con-
sistent."
Jarema compared his case with Black's, stating
that he "didn't see the difference." He said that the
State hadn't checked the alcoholic content of the sale
in his case, as in Black's, yet he was pronounced
guilty.
As a result of Jarema's conviction, he must serve
54 hours of community work, and pay a $150 fine plus
court costs. His is the first guilty veridct in a string of
8 previous acquittals in similar cases.

'l

HAPPENINGS- Sniper opensfire

HIGHLIGHT
James Laughlin, founder and publisher of New Directions Publishing Cor-
poration for 43 years, will present "Portrait of William Carlos Williams" for
the American Culture Program at 3 p.m., in the East Conference Room on
the third floor of Rackham. Faculty and students are invited to meet him at
a coffee hour at 2 p.m. during the American Cuilture Program in Lorch
Hall.
FILMS
UAC/Mediatrics-Jaws, 4,7, & 9:30 p.m., MLB 4.
Alt. Act.-Manhattan, 7, 8:40, & 10:20 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
C Il-eing There, 7 & 9:30 p.m.. Torch Hall.
CFT-D.O.A., 4, 7,9 & 11 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Pilot Program-Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, 7 & 9 p.m., Alice
Lloyd Blue Lounge.
SPEAKERS
MSA & CRIME-Sam Day, associate editor of The Progressive, "High
Technology and the Military," 7:30 p.m., Anderson Rm., Michigan Union.
Kelsey Museum-Margaret Root, "Stalking the Sacred Beetle: Heart to
Heart on Egyptian Seals & Scarabs,"8 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
School of Education-Tom Beekman, visiting professor from the
Netherlands, "Choice, Responsibility and Values: An Existential View,'t' 2-4
p.m., 1211 School of Ed.
South and Southeast Asian Studies-Rajan Sakir Dava, discussion and
demonstration of the sitar, noon, Lane Hall, Commons.
Art & Architecture-Brown Bag Lecture Series, "Wild Strawberries & the
Significance of Architecture," noon, Art & Arch. Aud.
Natural Resources-Bill Corbin, "Wood Products ?Southern Forestry," 3-
5 p.m., 1040 Dana.
Guild House-Tim Feeman, member'of Board of Directors, U.S. Student
Assn., "Building a National Student Movement in the U.S.," noon luncheon,
8302 Monroe.
AstroFest 107-Jim Loudon, "The Soviet Space Program," special show
sponsored by ICC, 7:30 p.m., MLB 3.
Guild House-Mike Maharry, assistant city editor, Ann Arbor News,
"How Can A Local Newspaper Best Serve It's Community?" Noon luncheon,
$S.
MEETINGS
Undergraduate Psychology Club-Reception for Psychology faculty and
students, 4-6 p.m., Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, 928 Church.
Int'l Student Fellowship-7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Rd.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class-7:30 p.m., University Reformed Church.
PERFORMANCES"
Canterbury Loft-"She Brought Me Violets,"8 p.m., 332 S. State.
Ark-Andy Breckman, comic singer, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
School of Music/UMS-Anthony di Bonaventura,' concert pianist,
premiere of Ginastera's "Piano Sonata No. 2,"8 p.m., Rackham Aud.
PIRGIM & DSOe-Dario Fo's play, "We Won't Pay! We Won't Pay!" 8
p.m., Performance Network, 408 W. Washington St.
MISCELLANEOUS ,
Mini Engineering Short Course-Bernard'Morais, the System Engineering
Process, 1:30-4:30 p.m., 133 Chrysler Center.
MEEKREH/HILLEL-T.G.I.S. (Thank God It's Shabbat), reception with
Kiddush, 5 p.m., Mo-Jo Lounge; conservative-Egalitarian Shabbat
Minyan, 10a.m.,. 1429 Hill.
Minority Student Services/Trotter House-Open House, 4-6 p.m. & 8 p.m.-1
a.m., Trotter House, 1443 Washtenaw.
Peaceable Community-4-6 p.m., County Recreation Center Gym, 4133
Washtenaw.
Psychology Club-Wine and cheese reception, 4-6 p.m., 928 Church.
Science and Humanities Symposium-1-5 p.m., Horace H. Rackham
Building, 100 Farnsworth, Detroit.
Ann Arbor Science Fiction Association-ConFusion 11, a major mid-
western regional science fiction convention, Plymouth Hilton Hotel, 14707
Northville Rd.
Folk Dance Club-Folk Dance Instruction, 8-9:30 p.m., Union, request
dancing, 9:30-midnight, Union.
Women Engineers-Sleigh ride, tobogganing, skating & square dancing, 7-
9 p.m., 144 W. Engineering.
Univ. Duplicate Bridge Club-Open Game, 7:30 p.m., Mich. League.
Amer. Chem. Soc. & Alpha Chi Sigma-Student/faculty tea, noon-2 p.m.,
3207 Chem.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

in an Francisco
higrsklstwo

From AP and UPI
SAN FRANCISCO- A gunman
opened fire with a rifle on three floors of
a financial district highrise yesterday,
killing two people and wounding at least
five others before he was slain by
police, witnesses said.
One office worker said the gunman
used a double-barreled shotgun and one
of those shot was his wife, who worked
in the building. Authorities did not know
whether she was one of those killed.
VICTIMS WERE found on the 18th
and 19th floors of the Pacific Gas &
Electric Co. office building at No. 1
Market Plaza. Police said the first
shots were fired in the offices of the
Mission Insurance Cos. on the 17th
floor.
Seven people were taken to Mission
Emergency Hospital, and hospital
spokeswoman Leslie Lingaas said three

appeared to be in critical condition. One
of the wounded suffered a calf injury
and another was wounded in the ankle.
Christina Torno, a witness, told
reporters the gunman was the
estranged husband of a woman who
worked for Mission Insurance Co., in
whose offices the attack took place.
DAVID LUKE, an employee of the
Mission Insurance Co., said he saw the
gunman enter the office carrying what
looked like long-stem roses in a paper
box. Then, he said, the man opened fire.
The gunman then started yelling,
"I'm going to get all you bastards,"
said Luke.
Luke said he saw Joseph Smith, the
office manager, shot in the shoulder.
"I could see him looking down at
Smith, I could hear him (Smith)
moaning," Luke said. "I'm pretty sure
he shot him again."

Turkish consul killed
by assassins in L.A.

Doily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Shady deal
Shadows ominously creep up Burton Tower, part of the general campus
gloom caused by winter temperatures.
Daily Classifieds 'Bring Results

.1CJ..,. ..._, rl'ii

LOS ANGELES (AP)- Turkey's
consul general to Los Angeles was
assassinated yesterday by two gunmen
who fired eight to 10 shots at him as he
sat in his car stopped at a red, light,
police said. Armenian terrorists
claimed responsibility for the slaying.
It was the second time in nine years
that Turkey's consul general to Los
Angeles had been assassinated.
"WE HAVE just shot a Turkish
diplomat in Los Angeles," said a caller
who identified himself as representing
the Justice commandos of the Ar-
menian Genocide. The anonymous call
was received by The Associated Press
in Washington, D.C.
Armenian nationalists accuse the
Turks of slaughtering 1.5 million of
their countrymen in Turkey in 1915, a
massacre the Turkish government has
never acknowledged.
Police Lt. Dan Cooke identified the
dead man as Consul General Kemal
Arikan. He said two men apparently
approached Arikan's car and opened
fire with at least one pistol at 9:56 a.m.
on busy Wilshire Boulevard at the cor=
ner of Comstock Avenue, then got in
another car and sped away.
Correction
A typographical error in an article
appearing in yesterday's Daily resulted
in a misquotation of Medieval
Renaissance Collegium Director Guy
Mermier. The quotation should have
read, " 'The student demand is there,'
he said, 'but we can always use
more.'"

"HE WAS indeed the consul general.
He was in a vehicle with consular corps
plates on the car," Cooke said.
In a January 1978 interview in the Los
Angeles ;Times, Arikan had expressed
fear for his life because of various
threats he had received from Armenian
terrorists. He said he wore bulletproof
vests and hired two bodyguards to ac-
company him at all times and carefully
scrutinized all visitors to his office.
In Washington, President Reagan
called the attack "a tragic event."
Arikan, he said, "was assassinated in
an apparent ,act of terrorism. I con-
demn this vicious act."
"We understand it occurred as the
consul general left home for work,"
said U.S. State Department
spokeswoman Anita Stockman in
Washington.
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