-Saturday, October 2, 1982-The Michigan Daily
t Bob Jones '
4SHINGTON (AP) - Education
etary T. H. Bell abruptly cancelled
tech at Bob Jones University at the
est of the White House because of
Pnsitivity of the dispute over tax
nptions for schools that
iminate against blacks, a Bell aide
e White House had known for mon-
ibout Bell's plan to speak at the
amentalist, predominantly white
pus in Greenville, S.C. But it
ed until Thursday, the eve of his
duled appearance, to ask Bell not.
DEJECTED Bob Jones III, the
ge president, said Thursday in an
view in Greenville, "It just leaves
aving to cancel a very important
sion that we had looked forward to
nes criticized President Reagan's
ling of the tax exemption case,
pending before the Supreme Court,
iad only kind words for Bell, whom
alled "a fair man and a man of in-
e 6,000 students and faculty at the
pus had planned a special con-
tion to hear Bell last night.,
ELL AGREED to call off the trip in
nversation with Craig Fuller, the
etary of the Cabinet. Fuller said
erday that although Bell's depar-
nt notified the White House long ago
it the speech plans, "I didn't learn
it it until Wednesday."
lked to Ted to find out wh'at he was
g .. . " Fuller said. "We were con-
ed because of the pending Supreme
rt case. The Justice Department
had some concerns."
Fuller said he and Bell agreed it was
best to cancel the speech. Fuller said
he never talked abut the matter with
Reagan, but "I raised it with
counselor Edwin Meese and he concurred."
JONES SAID of the cancellation, "I
hope it will not hurt Mr. Bell because I
think a lot of him and I would not want
him to be embarrassed in any way
because of us."
Bell's special assistant, Sharon
Schonhaut, said Bell got a call Thur-
sday morning from a White House of-
ficial whom she would not identify,
asking him to skip the appearance.
"There was a White House request
that the secretary not go because of the
pending Supreme Court case.. . " she
said. "It's a very sensitive item. He
should not be appering on campus right
THE SUPREME Court willhear oral
arguments Oct 12 in the fight by Bob
Jones University and Goldsboro, N.C.,
Christian Schools to regain tax exempt
status that they lost under a 1970 Inter-
nal Revenue Service policy banning
exemptions for schools with racially
Bob Jones admitted married black
students in 1971 and unmarried blacks
in. 1976, but it bans interracial dating
and marriage. Goldsboro, a 510-studnet
school affiliated with the independent
Second Baptist Church in Goldsboro,
does not admit blacks. Both schools
cite religious reasons for the policies.
Reagan spoke at Bob Jones Univer-
sity as a presidential candidate in 1980
the college president said Thursday,
"The Reagan administration has made
a lot of problems for us in this case."
Detention AP Photo
Daniel Cryer, a 6-year-old New Jersey pupil, stands outside his school
yesterday as striking teachers were confined in the school auditorium by
court order for failing to end their strike. The teachers are held under police
guard during school hours.
'ylenol removed from local store shelves,
(Continued from Page 1)
er at Children's Hospital in Detroit.
pokeswoman for the poison center
that many Detroit-area residents
vorried about the contamination.
ve received several hundred calls.
The FDA said consumers should not
use any (Extra-strength Tylenol) cap-
sules," said Dr. Regine Aronow. "It's
O.K. to use tablets and liquids."
"We've had many people call in who
have'had the contaminatedshipment
numbers. MC2880 is widely distributed
in theti(Detroit) area," Aronow added.
"We have heard of no deaths and no
illnesses related to cyanide here."
Aronow said the capsules would not be
returned to the shelves until notice was
given by the FDA.
ARONOW SAID she suspects that-
"somebody in a warehouse did it (laced
the Tylenol) or someone in the
"It's very unlikely that a company of
that reputation would make a mistake
like that," said Jay Patel, who works
with the University Hospital's Depar-
tment of Pharmacy and Toxicology.
"My suspician is. that the con-
tamination happened after (the
shipment) left the factory. We don't
know the whole story. Cyanide isn't in-
volved in any of the (manufacturing)
Investigators in Chicago are sear-
ching for the person or persons respon-.
sible for spiking the capsules with the
deadly cyanide. "I think we're dealing
with an isolated, bizarre case," said
FDA deputy director Mark Novitch.
"All the evidence points to a localized
situation in the Chicago area."
IN CHICAGO, the Cook County
medical examiner's office said the tain-
ted bottles had been opened, tampered
with, and put back together.
The capsules were distributed in 26
states east of the Mississippi River and
in parts of Minnesota, North Dakota,
South Dakota, Nebraska, and
Wyoming. People in four states-
Nebraska, Michigan, Wisconsin, and
New Jersey-reportedly took capsules
from the suspect lot and suffered no ill
effects, authorities said.
Although there is an antidote for
cyanide, the poison works very quickly
upon entering the body, said Barbara
DeLancey, supervisor of the University
Hospital's Poison Control Center. A
cyanide victim can be saved, she said,'
but only if treatment is immediate.
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Deaths of four blacks at
police hands stirs outrage
RICHMOND, Calif. - A police department already under a federal court
decree to improve its treatment of minorities has been accused in the
choking death of a black suspect - the fourth controversial death of a black
involving police in two years.
The death Tuesday of Willie Lee Drumgoole came as Richmond is defen-
ding itself in federal court against wrongful death allegations in the
shootings of two blacks by members of the police department. And it follows
several years of racial tension in this economically depressed industrial
city, a half-black urban core one mile east of San Francisco.
Police said Drumgoole, 36, arrested Sept. 25 for investigation of burglary,
tried to escape when he walked from his cell Tuesday as another inmate was
being placed there.
When Drumgoole refused to re-enter the cell, police said, jailers and of-
ficers placed him in a neck hold and sprayed him with the chemical Mace.
He was schackled and placed in an isolation cell.
Police said they discovered a few minutes later that Drumgoole was
having trouble breathing. Paramedics called to the scene were unable to
revive him in an hour's effort. He was dead on arrival at Richmond
Drumgooles' death outraged the National Association for the Advan-
cement of Colored People, who on Wednesday filed a $15 million claim
against the city for relatives of the dead man.
Panel says business
mail rates too cheap
WASHINGTON - The Postal Service charges too little for an electronic
mail service used by businesses, and the difference must be made up by
other customers, a House panel said yesterday.
The Government Operations subcommittee said 26 cents a letter is far too
little to charge for the Electronic Computer-Originated Mail service started
The report, based on hearings this year and additinal study later, said the
Postal Service has known for some time the rate for its E-COM service is
"not compensatory," as the law requires.
E-COM allows mailers who have computers to transmit the text of
messages via telephone lines to computers in any of 25 specially equipped
- post offices around the country. the Postal Service prints the letters, puts
them in envelopes and delivers them.
The rate for regular first-class mail is 20 cents a letter.
Two Soviet pilots, arrested
LEXEMBOURG (AP) - Luxembourg authorities arrested the pilot and co-
pilot of a crashed Soviet airliner yesterday for refusing to answer questions
about the accident in which six people died, a government spokesman an-
He said Pierre Werner, prime minister of this tiny duchy, told a Cabinet
meeting the two Aeroflot crewmen were under police custody because,
"they don't want to make a statement. They don't want to say one word."
The spokesman said the pilot, who was unhurt in the crash Wednesday,
was placed in a cell at the centrol police station late Thursday night. The
slightly injured co-pilot was put under guard at a hospital.
A spokesman at the Soviet Embassy also declined to give the names of the
pilots. He said neither Soviet Ambassador Kamo Udumian nor any other
Soviet officials had talked to the pilots.
The four-engine Ilyushin-62 Aeroflot jet, making a scheduled landing at
Findel Airort Wednesday night, skidded off the runway, sideswiped a water
tower, crashed and burned in a wooded ravine.
24 killed in Mexican floods
CULLACAN, Mexico - Flooding caused by Hurricane Paul swept two north-
ern Mexico cities yesterday, cutting off 400,000 people, and relief workers
struggled to find shelter for another 60,000 people left homeless by the killer
Twenty-four people were reported dead and at least 82 were injured after
Paul slammed into Mexico's west coast early Thursday with 120-mph winds
and driving rains before dying out, state officials and government news
Sinaloa state Gov. Antonio Corro said the hurricane washed out bridges,
torn down power and communication lines and destroyed crops in the nor-
thern part of the state, causing an estimated $20 million in damages.
Some 60,000 people; including 10,000 in Baja California, were left homeless
when winds and floods razed or damaged thousands of houses, officials said.
Gromyko attacks U.S. policies
UNITED NATIONS - Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko in.an un-
usually harsh attack on U.S. policies, told the General Assembly esterday
that the United States shares blame for the Palestinian camp massacres and
for any lack of programs in arms reduction talks.
Gromyko proposed a draft treaty for a U.N.-supervised halt to all nuclear
testing, including an immediate moratorium on all weapons tests. Western
officials described it as a variation of past Soviet ideas that were unaccep-
table because of the difficulties of verifying Soviet compliance with their
Describing the United States and Israel as "the aggressor and its accom-
plicies," Gromyko said that the "genocide" of hundreds of Palestinians in
west Beirut refugee camps two weeks ago could not have taken place
without the U.S.-sponsored Camp David agreement.
Vol. XCIII, No. 21
Saturday, October 2, 1982
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1tj ,1'-i ~ vif ii tt
Doctors perform transpiant
(Continued from Page 1)
of the kidneys by her body's immune
system-which may recognize the kid-
ney as "foreign" and attack it.
"After six months, we'll be very
relieved," Roloff said, adding that the
drugs begin administered to
;l urcl ur l erui E
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
AIMIERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
50 East Huron, 663-9376
Jitsuo Morikawa, Pastor
0:00 a.m. Sunday Worship. Child
Ilct. 3-"The Great New Fact of our
Era "- Jitsuo Morikawa
Sunday: Church Loyalty Dinner-
x1:00 a.m.-Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and faculty.
Choir Thursday 7:00 p.m., John Reed
director; Janice Beck, organist.
Student Study Group Thurs., 6:00 p.m.
Support group for bereaved students,
alternate Weds., 7:00 p.m.
j1:00 Brunch, second Sunday of each
NMfnistry Assistants: Marlene Francis,
Terry Ging, Barbara Griffen, Jerry
V4 * * *
FJST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(hftween S .InivArsitv nnd Hill)
331 Thompson-663-0557 III
Weekly Masses: °N
Sun.-8:30 and 10:30 a.m. (Upstairs
12 noon and 5 p.m. (upstairs and
North Campus Mass at 9:30 a.m. in
Bursley Hall (Fall and Winter Terms)
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
on Friday only; any other time by
* * *
NEW GRACE APOSTOLIC CHURCH
632 N. Fourth Ave.
Rev. Avery Dumas Jr., Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School.
11:45 Morning Worship
7:00 p.m. Evening Service
Bible Study-Wed. & Fri. 7 p.m.
For rides call 761-1530
* * *
1236 Wahtenaw Ct.
120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-Morning
Worship in the Sanctuary.
Oct. 3-"Food for the Fed-Up"-Dr.
Donald B. Strobe.
Church School for all ages-9:30 a.m.
and 11:00 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal-Thursday at
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Rev. Fred B. Maitland
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Rose McLean and Carol Bennington
* * *
LORD OF LIGHT LUTHERAN
(The Campus Ministry
of the LCA-ALC-AELC)
Galen Hora, Pastor
801 S. Forest at Hill St.
Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m.
Bible Study Tues. at 7:30 p.m.
Choir Wed. at 7:30 p.m.
Volleyball Fri. at 7:00 p.m.
S* * * ,
Karla-prednisone and imuran
(azathiotrine) -will suppress her
body's immune response and increase
chances of acquiring infections. In an
immune-depressed state such as
Karla's, even a childhood disease such
as chicken pox could prove fatal, Roloff
But in spite of these obstables,
physicians and surgeons remain
ACCORDING to Roloff, Karla was
selected despite her young age as a
candidate for the transplant because of
"some unique prerequisites" in her
case that made a successful transplant
"This infant had only the kidney
problem," Roloff said. "Frequently,
other abnormalities in a case such as
this one are present, making transplan-
"This occurence (the absence of ab-
normalities) was really such a rare
one, because it's so unusual to have an
infant born with renal (kidney) failure
and be otherwise normal. An event like
this one is not likely to occur very of-
ten," Dafoe said.
"IF KARLA continues to do well,"
said Chief Transplant Surgeon Dr.
Darrell Campbell, "this means we will
now have the capability at a specialized
medical center such as this one to help
infants who would otherwise be given
up for dead."
According to Dafoe, an adult tran-
splant operation can cost more than
$30,000. In Karla's case however, the
federal government will pick up the tab
because of legislation which provides
for government subsidies in
"catastrophic illness" cases, such as
Karla's, Dr. Dafoe explained.
Karla's kidney came from a seven-
month old Baltimore infant who died of
head injuries in an accident.
Distinctive aspects of Karla's case
inlided her smalls ize. the donnr kid-
Student Affairs Editor.
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