The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 21, 1984 - Page 3
Candidates for MSA president will debate tonight at 7 p.m. in the Pen-
dleton Room, Michigan Union. Scott Winkelman, editor of Consider, will
moderate the debate.
Anthropology - Les Maitres Fous and Trobriand Cricket: An Ingenious
Response to Colonialism, 7 p.m., MLB, lecture Rm. 2.
Cinema Two - Zazie, MLB 3,7p.m.; Alexander, 8:45 p.m., MLB 3.
Women's Studies - The Commuters and With Babies & Banners, noon,
Lecture Rm. 2.
Cinema Guild - Dr. Jekyll & Mr. Hyde, Lorch 7 p.m.; Woman in the Moon,
8:20 p.m., Lorch.
Hill St. Cinema - Summer of '42,8p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Michigan Theater- Don't Look Now, 7 p.m.; Rosemary's Baby, 9:15 p.m.
High court strengthens
WASHINGTON - The Supreme
Court, in two unanimous rulings
yesterday, made national publications
and the people who work for them
easier targets'for libel suits. -
In cases involving Hustler magazine
and two National Enquirer journalists.,
the court said people who sue any,
nationally distributed publication for
libel may shop for the state offering the
most favorable laws and filing
AND IT SAID reporters and editors
may be sued, along with their em-
ployers, in distant state courts.
One decision allows actress Shirley
Jones to include the National
Enquirer's editor and one of his repor-
ters as defendants in her $20 million
lawsuit in California courts against the
The suit by Jones and her husband,
theatrical producer Marty Ingels,
stems from an Oct. 9, 1979, article that
said Ingels had "terrorized his staff,
cheated stars, outraged advertisers
and scandalized Hollywood," and that
his wife "had been driven to drink by
his bizarre behavior."
A trial is scheduled to begin in Los
Angeles on Aug. 27.
Ruling separately to revive an $80
million suit against Hustler magazine
be a female official of rival magazine
Penthouse, the court unanimously said
a publication can reasonably expect to"
be sued "wherever a substantial num-
ber of copies are regularly sold and
The 9-0 ruling in the Hustler case
allows Penthouse executive Kathy
Keeton to pursue her libel case in New
Hampshire, which is the last state that
can still consider her claims..
HER SUIT against Hustler Publisher
Larry Flynt arises from a 1976 Hustler
cartoon she claims accuses her com-
mon-lay husband, Penthouse publisher
Robert Guccione, of infecting her with
In both cases the court emphasized
that the publications were national and
had large circulations in the states
where the suits were brought.
The rulings were a blow to publishers
and broadcasters who argued that sub-
jecting them to litigation in far away
states would lead to disruption in
Newsrooms, costly legal fees, and
possibly, crippling damage awards.
"THE COURT has provided a terrific
club and allowed an enormously in-
timidating power," said Jack Landau,
director of the Reporters Committee
for Freedom of the Press.
Of the National Enquirer decision
Landau said, "It forces a reporter to
travel across the country to defend
himself, to put his own assets on the
But the courts actions were
welcomed by Paul Ablon, Jones'
lawyer, who said "National
publications already are spending lots
of money sending reporters to cover
stories in distant places. Why shouldn't
they spend money to have to defend
themselves and those reporters?"
Vli r J
School of Music - Voice Recital, Raymond Schuster, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Michigan Ensemble Theatre - Children, Trueblood Theatre, 8 p.m.,
Lenten Music Series - University Arts Chorale, 12:10 p.m., First
Congregational Church, Stateand William St.
UAC - Laugh Track, Tony Hayes, 9 p.m., U-Club.
HRD - "Planning & Managing Effective Meetings Pt. II: The Roles
(Dynamics);" 8:30 a.m. to noon,LSA Rm. 130; Ken Jones, "Communicating
Effectively for Managers & Supervisors,"1-4 p.m., LSA Rm. 4051.
Canterbury Loft - Don Postema, "Space for God - Course on Spirituality
& Prayer," 3:15 p.m.; Andrew Foster, "Meditative Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist," 5:15 p.m., 2nd floor.
CRLT - Robert Kozma, "Preparing and Using Microcomputer - Based
Tutorials," 2-5 p.m., 109 E. Madison.
Comparative Literature - Poetry Reading, Omar Pound's Translation of
Persian & Arabic Poetry, 8 p.m., E. Conf. Rm.
Center for, Russian & East European Studies - Dusan Bilandzic, "The
Power & Limitations of the Politburo: A Personal Observation," noon, Lane
Hall Commons Rm.'
Oral Biology - Salam Syed, "Experimental Periapical Infections by
Plaque Bacteria in a Monkey Model," 4 p.m., 1033 Kellog.
Marxist Group; Free University - "Capitalism, Democracy, & World
Peace," 4-6 p.m., 3909 Union.
Guild House - Joyce Cheng, Brown Bag, noon, 802 Monroe.
Biology - Lydia Villa-Kamaroff, "Recombinant DNA: New Approaches
to Endocrinology & Neurology,"1-4 p.m. MLB Lec. Rm.
Chemistry - Chung-Hang Sin, "Soft Desorption in Mass Spectrometry," 4
p.m., Chem.,Rm. 1200; Omar Tiba, "Synthesis & Separation of Cis- & Trans-
3-Ethylproline: Polymerzation & Conformational Studies of Poly Trans-3-
Ethyl-D-Proline," 2 p.m., Chem; Rm. 1400; Yoshihito Watanabe, "Oxygen
Activation by Metalloporphyrins; A Model for Cytochrome P-450 Mono-
Oxygenase," 4 p.m., Chem, Rm. 1300.
Commission for Women - Don Thiel, noon, 2002 LSA.
Henry Russel Lecturer - Leslie Bassett, "The Shape of Content," 4 p.m.,
Biostatistics - Judith Bromberg, "Modified Estimators in Log-Linear
Models," 3 p.m., School of Public Heath, Rm. M4318.
Materials - Ron Adamson, "Irradiation Growth in Zirconium Alloys," 4
p.m., Cooley Bldg., Baer Rm.
IOE - Michael Best, "Pivoting Algorithms for Quadratic Programming,"
4p.m., 241IOE Bldg.
Washtenaw Council for Arts - 7:30 p.m., 2nd flr. Fire Station.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates - 9 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Marketing Club - Showing of the Clio Awards, noon, Hale Aud.
Interfaith Council for Peace - 1st Presbyterian Church, 7:30 p.m., 1432
Tae Kwon Do Club - Practice, 6-8 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Rm.
Academic Alcoholics -1:30 p.m., Alanon Club.
Science Fiction Club - Stilyagi Air Corps, 8:45 p.m., League.
LSA Student Government -6 p.m., MSA Chambers.
Michigan Alliance for Disarmament - Union, Phone 995-5871 for time.
Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Gamma Tau - Tutoring in lower level science, math
and engin. courses, 7-11 p m., UGLi Rm. 307; 8-10 p.m., Bursley Rm. 2332; 7-
11 p.m., Alice Lloyd Red Carpet Annex.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Power Tools Saftey, 6-8 p.m., 537 SAB.
Ark - Talent Night, 8p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Museum of Art - "Art Break," Jeannette Goldberg, 12:10 p.m., Alumni
Japanese Studies/Office of the President - Automobile Conference
Workshops, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Chrysler Center.
WCBN - 88.3 FM, Women's Issues & Affairs, 6 p.m. -
Union - Original Movie Poster Sale, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Union.
Greek Week - Greek Sing, 7 p.m., Hill Aud.
Flame Waves - Free Meditation Workshop, 7:30 p.m., League.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
.. . can sue Enquirer journalist
new income tax cut
LANSING (UPI) - Several
statewide educaion groups announced
yesterday their opposition to an income
tax cut that will initially be debated ini
the Senate this week.
Representatives of the coalition - a
group of nine associations representing
teachers, school boards, colleges and
administrators - said at a Capitol news
conference that the proposal is
premature and unfair to education.
THE PROPOSAL, to be debated in
the state Senate tomorrow would set
Michigan's income tax rate at 4.6 per-
cent - the level before last year's con-
troversial tax hike - as of Oct.1.
Senate Republican Leader John
Engler of Mount Pleasant said mem-
bers of his party are ready to vote on
the tax cut, but acknowledged that the
final result may be a variation or
modification of the proposal.
The proposal is tied to a limit in state
spending for fiscal year 1985, but sub-
stantial cuts from the budget proposed
by Gov. James Blanchard would be
ONE SENATOR, for example, has
suggested cutting all general assistan-
ce payments to welfare recipients for
six months next year, a proposal most
Democrats vehemently oppose.
Engler. said his caucus has drawn up
alternative spending cuts,. an in-
dication; perhaps, that Republicans
The Univ. of Mich. Climbing Club is
leading a 23 day backpacking/traveling
trip in the Andes
May 6 - May 28
For details call:
Frank 996-4024 Steve 995-8749
acknowledge substantial cuts in
welfare probably would not pass the
Don Elliott, executive director of the
Michigan Association of School, Ad-
ministrators, criticized lawmakers who
want to cut the tax while promising in-
creases in state spending on education.
"We feel the Legislature should adopt
a responsible budget and at that time
take a look at revenues," said Elliott,
adding that even Blanchard's proposal
for an accelerated rollback in the tax
hike as of Oct. 1 might not be adequate.
This confused pooch from Utica, N.Y. seems frustrated as this new watering
hole looks a bit different from his regular red one.
Wisc. senate asses
liquor control law
MADISON, Wis. (UPI) - A bill to
restrict consumption of alcoholic
beverages in Wisconsin by out-of-state
youths cleared the Senate on a 22-10
vote yesterday. It faces a rough road in
The so-called "border-hopping" bill
is aimed at reducing the influx of young
people who live in adjoining states with
higher legal drinking ages - mainly
Illinois and Michigan, where the legal
drinking age is 21.
WISCONSIN'S current legal drinking
age is 18, but it will go to 19 in July.
Many legislators claim that willbsolve
part of the problem involving border
hopping by youthful residents of Iowa
and Minnesota, where the legal
drinking age also is 19.
The only exemptions to the bill would
be out-of-state residents who go to school
in Wisconsin and military personnel
stationed in this state. They could drink
at 19 no matter what the legal drinking
age is in their home states.
Gov. Anthony Earl and many school
and civil groups have endorsed the
measure as a way to reduce the traffic
accidents and other problems caused
by young drinkers who travel to
Wisconsin and then travel home.
THE SENATE okayed a similar piece
of legislation last year, but the Assem-
bly killed it. That could happen again
Sen. John Maurer, (D-Kenosha)
noted that most of the problems occur
in southeastern Wisconsin "where
we've got a population of 6 million or
more within an hour's drive of our
county (the Chicago area)."
"We want to live in peace and har-
mony like people in other counties,"
MUCH OF the opposition is from
operators of border taverns who claim
the restrictions would be impossible to
"If you want to enforce it, you can en-
force it, Maurer told the Senate.
Senate Republican Lea der James
"It is not enforceable," Harsdorf
said. "We are never going to solve the
problem of people driving back and for-
th between states. We ought not to stick
our nose into a situation that will not
solve the problem."
You're Needed All
Over the Word.
Ask Peace Corps volunteers why their in-
genuity and flexibility are as viral as their
degrees. They'll rell you they are helping
the world's poorest peoples attain self suf-
ficiency in the areas of food production,
energy conservation, education, eco-
nomic development and health services.
And they'll tell you about the rewards of
hands on career experience overseas.
Ihey'll tell you it's the roughest job you'll
CENTER FOR RUSSIAN AND EAST EUROPEAN STUDIES
presents a mini-course
YUGOSLAVIA IN THE 1980's
DIVISION 495, COURSE 310 - 8 - 10 P.M, ROOM 200, LANE HALL
William Zimmerman, Professor of Political Science;
Dusan Bilandzic, Professor of Political Science and
Visiting Fulbright Scholar, Yugoslavia
MARCH 19: Professor Bilandzic-"The Croatian Crisis of the
1970's and the Evolution of the Political System"
MARCH 21: Professor Bilandzic-"Self-Management and the
Economic Crisis of the 1980's"
MARCH 26: Mark Baskin-"Kosovo: A Yugoslav Dilemma"
MARCH 28: Professor Zimmerman-"Nonalignment and the
Yugoslav Political System"
APRIL 9: Professor Zimmerman-"Thefinternational
Economy and Yugoslav Political System"
APRIL 11: Professor Bilandzic and Professor Zimmerman-
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
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Women-get that handsome guy of yours to apply. He
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124 Valentine Coud 4
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