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.

January 23, 1985 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-01-23

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


-Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, January 23, 1985
Studies neglect UP

LANSING, Mich. (UPI) - An en-
,vironmental activist who serves on the
Vovernor's Task Force on High-Level
Radioactive Waste criticized federal
studies yesterday for failing to address
the threat of an Upper Peninsula dump
Cite to the Great Lakes.
Wayne Schmidt's criticism came on
tthe eve of meetings on the subject plan-
ned by the task force in Marquette.
counties are among 230 under con-
sideration as the site for a second high-
4level radioactive waste repository.
Federal oficials are expected by the
'end of this year to select 15 or 20 sites
for closer review.
Schmidt said the latest "regional
.characterization reforts" prepared by
rthe U.S. Department of Energy remain
;nadequate on the issue of possible
,Great Lakes pollution, despite
ciriticism of earlier documents on this
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Former rock
singer Cathy Evelyn Smith, accused of
-murdering comedian John Belush3 with
a cocaine and heroin overdose, retur-
ned to Los Angeles yesterday and
.m.agreed to plead guilty to involuntary
manslaughter in, the entertainer's
death, a prosecutor said.
The plea was not immediately en-

"It is clear the U.S. (Department (
gy) has no intention of recongniz
significance of the Great Lakes, o
seriously the understanding and coi
the people of Michigan towards this
global resource .e
- environmnental a

toxic waste
the significance of the Great Lakes, or
taking seriously the understandiung
f Ener- and concerns of the people of Michigan
ing the * towards this unique Global resource."
bn h Eric Schwing of the state Public
r taking Health Department, an aide to the task
force, agreed that federal officials
ncern of "haven't added much (to the report)
s unique about the Great Lakes." He said they
apparently will not deal with the issue
in depth unless the U.P. is selected for
idt, closer scrutiny.
lctivist Schwing said it would be "awfully
speculative" to say whether the report
indicates that Michigan is receiving
favorable consideration.
tates. Federal energy officials will make a
concern of our presentation on their review process at
a nuclear waste a public information session.
ses to the Great The task force is expected to discuss
the latest regional characterization
(Department of report during a business session Thur-
on of recognizing sday morning.


same point. The most recent version
was released lastNovember.
"THE PEOPLE of Michigan must be
alert to the imminence of a decision
which could affect the fate of the Great
Lakes," says a four-page MUCC

critique of the reports s
"The most critical
state regarding siting<
dump is the risk it po
"It is clear the U.S.
Energy) has no intentio

leads guilty inBlsisdeath

tered, however, and her attorney,
Howard Weitzman, raised the
possibility the plea bargain might
collapse. Smith was indicted in 1983 on
charges including murder.
"THERE WAS an agreement in prin-
ciple," Weitzman said. "The details
have not been worked out yet. I may
have a different viewpoint of how I

think the case should be resolved."
He suggested that he would not com-
plete the plea bargain if she had to ser-
ve prison time.
Weitzman, the attorney who
represented John De Lorean in his
cocaine trafficking case, asked for
postponement of her arraignment to
give him time to study the indictment.

Abortion j
foes protest
1973 high
coUtrt ruling
(Continuedfrom Page 1)
your wonderful work," Reagan said.
The question of violence - 30 bom-
bings and arson incidents at abortion
facilities in two years - has shadowed
activities on both sides of the volatile
moral and political issue during this s y
year's commemerations.,
Despite the violence issue, however, :
anti-abortionists were confident that )fI; A
public opinion is turning in their favor.
"There is an air of buoyancy in our
movement that was not there one or two
years ago," said Dr. John Willke,
president of the National Right to Life
Committee, the largest grass roots anti-
abortion organization.,
Enthusiasm and optimism was
evident in the crowd the police
estimated at 71,500 gathered on the
Ellipse South of the White House.
"We're winning the debate," Moral
Majority leader Jerry Falwell told the
United Press International con-
tributed to this story.

THE announcement of the plea
bargian by Assistant District Attorney
Mike Montagna came just hours after
Smith arrived in Los Angeles from
Toronto after ending a 22-month
challenge to extradition.
Her attorney in Canada, Brian
Greenspan, had refused to comment on
whether prosecutors had agreed to
reducercharges in retrun for Smith's
decision to return to Los Angeles.
Greenspan did say negotiations with
the Los Angeles district attorney's of-
fice "provided an acceptable basis for
Miss Smith's voluntary departure."
MONTAGNA SAID Smith had agreed
to plead guilty to involuntary man-
slaughter and three counts of fur-
nishing heroin and cocaine.
Belushi was found dead of "acute
cocaine and heroin intoxication" on
March 5, 1982, in a Los Angeles hotel
bungalow, authorities said. The star of
television's "Saturday Night Live" and
such films as "Animal House" was 33.
A former back-up singer for Hoyt Ax-
ton, Gordon Lightfoot and other
musicians, Smith was questioned by
police in California on the day Belushi's
body was found. She was released and
later moved back to Toronto from Los
An interview with Smith published in
the National Enquirer prompted the
reopening of the case. The tabloid
quoted her as saying she injected
Belushi several times with "speed-
balls" - mixtures of heroin and
She later claimed that her comments
were taken out of context.
In her autobiography, "Chasing the
Dragon," published last fall, she denies
killing Belushi.
A York County Court judge ordered
Miss Smith extradited in September.
An appeal of that ruling had been set for
argument this week in the Ontario
Court of Appeal.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Weather threatens shuttle launch
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. - Ice on the launch pad and frozen valves
threatened to delay today's liftoff of space shuttle Discovery, raising fears
that the first U.S. military space mission might become the spy kept in by
the cold.
Technicians were concerned about the possibility of ice forming on
Discovery's external tank after its half-million-gallon load of liquid oxygen
and liquid hydrogen fuel is pumped aboard early today.
"I can never remember the day before a launch being this cold," said chief
astronaut John Young. "I don't know what that's going to do to the old ET
(external tank)."
Under secrecy rules, invoked for the first time, the Air Force has said only
that liftoff is scheduled between 1:15 and 4:15 p.m. EST. The shuttle will
carry a crew of five male military officers and will deploy a satellite to
gather intelligence information from the Soviet Union, By keeping the laun-
ch time unannounced, the Air Force hopes to stymie Soviet attempts to
monitor the satellite.
Reagan promises arms action
WASHINGTON - President Reagan promised yesterday to place "concrete
ideas" on the bargaining table on new arms negotiations with the Soviet
Union and voiced hope the Kremlin "will follow a similarly constructive ap-
"I want to emphasize that we are determined to achieve a good agreement
- an agreement which meets the interest of both countries, which increases
the security of our allies, and which enhances international stability,"
Reagan said in a statement issued after the meeting.
"I view the negotiating commitments we undertook two weeks ago with
the Soviets in Geneva with the utmost seriousness," Reagan said. "I have no
more important goal than reducing, and ultimately eliminating, nuclear
weapons. The United States will have concrete ideas to put on the negotiating
table. We hope the Soviet Union will follow a similarly constructive ap-
Reagan, chatting with reporters during a photo session with the advisors
in the Oval office, said "we haven't heard back yet" from the Soviet Union
about a time and a place for the superpower arms talks.
Sudan's food relief runs low
KHARTOUM, Sudan - Food supplies for the more than 160,000 Ethiopian
refugees in eastern Sudanese camps are running dangerously low and 80,000
more Ethiopian famine victims are believed to be headed for Sudan, relief
workers say.
Despite a massive effort by Sudanese and foreign relief agencies in
distributing emergency shipments from the international community,
workers at several camps fear they will be unable to feed famine victims
unless new supplies can be found in a matter of days.
"In the east, the situation is undoubtedly much worse than it was last mon-
th," said Nicholas Morris, Khartoum representative for the United Nations
High Commissioner for Refugees.
"The problem is food. We are receiving 2,000 to 3,000 refugees a day, and
we're basically living from day to day."
The U.N. group estimates that since November about 130,000 Ethiopians
have fled into Sudan from drought-ravaged districts in the provinces of
Tigre and Eritrea.
Taiwanese authorities arrest 3
more in journalist's slaying
TAIPEI, Taiwan - A newspaper said yesterday that three more in-
telligence officers had been arrested in the slaying of a Chinese-American
journalist who was critical of the Taiwanese government.
Two FBI agents and a California policeman arrived to question a reputed
gang leader charged in the killing and another suspect. The journalist, 52-
year-old Henry Liu, was fatally shot Oct. 15 in Daly City, Calif.
The Chinese-language newspaper The Independence Evening Post quoted
sources as saying authorities had arrested Vice Adm. Wong Shi-lin, Maj.
Gen. Hu Yi-min and a colonel identified only as Kuo in connection with the
slaying. The arrest of a fourth official, Col. Chen Hu-men, was announced by
the government last week.
The newspaper did not identify its sources, and Defense Ministry officials
said they would have no immediate comment on the newspaper's report. No
charges have been made public.
Downed plane may have lost prop
RENO, Nev. - A 25-year-old Lockheed Electra turboprop airliner may
have lost one or more propellers during its takeoff, causing fatal vibrations
that plunged the craft to earth with the loss of as many as 69 people, officials
said yesterday.
Washoe County Sheriff Vincent Swinney told newsmen, "One or two of the
propellers were found outside the immediate area of the crash site. I don't
know if it was a significant distance."
A source with the National Transportation Safety Board told United Press
International that investigators at the scene had recovered 14 propeller
blades, two of them some distance from the plane. Each of the Electra's four
turboprop engines has a four-blade propeller.
Investigators combed the area between Cannon Airport and the crash site
two miles south, seeking clues to the trouble which caused the pilot to say he
was experiencing vibrations and turning back moments after leaving the
airport. There was also a report that the plane may have been leaking fuel.

0'be ictbiqun DuiIu
Vol. XCV - No. 93
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) 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 and College Press Service, and United Students Press Service.







Associated Press

Students protest CIA,
(Continued from Page 1)
walked to the League, where the CIA May declined to say whether t
was conducting interviews with terviewees walked past the prot
minorities and handicapped students. or entered the office through a
The protesters left the League after door. For most of the morning
campus security officials threatened protesters were not sure if the
them with arrest. recruiters were in the career pl
NONE of the students who passed by office or not.
the protesters said they were meeting Mark Weisbrot, a graduate stu
with CIA recruiters. Yet 13 students education, said the group's p
were interviewed by agency recruiters "was a success in the sense that it
as originally scheduled, according to it a little harder for the CIA to r
Deborah Orr May, director of the and operate on campus which is g
career planning and placement office. "BUT IN COMPARISON to th

fail to stop recruitment

the in-
g, the
dent in
t made
he last

protest, we didn't have time to plan
what we were going to do," said Mark
Weinstein, an LSA junior.
The CIA recruiters declined to an-
swer the protesters' questions. One
recruiter, who refused to identify her-
self, told the protesters: "Anything you
have to say is not in the true realm of
why we are here. I'm not here to debate
policy strategy with you."
The presence of the protesters
angered students interviewing with
other companies who were in the dOf-
fice of Career Planning and Placement
ONE STUDENT, who declined to give
her name, said the protesters' chanting
and yelling made her even more ner-
vous for her interview with Proctor and
Gamble - a firm also interviewing
"They (protesters) have a right to do
whatever they want," she said. "But
when it hinders other people trying to
get jobs, that isn't right."
Millicent Newhouse, an LSA junior,
agreed. "This isn't the time or the place
to do this, when we're trying to get
jobs," she said.
the protesters: "You guys are out of
date. In the '60s, you were in. Now
you're out."
But.LSA senior Arthur Haley said he
and a recruiter from Northern Trust
Banks laughed at the protesters. "It
didn't hurt my interview at all."
Another LSA junior, who also asked
to remain anonymous, criticized the
protesters' tactics.
"THESE PEOPLE can't even do
anything about what (protesters) are

complaining about. When you want a
change, you go to the boss, not to the
Lisa Vihos, a graduate student in-
volved in the protest, defended the
group's actions. "What would they have
us do? Are they doing anything? If they
understood what the CIA was doing,
would they sit by quietly?"
Another protester, Hugh McGinnis,
strummed on his guitar and sang: "It
isn't nice to carry banners. It isn't nice
to go to jail. There are nicer ways to do
things, but the nice ways always fail.
But if that's fredom's price, we don't
"IF WE were disruptive, it's because
(CIA recruiters) wouldn't be part of an
open discussion last time," Vihos said.
At the mock trial in November,
students asked agency recruiters to ex-
plain the CIA's policies in Central
America and throughout the world. But
the recruiters refused to answer. In-
stead, they turned around and walked
Harold Fowler, assistant director of
the career planning and placement of-
fice, was called over to the League,
where the protesters went at noon. He
told the protesters to sign up for in-
dividual interviews, leave the room, or
face possible arrest.
The protesters, who by that time
had dwindled in number to about seven,
moved from the recruiting rooms to the
hall outside. But even there, police with
billy clubs were waiting because
Thomas Meloche, a graduate student
living in the League had registered a
complaint, saying he couldn't study
with all of the noise.



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, Lily Eng, Rachel Gottlieb,
Thoma'sHrach, GregoryHutton, Bruce Jackson, Sean
Jackson, Vibeke Laroi, Carrie Levine, Jerry Markon,
Eric Mattson, Molly Melby, Tracey Miller, Kery Mur-
akami, Arona Pearlstein, Lisa Powers, Charles Sewell, ,
Stacey Shonk, Dan Swanson, Allison Zousmer.
Magazine Editors...............PAULA DOHRING
Associate Magazine Editors ......JULIE JURRJENS
Arts Editors.......................MIKE FISCH
Associate Arts Editors .. . MICHAEL DRONGOWSKI
Movies......................BYRON L. BULL
Music...................... DENNIS HARVEY
Books .......................ANDY WEINE
Theatre ....................... CHRIS LAUER

Sports Editor...................MIKE McGRAW
Associate Sports Editors............JEFF BERGIDA
SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretha, Andy Arvidson, Mark
Borowsky, Emily Bridgham, Debbie deFrances, Joe
Devyak, Joe Ewing, Chris Gerbasi, Jim Gindin, Skip
Goodman, Jon Hartman, Steve Herz, Rick Kaplan,
Tom Keaney, Mark Kovinsky, Tim Makinen, Adam
Martin, Scott McKinlay, Barb McQuade, Scott Miller,
Brad Morgan, Jerry Muth, Phil Nussel, Adam Ochlis,
Mike Redstone, Scott Salowich, Randy Schwartz, Susan
Business Manager..............STEVEN BLOOM
Advertising Manager................ LIZ CARSON
Display Manager..............KELLIE WORLEY
Nationals Manager..................JOE ORTIZ
Sales Manager.............. DEBBIE DIOGUARDI
Finance Manager..............LINDA KAFTAN
Marketing Manager..............KELLY SODEN
Classified Manager............ JANICE BOLOGNA
Ass't. Display Manager .........JEFFREY DOBEK
Ass't. Sales Manager ........... LAURIE TRUSKE-
Ass't. Finance Manager ............,JANE CAPLAN
Ass't. Classified Manager..........TERRENCE YEE
Beisman, Mark Bookman, Steve Casiani, Peter Gian-
greco, Seth Grossman, Mary Ann Hogan, Mark Stobbs,


CEDAR POINT AMUSEMENT PARK, Sandusky, Ohio, will hold i
on-campus interviews for Summer employment:
Date: Wednesday,January30
SI Time: 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 i.m.

A. i~L. I IA ..-..g!.... -- aIJ l --



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan