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.

November 08, 1984 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-08

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


Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 8, 1984
2 days with leading Jewish mystic
A Map of Jewish Consciousness: The Jewish
Understanding of the Spiritual Experience

Student leaders
address apathy


7:30 P.M.


TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 13 - 7:00-10:00 P.M.
Intensive Jewish Meditation Workshop
Explore traditional techniques of Jewish meditation
as well as new methods that are developing.


1429 Hill Street

"If neither MSA nor the Michigan
Daily were here on campus, it would be
a pretty happy day for the ad-
ministration," said Michigan Student
Assembly President Scott Page yester-
day at Campus Meet the Press in the
Kuenzel Room of the Michigan Union.
Bill Spindle, Daily editor-in-chief ap-
peared with Page at the forum.
"Both MSA and the Daily keep an eye
on the University, and make sure the
student viewpoint is heard," Page said,
explaining that both organizations
prevent the administration from
achieving goals, such as the adopting
code for non-academic conduct, without
any opposition.
MSA is unique because it is the only
organization on campus which can in-
fluence policy decisions and is
representative of all the University's
students, Page said.
Spindle said the Daily is unique
because it is "the Gnly objective news
organization on campus that's indepen-
dent of the University."
Spindle and Page, however, differed
on whether or not their organizations
can influence University policy.
MSA IS planning to meet with
Veronica Latta Smith and Neal
Nielsen, the candidates who won

Tuesday's regental elections. "With
convincing arguments, they and the
rest of the regents will listen to us,"
Page said.
But Spindle disagreed. "Although the
regents will listen to student grievances
on some issues, on the real fundamen-
tals they stop listening and you're just
beating your head against the wall," he
said, explaining that the code is one of
those "fundamental issues."
Both Spindle and Page agreed that
student apathy is a problem on campus.
TODAY'S students ask "what can
society do for me?" instead of "what
can I contribute to society?" Spindle
"Students today are more concerned
with their own economic welfare than
with social issues," Page said, adding
that human rights, affirmative action
and the environment are issues which
didn't get the proper amount of student
attention in this year's election.
The code is another issue which just
isn't getting enough student attention,
Page said. "A lot of students are cop-
ping out by not taking time to be aware
of the code issue," he said.
If more students read the code, more
students would protest it, Page said.
If you're done with your homework,
it's much easier to go to the bars than
read the code," he added.


Unbeatable in Columbus!
* Indoor Pool
* Two Lounges and.jo ou eiiu
Restaurants FOTAL RU N lCHos
* Free Tickets to Tailg ate and t a reeCH
Party Fri. 4 p.m.-1 am. Cartd Bus FRe
* Next to the Shops of to Charee Game
the Ohio Center oheGm
Call Toll-Free for Reservations 1-800-228-9000
*Per night subject to availability. Fri. or Sat. does not apply to groups.
Kids under 18 free.
350 NORTH HICH STREET, COLUMBUS, OHIO 43215 614 463 1234

Lebanese terrorists
threaten U.S. again

BEIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) - The fun-
damentalist Islamic Jihad terrorist
group yesterday vowed to attack

Prof. Alan Wald, LSA:
"The Responsibility of University
Faculty to Participate in Movements
of Social Change,,
Lunch is available at $1 00

Americans and U.S. targets in Lebanon
and promised "the region will be put on
The threat came as the Lebanese
Cabinet named an eight-man armed
forces delegation to talks with Israel on
the withdrawal of Israel's 10,000 troops
from southern Lebanon.
In a telephone call to a western news
agency, an Arabic-speaking male who
said he represented the pro-Iranian
Islamic Jihad condemned the
negotiations, scheduled to begin today.
The radical movement Monday said
any group negotiating with Israel would
be put on a "black list."
Israel maintains that the Israeli-
armed South Lebanon Army should
remain behind after any withdrawal to
police a buffer zone north of the Israeli
border while United Nations troops
patrol another zone parallel to it.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Soviet minister Ustinov missing
MOSCOW-The Soviet Union marked the 67th anniversary of the Russian
Revolution yesterday with a conciliatory overture to President Reagan and
a military parade notable for the absence of ailing Defense Minister Dmitri
The absence of Ustinov, 76, last seen Sept. 27, underlined the uncertainty
over an aging Kremlin leadership that includes President Konstantin Cher-
nenko, 73, Premier Nikolai Tjkhonov, 79, and Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko, 75.
Politburo member and Moscow party boss Victor Grishin told reporters in
Red Square that Ustinov had a sore throat. A foreign ministry spokesman
also said that Ustinov was "unwell."
Dme diplomat said he believed ustinov must be seriously ill because he
also missed a Kremlin ceremony Tuesday evening.
President Konstantin Chermenko was also the subject of speculation when
he was not seen in public for nearly two months during the summer.
Top officials purged in India
NEW DELHI, India-The government removed five top-ranking police -
and intelligence officers from their posts yesterday in a mounting security
purge resulting from the assassination of Prime Minister Indira Gandhi.
A leading Indian newspaper reported, meanwhile, that Gandhi's killers.
had planned to assassinate her son, Rajiv, alongside the prime minister but
were frustrated by his unexpected absence from the Gandhi compound at
the time of the shooting last Wednesday.
In the security shakeup yesterday, the government replaced the domestic
intelligence network's chief, R. Kapoor, and deputy chief, Pattan Sehgal,
and several other senior intelligence officials were transferred. Authorities
also suspended three top New Delhi police officers who were in charge of the
prime minister's security.
Government sources said more dismissals were likely, UNI reported.
Many Sikhs have been removed from sensitive security posts since the
assassination, but the five purged yesterday were all Hindus.
No new unrest has been reported among Sikh soldiers, even though the
Gandhi assassination ignited a savage Hindu backlash that left more than
1,000 Sikhs dead. Unofficial reports put the death toll as high as 2,000 in New
Delhi alone, but authorities acknowledge only 601 deaths here.
Crosswinds delay shuttle launch
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.-Killer crosswinds, packing enough power to
rip the fuel tank and booster rockets from the space shuttle in itsclimb to or-
bit, forced a one-day postponement yesterday in the start of Discovery's
satellite rescue mission.
Officials rescheduled the liftoff for 7:15 a.m. EST today but that, too,
depended on the capricious winds. Air Force weathermen were told to
monitor the winds with a series of high-altitude balloon flights, the last only
two hours before the new launch time.
The astronauts must begin heir unprecedented pursuit of the two stranded
satellites by Sunday or their mission will have to be delayed 45 days when the
satellites' orbital path again puts them in the right position for rescue.
The problem yesterday was that a low pressure trough moving through the
area created winds of varying directions high above the oceanside shut-
tleport. Winds were only 10 mph on the surface, but they increased to over
hurricane force at an altitude of 30,000 feet.
It was only the fifth time in the shuttle program that astronauts were in
their seats waitirgg to blast away from Earth when they were told the launch
was scrubbed. Two of the previous scrubs involved Discovery.
Smoking reduces heart's
pumping power, research says
BOSTON-Cigarette smoking, a well-known contributor to heart attacks,
also causes a rare but lethal disease that weakens the heart's pumping
power, researchers have found.
The study found that in young men, at least, smoking causes car-
diomyopathy, a condition that results in heart failure and is often fatal.
Exactly how smoking does this is still not clear. However, Dr. Arthur Har-
tz of the Medical College of Wisconsin speculates that the nicotine or carbon
monoxide in the smoke somehow poisons the heart.
"It probably causes cardiomyopathy with a direct toxic effect on the heart
muscle that weakens it," he said in an interview.
Other research has shown that men who smoke are two to three times
more likely than non-smokers to die from heart attacks. Heart attacks
usually occur when the heart's own blood supply is temporarily blocked, and
a section of heart muscle dies from lack of oxygen.
Court clears way for execution
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Supreme Court yesterday cleared the way for
the execution today of Timothy Palmes, convicted of killing a Jacksonville,
Fla., store owner in 1976.
Palmes, 37, was scheduled to die by noon EST in Florida's electric chair.
The high court, by a 7-2 vote, refused to postpone the execution to give
Palme's lawyers more time to pursue appeals.
Dissenting were Justices Thurgood Marshall and William Brennan, who,
oppose the death penalty.
Palmes was convicted of stabbing James Stone 18 times on Oct. 4, 1976,
before Stones' body was loaded into a wooden box and dropped into a river.
On Tuesday, a federal appeals court postponed Palmes' scheduled yester-
day execution to give his lawyers time to go to the Supreme Court. The ap-
peals court stay expires at 10 a.m. today.
Another convicted Florida killer, Chester Maxwell, also had been
scheduled to die yesterday. But the Florida Supreme Court granted Maxwell
an indefinite stay of execution.

Vol. XCV - No. 55
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967X) is published Tuesday through Sunday
during the Fall and Winter terms and Tuesday through Saturday during the
Spring and Summer terms by students at the University of Michigan. Sub-
scription rates: September through April - $16.50 in Ann Arbor; $29.00
outside the city; May through August - $4.50 in Ann Arbor, $6.00 outside the
city. Second-class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Postmaster: Send
address changes to The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syndi-
cate andCollege Press Service, and United Students Press Service.




at "Port Why-ne
opportunities for gr
YOU will be working wit
involving in-service engineeri
ships in the fields of tactical softw
systems, radars and systems enginee

Located on the coast between the cultural
and educational opportunities of Los Angeles
and the scenic coastline and beautiful beaches of
Ventura/Santa Barbara area, THE NAVAL SHIP
at Port Hueneme, California (that's "NEMESIS"
ee-me") has exceptional Civil Service career
aduating engineers.
th experts in weapon systems technology
ing and integrated logistics support for U.S. Navy
are, digital computers, missile testing, launching

If you currently hold a BS degree (or will have one shortly) in Electronics Engineering
(or another discipline with electronics background or interest) we have Civil Service
positions for: *Electronic Engineers *Electronic Technologists
*Electronic Technicians
WE OFFER a federal benefits package as well as the challenge of dynamic career
growth: Flextime, the opportunity for graduate education at nearby universities and
colleges, uncrowded community living set on a scenic coastline of unparalleled
beauty. Hiking ... surfing . . . sailing ... exploring the Southern California Mission
heritage, the musical events of Ojai, and the horse trails of the ranches
and canyons.
We are just a short drive north from the cultural and educational diversity of Los
Angeles, yet our uncrowded, smog-free, relaxed environment sets us a world
apart. Come see us. Develop your career and your lifestyle.

Editor in chief......................BILL SPINDLE
Managing Editors ................ CHERYL BAACKE
Associate News Editors........... LAURIE DELATER
Personnel Editor....................SUE BARTO
Opinion Page Editors...............JAMES BOYD
NEWS STAFF: Laura Bischoff, Dov Cohen, Stephanie
DeGroote, Nancy Dolinko, Mary Beth Doyle, Lily Eng,
Marcy Fleischer, Bob Gordon, Rachel Gottlieb, Thomas
Hroch, Gregory Hutton, Bruce Jackson, Sean Jackson,
Carrie Levine, Jerry Morkon, Eric Mattson, Curtis
Maxwell, Molly Melby, Tracey Miller, Kery Murakaml,
Lisa Powers, Elizabeth Reiskin, Charles Sewell, Stacey
Shonk, Dan Swanson, Allison Zousmer.
Magazine Editor.............. ..JOSEPH KRAUS
Associate Magazine Editors .......PAULA DOHRING

Sports Editor ..................... MIKE MCGRAW
Associate Sports Editors............JEFF BERGIDA
SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretho. Mark Borowski, Joe
Ewing. Chris Gerbasi. Jim Gindin, Skip Goodman,
Steve'Herz, Rick Kaplan. Tom Keaney. Tim Mokinen.
Adam Martin. Scott McKinloy sBarb McQuade, Brad
Morgan. Jerry Muth. Phil Nussel. Mike Redstone.,
Scott Solowich, Randy Schwartz. Susan Warner.
Business Manager ........... . .....,STEVEN BLOOM
Advertising Manager...........MICHAEL MANASTER
Display Manager .................LIZ CARSON
Nationals Manager.... .............JOE ORTIZ
Sales Manager .......... ... DEBBIE DIOGUARDI
Finance Manager..................LINDA KAFTAN





Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan