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October 23, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-23

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

Profs agree:
Mondale won,
but it may
not matter
(Continued from Page 1)
which is preposterous for the 'Great
Communicator!" he said.

The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 23, 1984 - Page 3
Poles fear for life
of kidnapped priest


However, Kinder was surprised that
Mondale didn't drive home the Central
American issue.
"I was surprised he didn't spend
more time on Reagan's admission
about the CIA and the assassination
book, he said. Despite that, political
science Prof. Jack Walker said that
Mondale controlled much of the debate.
"Mondale got the debate to focus on
issues he's strong on (particularly ar-
ms control) and Reagan allowed him to
do that," Walker said.
"I'm surprised that Reagan didn't
make more of Grenada. I thought he'd
try to take more credit for Greneda,"
he said.
ALL IN ALL, the debate contained
few surprises for the professors, though
Campbell said he was disappointed that
more time wasn't spent on economic
foreign policy.
"Nobody asked the questions that got
at it," he said.

WARSAW, Poland (AP) - Poland's
Roman Catholic Church said yesterday
that it feared for the life of a kidnapped
pro-Solidarity priest, and government
spokesman Jerzy Urban asserted that
the abduction was aimed at under-
mining the authorities.
The church also said there were in-
dications that the kidnappers had
political motives.
The whereabouts or condition of the
Rev. Jerzy Popieluszko were not
known, and no one had claimed respon-
sibility for his abduction, which oc-
curred Friday in northern Poland.
KESTON COLLEGE, an institution
near London that monitors religious af-
fairs in Eastern Europe, reported
yesterday the Popieluszko had received
numerous death threats in recent
weeks. Solidarity leaders confirmed the
The Catholic episcopate, in its first
comment on the priest's disappearan-
ce, said it "brings deep concern."
"On the one hand there is fear about
his life and on the other there is fear
that kidnapping may become a method
of political strife in our country," said a
statement issued by the episcopate in
Warsaw. "The information we have
about the circumstances of the kidnap-
ping indicate that the culprits acted for
political motives."
POPIELUSZKO, 37, is one of the
Polish clergy's most outspoken ad-
vocates of the now-outlawed Solidarity
labor union and had been the target of
frequent government attacks for his
pro-Solidarity sermons.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman John Hughes voiced con-

cern over the kidnapping and expressed
"the strong hope that the Polish gover-
nment will ensure Popieluszko's speedy
release." Hughes said he had no infor-
mation on who might be responsible for
the kidnapping.
Polish government spokesman Urban
said police had received "signals from
the population" that Popieluszko was
seen alive after the kidnapping, but had
not been able to establish the identity of
the kidnappers or to determine
Popieluszko's whereabouts.
URBAN, who said he was speaking in
an unofficial capacity, dismissed as
"sensational" allegations that the
authorities had been involved in the
disappearance of Popieluszko.
The kidnapping "is a carefully timed
provocation aimed against us," Urban
said. "I cannot say at the moment who
is responsible, but most emphatically
one should think. about who stands to
gain from this affair and make political
capital out of it."
A senior Solidarity adviser said the
kidnapping was similar to at least three
other abductions in the Torun area this
year, and confirmed reports that an an-
ti-Solidarity "terrorist group" had been
operating in the region.
"This kind of terrorist group could be
a part of a political game which we
don't know," said the adviser,
Bronislaw Geremek.
Solidarity activists said they would
press authorities to explain the priest's
disappearnace. They organized daily
prayer sessions at factories and round-
the-clock vigil at St. Stanislaw Kostka
Church in Warsaw, where Popieluszko

Associated Press
Pup in a cup
This two-week-old Pekinese appears to be performing the canine version of "Jack-in-the-box" for his owner, Betty Tit-
tle of Berrien Springs, Mich.
Prof attacks 'ugly student' contest

Campbell did point out that the topic
was briefly discussed during an ex-
change over the Simpson-Mazzoli bill
4 which deals with economic conditions
in Mexico and Latin America as
# reasons for immigration, but he said
that discussion will probably influence
few voters.
"Unless you're passionately concer-
ned (with the Simpson-Mazzoli bill) you
probably didn't pay any attention to it,"
Campbell said. "I don't think many
people will vote on the basis of Simpson-
Most of the professors agreed that
Reagan performed pretty much as he
always does.
" That was Ronald Reagan all right,"
'Kinder said. "Reagan sounded the
same as he does in the press conferen-
ces. Reagan's sounded like that for the
last thirty years."
One thing the debate did accomplish
was to show the differences between the
candidates Walker said.
Mondale will be on campus this af-
ternoon to speak in front of the
Graduate library. The rally is scheduled
to begin at 1 p.m. Gary Hart will also
appear with Mondale.

(Continued from Page 1)
Holtz. "Now they have a way to identify themselves
nationally. They see this as a very positive thing. It is ex-
citing and puts them on the map."
Jeff Boyer, a junior from Odnora, is president of the 40-
member IUP Lobby to Prevent Nuclear War, which he called
the campus' only "activist" group. The French major called
the students "quite conservative" and the ugly phenomenon
"There are more important things to be doing," said
Boyer, who last spring engineered a campus "die-in" to
promote a bilateral nuclear weapons freeze. "I'd like to see
us on the map for something like the smartest students."

BOYDER SAID unlike in the '60s, students "aren't con-
fronted with something."
"Their brothers and fathers aren't off somewhere being
killed or killing," he said. 'People know what nuclear war
can do. But when confronted with the word extinction, they
might ponder it. But it scares them.
"So they build a wall around themselves and pretend
nothing is wrong. It's not just plain apathy so much as people
just don't want to be bothered. They think, 'We made it this
far, so why worry?"
Boyer said street protests might return if U.S. troops were
sent to Central America, but contended the fast-paced arms
race could well lead to nuclear war.

Bell says c
(Continued from Page 1)
upon the goals of the future," said
The Associated Press disclosed the
report's recommendations last week.
Bell's National Institute of Education
commissioned the study by a seven-
member panel of experts on academe.
The chairman, Kenneth Mortimer,
executive assistant to the president of
Pennsylvania State University and a
professor of higher education and
public administration, said it was an in-
siders' view of how American colleges
are faring after expanding from fewer
than 5 million in 1963 to more than 12
million by 1980

olleges have 'sniffles'
"THE STRAINS of rapid expansion their house in order, they could face the
of higher education, followed by recent same erosion of public confidence and
years of constricting resources and support that has hampered elementary
leveling enrollments . . . have taken and secondary schools, Bell said.
their toll," the report said. Bell faulted the report for "Flirting"
Mortimer said at a briefing that with the idea of granting credit for
colleges now have "an opportunity and rememdial cotrses.aThe redor
indeed the obligation to concentrate on researchsugges The report said
qualitative rather than quantitative if they suggests students learn more
growth... . The debate about excellen- get credi for remedial courses.
cenowextendstous." Bell also questioned the report's
Bell said, "We have the finest and the criticism of part-time faculty, who oc-
most advanced and emulated system of cupied 23 percent of the teaching slots
higher education in the world. Our in 1966, but 41 percent by 1980. "I know
justifiable pride ought to be tempered of some part-time faculty who bring
with a bit of apprehension." some expertise that you couldn't get"
If colleges do not act promptly to put otherwise, he said.
Man chargedfor lUfire

The University Symphony Orchestra will perform its second concert of the
season tonight at 8 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. Gustav Meier will conduct the
orchestra in playing Beethoven's "Lenore Overture No. 2," Wagner's
"Prelude and Liebestod from 'Tristan and Isolde,"' and Bernstein's "Sym-
phonic Dances from 'West Side Story."
Ark - Taj Mahal, Bob Brozman, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Theater and Drama - Antigone, 8 p.m., Trueblood.
American Statistical Association - Richard Savage, "The Evaluation of
Naval Preparedness," 8 p.m., 146 School of Business Administration.
Center for Chinese Studies - Dai Fang, "Post Cultural Revolutionary
Literature of China", noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Chemistry - Professor James Holcombe, "Graphite Furnace
Atomization: Interesting Chemistry to Realize Femtogram Sensitivity", 4
p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
Geological Sciences - Lisa Tauxe, "Magnetostratigraphy and Time
Resolution in Sediments", 4 p.m., 4001 C.C. Little Bldg.
Ecumenical Campus Center/International Center/Church Women
United in Ann Arbor - Marjorie Lansing, "Women's Vote 1984," noon, In-
ternational Center, 603 E. Madison Street.
Rudolf Steiner Institute - Professor E. Katz, Introductions to Rudolf
Steiner's Thought, "Can We Trust Our Feelings?", 8 p.m., 1923 Geddes.
Ann Arbor Go Club -7 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Lesbian-Gay Network --7:30p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe Street.
Society of Computer Engineer Scientists - 7 p.m., 439 Mason Hall.
Computing Center - Chalk Talk : Basic Use of Tell-A-Graf, 12:10 p.m.,
1011 NUBS; Edit procedures, 3:30 p.m., 516 Bus. Ad.; Using the Zenith Z-100
Microcomputer with MTS, 4 p.m., 1016 Paton Accounting Center.
CRLT - Workshop, George Williams, "Overhead Transparencies," 7 p.m.
for more information call 763-0161.
Microcomputer Education Center - Introduction to Macintosh personal
computer, 9 a.m.; Word Processing with MacWrite, 3 p.m., 3113 SEB.
Museum of Art - Art Break, Ginny Castor, "Shapes in Another World",
12:10 p.m., Museum of Art.
Student Wood and Craft Shop - Intro to woodworking class, 7 p.m., 537
English - Poetry reading, 4 p.m., Rackham, W. Conf. Rm.

(Continued from Page 1)
the two policemen, were treated for
smoke inhalation, abrasions and frac-
tures, she said. Several people escaped
the fire by jumping from windows.
Monroe County Prosecutor Ronald.
Waicukauski gave this account of even-
ts based on investigators' reports:
Zook attended a party at the frater-
nity at about 2 a.m. Sunday. Outside the
house, a pickup truck pulled up and
almost struck Zook, who in anger broke
a mirror on the truck.
ZOOK AND some fraternity mem-

bers got into a fight, during which
Zook's wallet apparently fell from his
pocket and was recovered by members
of the fraternity.
Some friends eventually got Zook to
leave and took him back to an apar-
tment complex where he was staying.
Zook returned to the party armed
with an axe handle and became in-
volved in another fight, inside the
fraternity house, and again friends took
him back to the apartment. Zook then
apparently slipped out through a win-
dow and walked back to the fraternity.



5 :,

OCTOBER 22 -26
THE FRIARS at 5 p.m.
THURSDAY - Oct. 25
BAR NIGHT at Dooley's 10 p.m. - on
Cheering, Dance & Trivia Contests
$1 off on Pitchers
FRIDAY - Oct. 26
12 Noon - DIAG RALLY - Balloons & Buttons
Meet Game Originator - Scott Abbott

t ,- ,


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