Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 23, 1984 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-23

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


Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 23, 1984
Mondale accuses Hart

of political
From The Associated Press
Walter.F. Mondale, $110,000 richer af-
ter a fund-raising blitz in California,
accused Gary Hart yesterday of a
political flip-flop on Israel as Hart
apologized for a letter that differed
from his statemepts on moving the U.S.
Embassy in Israel to Jerusalem.
The Hart apology came as he and
Mondale traded accusations about each
other's loyalty to Israel in advance of
New York's April 3 primary.
Both candidates are seeking to ad-
vance their position among Jewish
voters, who have accounted for about a
third of the Democratic primary
turnout in New York City in recent
Hart, at a speech in New York City,
charged that Mondale had tried to "in-
timidate and coerce" Israel into taking
unacceptable security risks. Unlike his

rivals for the Democratic presidential
nomination, he said, "I have no
apologies to make and no explanations
to offer" for his stance on Israel.
But minutes later, Hart was asked to
explain a letter sent out by his Senate
office that suggested the U.S. Embassy
in Israel be moved to Jerusalem only as
part of overall effort to negotiate a
Middle East peace treaty.
Hart said that if elected president, he
would move the embassy without
As for the letter, he said, "I apologize'
for that ambiguity. It is unfortunate, I
assume responsibility for it. But the let-
ter does not reflect my position today or
my position a year ago, or for that mat-
ter six weeks ago."
He later said he wasn't "apologizing
for anything," only accepting respon-
sibility for the letter.

Gold, computers stolen
Burglars took about $13,000 in stolen
goods from an office building on 1925
Pauline Street between 5:30 p.m. Mar-
ch 20, and 7:30 a.m. March 21, Ann Ar-
bor police said. Police said the burglars
took a typewriter, a calculator, a
microwave oven, an IBM computer, a
computer printer, and a computer
In another burglary on the street,
thieves took about $1,600 in gold from a
Dental office at 1717 Pauline. Police
said the gold was stolen between March
'17 and March 19. They said they did not
have any evidence to link the two thefts.
- By Rachel Gottlieb


I .r

. . offers apologies

I I .*
Watch for it in

Competition heats up as City
Council candidates debate issues

(Continued from Page 1)
which a group of neo-Nazis, calling
themselves the SS action group, receive
each year they demonstrate downtown.
"THERE IS REALLY no choice,"
said 3rd ward incumbent Raphael
Ezekiel, who is also a University
psychology professor. "We (the city's
residents) spent a dime each last
Saturday to protect the First

Amendment. That's a cheap price."
Protection for the group at their
appearance last Saturday lost the city
The candidates also kicked around
the possibility of creating an city-wide
income tax to force people who do not
live in the city but work there and use
its services to hep pay foruthem.
Currently property taxes are used to

support city services.
Also participating in the debate
were: Democrat Larry Hunter, an
incumbent running unopposed in the 1st
ward; Democrat John McNabb running
against Republican Gerald Jernigan in
the 4th ward; Democrat Doris Preston
in the 5th ward; Republican incumbent
James Blow in the 2nd ward; and
Republican Jeannette Middleton in the
3rd ward.


Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
British Airways flight hijacked
TAIPEI, Taiwan - Taiwan police yesterday arrested a man who hijacked.
a Peking-bound British Airways 747 jetliner to Taiwan with 355 people
aboard, expecting to receive a cash reward and political asylum.
The man, identified as Liang Wei-chiang, 28, diverted the Hong Kong
Peking flight to Taipei's Chiang Kai-shek International Airport by.
threatening to detonate explosives but none were found.
The plane was allowed to return to Hong Kong six hours after the drama.
began. Airline sources said the 337 remaining passengers and 17 crew were.
"safe and well" and would continue their journey to Peking Friday.
Police said the hijacker, who held British Hong Kong and Chinese passpor-
ts, handed a note to a stewardess shortly after British Airways Flight 003
took off.
"I am carrying explosives with me. You take me to Taiwan or I will blow.
up the plane," it said.
Workers, students clash in stie
LIMA Peru - Striking workers and students fought pitched battles
yesterday with police sent into the streets to enforce a national state of
emergency and block a general strike called to protest government
economic policy.
Banks, schools, mines and factories across the country closed their doors
as Peruvian workers joined the strike called by major labor coalitions to
protest inflation and recession they say are caused by the austerity policies:
of President Fernando Belaunde Terry.
The government called the strike a failure because the shutdown was not
Authorities said at least 100 people were arrested nationwide in clashesa
that reportedly also broke out in three other Peruvian cities. Another 100
people were arrested in connection with a wave of bombings that injured 12
people in Lima on the eve of the strike.
Police in armored cars fired rifles in the air and used tear gas and water
cannons on several hundred protesters, including leftist politicians and labor
activists, rallying in the Dos de Mayo Plaza near the offices of major labor
Jury convicts two more men
in barroom gang rape trial
FALL RIVER, Mass. - A jury urged to uphold "a tradition that says we
don't tolerate bullies" began deliberations yesterday in the trial of four
young immigrants accused of gang raping a woman on a barroom pool table.
Another jury convicted two men of aggravated rape in the same case last
The six men and six women on the second jury began deliberations at 9:10
a.m., leaving their room a few minutes later to ask the judge for a list of
standards that must be met in order to convict.
They came out again three hours later to ask whether they could find some
defendants guilty of lesser charges while convicting others of aggravated
rape. Judge William Young said they could.
All four defendants, Victor Raposo, 23, Jose Medeiros, 23, Virgilio
Medeiros, 24, John Cordeiro, 24, are charged with aggravated rape in the
March 6, 1983, attack of a woman in a New Bedford bar. The Medeiros men
are not related.
The charge of aggravated rape, which carries a maximum life sentence, is
applied in gang rape cases. Young told jurrs they could find the men guilty
of lesser charges of rape or assault with intent to rape if they find the four
did not act together.
Raposo collapsed in tears as he was convicted, and Cordero, also found
guilty, bowed his head and wept.
Virgilio Mediros, who was acquitted, hugged his attorney Frank O'Boy.
U.S. carrier failed to detect sub
HAWK - The skipper of the USS Kitty Hawk said yesterday escort ships
protecting the 800,000-ton aircraft carrier failed to detect a nuclear-powered
Soviet submarine that rammed it in the Sea of Japan because they were too
far away.
The Kitty Hawk's skipper, Capt. David Rogers, told reporters yesterday,
"I had no indication on the radar scope and no visual indication" of the sub-
marine just before the collision. "I presume the sub was surfacing and it
did not show up on radar."
Rogers also said the nearest escort ship with sonar capability was 25 miles
from the carrier.
"The point remains that the submarine is the burdened vessel," he said,
adding that the Victor should have shown navigation lights if it was on the
surface of given way to the carrier if submerged.
He said available information made it unclear whether the submarine was
submerged at the time, although he reported that members of the Kitty
Hawk crew was the outline of a submarine conning tower, or sail..
In any event, he said, this "will have no effect on the carrier's operations."
Cancer survival rate increasing
CHICAGO - The survival rate of children with cancer has dramatically
increased in the past 30 years, although new cases are occurring at the same
rate, the National Cancer Institute said yesterday.
Dr. Robert, W. Miller and Frank W. McKay reviewed death certificate
diagnoses of children from 1950 through 1979 provided by the National Center
for Health Statistics.
"The incidence does not decline over this time," Miller said in a telephone
interview. "Cases are occurring at the same rate, but tley're dying less of-
"When you're curing childhood cancer, you're giving a person many more
years of life than if you cured an elderly person. The gains are much greater
for children."

The researchers attributed the mortality decline to improved therapy.




When you need big favors
you ask good friends.




0e Atichfigan BatItj
Friday, March 23, 1984
Vol. XCIV-No. 137
(ISSN 0745-967X)
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $15.50 September through April (2 semesters); $19.50 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates: $8 in Ann Arbor; $10 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Titmes Syn-
dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY; Sports desk, 763-0376; Circulation,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0557; Display Advertising, 764-0554;
Billing, 764-0550.
Editor-in-Chief................... BILL SPINDLE SPORTS STAFF: Randy Berger, Sue Broser, Joe
Managing Editor .............. BARBARA MISLE Bower, Dan Coven, Jim Davis, Scott Dimetrosky, tom
News Editor ..B JIM SPARKS Keaney, Ted Lerner, Tim Makinen, Aam Martin,
Student Affairs Editor.......... CHERYL BAACKE Scott McKinlay. Barb McQuade, Brad Morgan.,Phil
Opinion Page Editors........ JAMES BOYD Nussel, Sandy Pincus, Rob Pollard, Mike Redstone,


Arts/Magazine Editor ............MARE HODGES
Associate Arts Editor . ...........STEVEN SUSSER
Chief Photographer ............ DOUG MCMAHON
Sports Editor.................... MIKE MCGRAW
Associate Sports Editors............ JEFF BERGIDA
NEWS STAFF: Susan Angel, John Arntz, Sue Barto,
Neil Chase, Laurie DeLater, Andrew Eriksen, Marcy

Scott Salowich, Paula Schipper, Randy Schwartz,
Susan Warner, Rich Weides, Andrea Wolf.
Business Manager ................. STEVE BLOOM
Sales Manager...............DEBBIE DIOGUARDI
Operations Manager ............... KELLY DOLAN
Classified Manager........MARGARET PALMER
Display Manager ................. PETER tIPSON
Finance Manager................ LINDA KAFTAN
Nationals Manager ................. JOE ORTIZ
Co-op Manager.................JANE CAP AN
Assistant Display Manager...........JEFF DOBEK
Assistant Classified Manager ....... TERENCE YLE

1 00 ~ tuamu ~ Ij.~ im..irmS~ _ AN*im 2

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan