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September 24, 1982 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-24

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Page 2-Friday, September 24, 1982 The Michigan Daily


Herpes Simplex Virus Types I and II are
viral infections affecting an estimated
20 million Americans.
To date, there is no known cure for Herpe
Now, Virex, Inc. is offering HERP-EZ"
SLotion and Drops, both containing
2,6-di-tert-butyl-p-cresol, a compound
which has been demonstrated to be a
potent inactivator of Herpes Simplex Vir
HERP-EZ"' Drops contain 2,6-di-tert-butyl-p-cresol
dispersed in mineral oil, to be used in conjunction with
HERP-EZ"' Tablets, a dietary supplement (to be taken
with meals) containing both Theionized R
2,6-di-tert-butyl-p-cresol and L-lysine.
Why wait any longer? Order today using the coupon
at right (if coupon is missing, mail your order to
Virex, Inc., 4115 Seventh Terrace South, St. Petersburg,
Florida 33711). Include your check or money order
for $19.95 for each bottle of tablets or drops, or
order both for only $36.95!

.-- --_ - w w- - ...... _ _ _ _ - .. _-- _ _______
Virex, Inc. 4115 Seventh Terrace South, St. Petersburg, FL 33711
Please rush me:Q HERP-EZ Tablets @ 19.95 HERP-EZ Drops @ 19.95
L QHERP-EZ Combination Kit (Drops & Tablets)@ 36.95
[] I have enclosed a check/money order. Q Charge my Q Visa or Q Mastercharge.




.. __ _
-.,. .

tl , PFF .

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Woman bank executive slain
NEW YORK- A woman vice president of the Chase Manhattan Bank was
slain in the posh Waldorf-Astoria hotel despite beefed up security and a
police guard ringing the building to protect the visiting president of the
Philippines, police said yesterday.
Detectives said robbery was the probable motive in the stabbing of
Kathleen Williams, 30, who was found dead with a throat wound in a stair-
well on the 19th floor of the midtown hotel. Police said she was apparently
trying to switch rooms to be near friends when her killer attacked.
Chris Lortie, a Waldorf spokeswoman, said it was the first murder in the
history of the 1,870-room hotel, which was founded in 1893.
City Medical Examiner Elliot Gross said she had suffered two wounds-
a superficial stab wound in the lower left cheek, and the fatal stab wound on
the right side of the neck.
Gross said she had not been sexually assaulted.
Toxic substance control panel
gets reprieve from House
LANSING- The controversial Toxic Substance Control Commission
received a one-year extension from the House yesterday, with the issue
destined for further consideration in the Senate.
The House voted 97-3 to allow the commission to remain in existence until
Jan. 1, 1984. Under the 1978 law establishing the watchdog group, its life was*
to end Jan. 1, 1983. Earlier, the Senate voted to extend the commission in-
The TSCC was established in the aftermath of the state's PBB disaster in
order to coordinate the state's response in dealing with similar crises.
The commission, however, has angered many state departments and in-
dustries which have accused the seven-member agency of overstepping its
authority and seeking to grab publicity.
Honduras negotiates release
of hostages held by leftists
SAN PEDRO SULA, Honduras-A government spokesman said yesterday
there was progress in negotiations with leftists holding 61 hostages, in-
cluding two Cabinet ministers. There was no confirmation of reports a flight
out of the country was being arranged to end the six-day siege.
The leftists, who shot their way into the Chamber of Commerce building
last Friday, freed 21 hostages Wednesday. More than 100 people were in the
building when the guerrillas stormed it, killing one guard. About 20 other
hostages were freed earlier or escaped.
The release of the 21 people on Wednesday was "evidence that the
negotiations between the government. .. and the terrorist group are going
well," said Amilcar Santamaria, a spokesman for President Roberto Suazo
He denied that any deal had been struck with the leftists.
The guerrillas, who identify themselves as members of the Cinchonero
Popular Liberation Movement, sharply reduced their demands Wednesday.
Presidential spokesman Santamaria said they are no longer demanding
repeal of the country's anti-terrorism law and the expulsion of U.S. military
advisers from Honduras.
Man imprisoned by mistake
COLUMBUS, Ohio- A man who served five years in prison for rapes that
are now charged to a doctor who resembles him said yesterday he never
gave up hope he would be found innocent.
"I've been stabbed, beaten, everything else," said William Bernard
Jackson, one day after his release from the Franklin County jail, where he
had been transferred after serving most of his term at the maximum-
security Southern Ohio Correctional Facility at Lucasville.
"It's rough in that prison," he said of the Lucasville facility. "I'm a
Muslim. I have my religion. I just felt I'd receive some help somewhere."
Jackson, 30, was released on a signature bond hours after a county grand
jury returned a 94-count indictment against Dr. Edward Franklin Jackson
Jr., 38, of Columbus.
The indictment accused the doctor of breaking into homes over a seven-
year period and raping the women who lived there. Two of the charges in-
volved rapes for which William Jackson was convicted in 1978 and sentenced
to 14 to 50 years in prison.
For five years, William Jackson told authorities he was innocent. Police
who investigated the case against the doctor said the two men were very
similar in physical appearance-both are black, about 6 feet tall, weighed
about 180 pounds and wore beards.
Rail engineers back to work
Railroad engineers were back at the throttle yesterday, tugging at a,
logjam of cargo after a four-day strike that the government stepped in to end
before the nation's commerce was strangled.
Commuter trains ran on time in Chicago, Boston, San Francisco and
elsewhere where the walkout by 26,000 members of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers had created rush-hour chaos.
The strike ended Wednesday when President Reagan signed a' joint
congressional resolution imposing a settlement on the locomotove
engineers' union and the industry.
As the 117 privately owned freight railroads affected by the strike stirred
back to life, most lines said service would be back to normal no later than the

The striking engineers, who walked out in a dispute over differential pay
and the right to strike, said they would abide by a mandate from Congress.
Federal officials said the walkout cost the economy nearly $1 billion a day.
It forced the layoffs of half a million workers and forced several auto plants
to cut back production. Almost a dozen coal mines shut down.





Va beMicbt-gan BatflU
Vol. XCIII, No. 14
Friday, September 24, 1982

The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
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Editor-in-chief .....................DAVID MEYER
Managing Editor ..............PAMELA KRAMER
News Editor .................. ANDREW CHAPMAN
Student Affairs Editor ............ANN MARIE FAZIO
University Editor .................... MARK GINDIN
Opinion Page Editors .................. JULIE HINDS
Arts/Mogazine Editors ......... RICHARD CAMPBELL
Associate Arts/Magazine Editor ..........BEN TICHO
Sports Editor...................BO WOJNOWSKI
Associate Spo'rts Editors ........BARB BARKER

SPORTS STAFF: Jesse Borkin, Tam Bentley, Randy
Berger. Jeff Bergido. Mike Bradley, Joe Chapelle.
Laura Clark, Richard Demok, Jim Dworman. Obvid
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Levy. Mike McGraw, Larry Mishkin, Dan Newman.
Jeff Quicksilver. Jim Thompson, Karl Wheatley. Chris
Wilson. Chuck Whitman.
Business Manager .............JOSEPH G. BRODA


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