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February 13, 1985 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-13

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 13, 1985

Five Northwestern students
three weeks ago during protest
PIA recruitment on campus
university charges, Northwe
ficials said last week.
Four members of the Inte
Committee Against Racism
Peace Project member were



charged i1
arrested Gregory Meyerson, one of the four In
s against CAR students arrested, said the four
will face will probably waive conciliation, a
stern of- procedure allowing students to settle
disputes without a hearing.
rnational Two of the three others are already
and one on disciplinary probation, imposed af-
arrested ter similar charges were brought again-
st them last December.
Officials have not yet set a day for the
- The Daily North western
Texas survey finds
college women
the same .
'as inter- less sexually active
,ent Cen-
A recent survey of female students at
ty has the University of Texas shows that
estruction college women are apparently less
actions, a sexually active than they used to be.
Meg Gerrard, psychologist and
absurd," author of the survey, said she
ophomore questioned some 100 students about
s. Hildes their sexual activities. This is Gerard's
meet with third survey of the university's women
the com- in 10 years.
ersity will Thirty-eight percent of U of T's
female students had sex at least once a


i CIA pr
month in 1983-84, compared with 50 per-
cent five years ago, according to
Gerrard's survey.
While the results have not been fully
analyzed yet, Gerrard said that the
decline in sexually active women could
be part of the conservative trend in
political and ideological values.
"There's no question in my mind that
this is a nationwide trend," she said.
"It's tempting to say women are
being more assertive - saying 'No,' "
Gerrard said. She also pointed out that
there are other factors involved.
"Venereal disease, AIDs, and Herpes
scare these kids, independent of their
conservative idea," Gerrard said.

Aow W- -


in separate incidents Jan. 17,f
day that a CIA recruiter w
viewing students in the Placer
Northwestern Universi
charged the students with ob
and disruption of school fun
university spokesman said.
"I think the charges are
said Lawrence Hildes, a so
arrested during the protest
also said that he wanted ton
university officials to settle
plaint, but suspected the unive
call a hearing.

who take student government much too
seriously don't like people making fun
of them," he added.
Butler's successor and the student
government's faculty adviser agreed
that Butler's actions were far more
serious, citing a general lack of respect.
Butler, a senior philosophy major,
said he was served with a petition last
week asking for his impeachment. He
was ousted after a 4 hour meeting the
following night.
"It was a behind-the-back, covert
operation," Butler said. He said that
late issuing of the petition denied him
the opportunity to present his case to
the press and to inform the students.
One of the four charges brought
against Butler was representing the
university in a derogatory manner.
This change stemmed from the way
Butler answered a national survey of
student governments.
Butler was also charged with van-
dalizing a hotel room while on a leader-
ship retreat, failure to appoint mem-
bers of the student Supreme Court, and
failure to name students to
Student-Faculty Board positions.
- The Daily North western
Northwestern's 'Rock'

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Union Carbide to resume
poisonous chemical production

CA yearyouWltape With you forlife
Jewish Study and Jewish Living
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Intensive study of classical Jewish texts, also
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e Full and part-time programs - College credit
" Housing and meal options " Educational tours
The Jewish Theological Seminary of America
3080 Broadway, N.Y., N.Y. 10027
Telephone (212) 678-8832
JTS Rep. will be at Hillel on Feb. 15-16
For information call 663-3336

- the Daily Vidette
Survey shows college
students supported
More than half of the college students
who registered as new voters in 1984
voted for Ronald Reagan, according to
a poll conducted by the Committee for
the Study of the American Electorate.
Approximately 63 percent of the
voting college students opted for the in-
cumbent candidate, accounting for 17
percent of all new voters.
The survey also found that 55 percent
of the students who registered to vote
did so as Republican Party members.
Thirty-two percent registered as
Democrats, and 14 percent chose not to af-
filiate with either party.
"College students voted this way
because they felt they were voting for
their future," said Tony Argeros, who
was chairman of the Illinois State
Univesity Reagan-Bush campaign.
Pete D'Alessandro, a Democrat and
ISU political science major, blamed the
Democratic loss on a poor nomination
of candidates. He also said that the
Democratic Party failed to offer a safe
economy to college students.
"Reagan appeared to be a likeable
fellow to the voters; the right man at
the right time," D'Aleswandro said.
- The Daily Vidette
'Silly' president im-
Eastern Illinois University Student
Government President Joe Butler, a
member of the school's Silly Party, was
impeached by a 20-2 vote of the
organization's executivevboard last
"My crime was poking fun at student
government," Butler said. "People
Shyness, stress, poor memory, or.bad
habits, fear of exams, etc. will be elim-
inated with the LEON HARDT METHOD, founded in Ger-
many in 1932. Send $1 cash or stamps for brochure:
LEON HAROT (D PO Box 42905, Tucson, AZ 85733

Northwestern's Rock, very similar to
the Ann Arbor Rock at Washtenaw and
Hill, might be removed if students con-
tinue painting messages on the
surrounding pavement, a Northwestern
University administrator said last
"The primary problem is that (paint
around the Rock) has resulted in people
tracking the paint into buildings," said
Jim Carlton, vice president for student'
Carlton said he met with members of
the Dean of Students office and
representatives from the Residence
Halls Association, the Panhellenic
Association, and the Interfraternity
Council, to discuss what action will be
Bill Kohr, IFC president, said he
doesn't think Carleton wants to move
the Rock, but is reserving that solution
if all else fails. "He knows that it is a
tradition," Kohr said.
One suggestion propposed was to
compel student groups to impose fines
on members who paint around the
The Rock, formerly a water fountain,
was a gift to Northwestern University
by the class of 1902. Students have been
painting the Baraboo CQ quartzite
stone since the 1920's.
- The Daily North western
Colleges is a regular Wednesday
feature of the Daily. It was com-
piled by Staff Writer David Bard.

INSTITUTE, W. Va. - Union Carbide Corp.'s plant here is preparing to
resume production of the poisonous chemical responsible for the deaths of
2,000 people in Bhopal, India, last year, the company said yesterday.
The company released a statement saying that it will resume production
of methyl isocyanate April 1, when it said it expects its internal investigation
of the Dec. 3 Bhopal accident to be finished.
"The restart will not be initiated until a full assessment of the Bhopal in-
cident has been reviewed relative to the operation of the Institute plant,"
said the statement.
State Air Pollution Control Commissioner Carl Beard said yesterday that
the agency does not have authority to halt resumption of MIC production.
"I checked that out with our lawyer, and he told me flatly that we didn't
have legal authority to stop it," Beard said.
U.S. approves "framework" for
Jordan-PLO-Israel agreement
WASHINGTON - The United States gave its cautious approval yesterday
to a Jordanian-PLO agreement on a "framework" for negotiations with
Israel as President Reagan held another meeting with King Fahd of Saudi
Arabia on Mideast peace prospects.
"Any declared intention to pursue a peaceful settlement of the Middle
East conflict would be a constructive step," White House sokesman Larry
Speakes said. "It is crucial, however, that the settlement be pursued at the
table in direct negotiations, based on U.N. Security Council Resolution 242."
Adopted at the end of the 1967 Six-Day War, it recognizes Israel's right to
exist and calls for peace based on the return of territory captured from the
Arabs in the conflict.
"If the discussions in Amman help move the parties to the negotiating
table it is a welcome development," Speakes said.
But he emphasized the United States had not seen all the details of the
agreement reached by King Hussein with.Yasser Arafat, the chairman of
the Palestine Liberation Organization.
Korean president retains post
SEOUL, South Korea - President Chun Doo-hwan's Democratic Justice
Party retained its firm majority in the National Assembly, but a month-old
opposition party scored a spectacular surprise this morning by running a
strong second.
With ballot counting from yesterday's election nearly completed, Chun's
party was expected to win 88 of the elected seats, a loss of three, and New
Democratic Party 50 seats. The New Democrats outpolled two established
and less outspoken opposition parties, exceeding even its own expectations.
The New Democratic Party, which calls Chun a military dictator, is
backed by South Korea's two leading dissidents - Kim Dae-jung, who retur-
ned from self-exile last week, and Kim Young-sam. Both are under the
equivalent of house arrest and have been blacklisted politically since 1980.
"Through the elections we have witnessed the astonishing potential of the
people," said Lee Min-woo, president of the New Democratic Party. '
Vietman launches fierce attack
ARANYAPRATHET, Thailand - Vietnamese forces launched their fier-
cest drive in western Cambodia's mountain jungles yesterday crushing Kh-
mer Rouge guerrilla positions in a two-pronged assault, Thai military of-
ficers reported.
Thousands of panicked Cambodian civilians fled into Thai territory. The
thunder of Vietnamese artillery and mortar fire rumbled through this bor-
der town.
Thai officers said hundreds of rounds strayed across the frontier, killing
three villagers, and Thai army guns fired back.
International aid officials said at least 8,000 Cambodians sought haven in
Thailand, but Thai military officers put the number as high as 30,000. The
Khao Din civilian camp controlled by the communist Khmer Rouge was
reported seized and burned by the Vietnamese.
Officials reported about 8,000 Thais evacuated into the interior, and a
senior army officer said the entire area south of Aranyaprathet was placed
on full alert "to make sure the war does not spill over into Thai territory."
Polish official denies campaign
WARSAW, Poland - The government spokesman denied ye erday ere
is an anti-church campaign by authorities, as Cardinal Jozef Glemp
charged, but claimed militant priests are "viciously attacking" the com-
munist system.
Urban also said two of four officers convicted in the kidnap-murder of a
pro-Solidarity priest had appealed the verdicts and asked for a reduction in
their 25-year prison sentences.
He said there had been a major shakeup in the Intrior Ministry depar-
tment in which the four officers served, which deals with the church and
Glemp accused authorities Monday of a "malicious" news media cam-
paign against the church. At a rare news conference, he defended the Rev.
Jerzy Popieluszko, who was slain aby secret police officers, and other
priests against allegations of anti-state activities.
The Roman Catholic primate charged that the goverment had tried to turn
the trial of the four secret police officers, which ended last Thursday in the
northern city of Torun, into an attack on the outspoken pro-Solidarity priest
and the-church.
Vol. XVC - No. 111
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: Feb. 1 through April - $7.00 in Ann Arbor; $12.00 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.




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Editor in Chief.................NEIL CHASE
Opinion Page Editors........... JOSEPH KRAUS
Managing Editors.........GEORGEA KOVANIS
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