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February 19, 1985 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-19

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 19, 1985
MSU porn fight goes to court

I IN BRIEF

EAST LANSING (UPI) - A dispute over the
showing of X-rated movies, which has split the cam-
pus of Michigan's largest state university, is headed
for court in Grand Rapids.
The fight at MSU gan Jan. 23 when MSU Vice
President Moses Turner asked Darin Greyerbiehl of
Revolver Cinema and his roomate Bob Murawski of
Box Office Spectaculars to stop showing the films.
The groups balked and were suspended as student
organizations for showing inappropriate films and
Hoffman lauc
(Continued from Page 1)
He lauded Brown University's student stopped qu
vote to stockpile suicide pills in the policies.
event of a nuclear war as a noble move. "Reagan
"Good idea. Shock value. It was a about Nica
typical Yippie act," said Hoffman, who there were
then quipped, "Better active today than Hoffman sE
radioactive tomorrow." a trip to tha
THE HOFFMAN of the '80s hasn't CIA-backed

allegedly operating as profit-making businesses in
violation of university rules.
Turner's action was prompted, in part, by a com-
plaint from the Women's Council, a branch of student
goernment at MSU.
The American Civil Liberties Union, acting on
behalf of the student film groups, plans to ask the
U.S. Dictrict Court today for a temporary restraining
order permitting X-rated fare to be shown on campus.
The ACLU and the film groups claim it is a

straightforward case of censorship.
University of Michigan spokesman Terry
Gallagher said the subject "hasn't been an issue on
campus" and that student film groups, which rarely
show X-rated fare, report they have not recieved any
protests. He said the university's ombudsman - who
would likely receive any complaints - has not gotten
any calls and the university administration has not
interfered.
There apparently has not been a serious problem
with it on Michigan's other major campuses.

Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Westmoreland drops libel suit

0 p

is University

'S

student activists,

uestioning administration
is lying through his teeth
ragua. The president knew
no MiG's in those boxes,"
aid. Recently returned from
at region, he spoke of seeing
d contras interrupt a wed-

ding to kill the bride. He also reported
hearing of contras who skinned a
teenage boy alive in front of his paren-
ts.
As usual, Hoffman's biting social
criticisms were tempered with light
humor. His lecture was lavishly loaded
with anecdotes. r He referred to the
president as "Ronald Re-gun" and

General William Westmoreland as
"Waste-more-land." What others call
the military budget, he refers to asthe
"offense budget."
He said, "Women shouldn't let their
right to an abortion go down the tubes"
and noted that the recent elections of-
fered a choice between, "the evil of two
lessers."

I

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I

Purse grabbe(

-Police Notes-
d Wallets stolen

An unarmed man threatened to kill a
30-year-old Dearborn Heights woman
as he grabbed her purse Saturday
evening in the 300 block of Depot Street,
according to Sgt. Jan Suomala of the
Ann Arbor Police. The middle-aged man
fled with contents worth less than $5.

Two wallets were taken from the
CCRB over the weekend. Saturday
evening a wallet with contents worth
$35 was taken, and on Sunday a wallet
was taken with contents worth $60.
-Thomas Hrach

PSYCHOLOGY IN RELIGION
Third Program
CONCEPTIONS AND PRECONCEPTIONS
ABOUT RELIGION
This program will have an experimental focus. Clinical Psychologist
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For more information call 663-3336

NEW YORK - William Westmoreland, feeling he has cleared his nam
has dropped his $120 million libel suit against CBS, his lawyers told a judge.,
yesterday. But a network source said the retired general quit because he
knew he couldn't win.
The settlement was announced to U.S. District Judge Perre Leval a few
days before the testimony was to have ended in the 18-week trial. The suit
stemmed from a documentary accusing Westmoreland of suppressing the
true strength of communist forces in Vietnam in 1967 to maintain political
support for the war.
The final and probably the biggest blow to Westmoreland's case was
delivered by retired Col. Gains Hawkins, the man who once was in charge of
sizing up enemy forces for Westmoreland's staff in South Vietnam.
Hawkins flatly contradicted Westmoreland's own testimony, saying that
the general rejected estimates of enemy strength in 1967 because they were
"politically unacceptable."
A CBS source who spoke on condition of anonymity said Westmoreland and
his lawyers "just concluded they didn't have any chance of winning."
Artificial heart patient improves
LOUISVILLE - Murray Haydon made "excellent" progress yesterday
with a new mechanical heart pulsing in his chest, but doctors expressed in-
creased concern about the condition of artificial heart patient Bill
Schroeder.
Haydon,r58, of Louisville, became the world's third permanent artificial
heart recipient Sunday just down the corridor from Schroeder, who has not
beentwell enough to leave Humana Hospital Audubon since his Nov. 25 im-
plant.
Dr. Allan Lansing, chairman of the Humana Heart Institute and the
hospital's chief medical spokesman, said Haydon was making a trouble-free
recovery after Sunday's flawless implant.
Lansing said doctors were weaning Haydon from a resperatoar that had
aided his breathing after the implant.
At the same time, Lansing's assessment of Schroeder, 53, of Jasper, Ind.,
has the most pessimistic by the Audubon surgical team since Schroeder suf-
fered a Dec. 13 stroke which left him briefly paralyzed and speechless.
3 killed in South Africa riot
CAPE TOWN, South Africa - Police fired on crowds of stone-throwing
blacks yesterday killing three people and wounding 11 others in clashes
sparked by fears the white-ruled government plans to force blacks to aban-
don a squatters camp, officials said.
Police Capt. Jan Calitz said crowds of up to 3,000 blacks confronted police
when officers surrounded the Crossroads squatters camp, 12 miles from
Cape Town, and sealed off all approach roads early yesterday.
The police action came after youths stoned passing buses and autos, police
said.
Police spokesman Lt. Henry Beck said two men were killed when police
fired rubber bullets and a third was killed by shotgun fire while looting a
liquor store in a neighboring black township.
At least 11 blacks were injured by police in the clashes and four policemen
sustained slight injuries, police said.
Mondale meets with labor leader
BAL HARBOUR, Fla. - AFL-CIO President Lane Kirkland met yester-
day with Walter Mondale and declared the labor federation will battle the
Reagan administration and fight for the political beliefs of organized labor.
"until we get it right."
"We have an obligation to defend our membership through every channel
that's open to us," Kirkland told a news conference when asked how the
federation intended to combat an administration that takes anti-union stan-
ds.
Kirkland condemned the administration for, among other things, charging
three union presidents affiliated with the AFL-CIO of violating the Hatch Act
and placing tight limits on the political activities of federal workers.
Mondale said that one subject touched on in his closed meeting with the
council was the accusation during the campaign that the endorsement of his
candidacy by the AFL-CIO general board made him a captive of special in-
terests.
"I thought it was a bad rap," Mondale said. "These are-working men and
women. They are part of this country. They never asked me for a thing ex-
cept for justice, for the enforcement of the laws.
Lebanese car bomb kills 3
BEIRUT, Lebanon - A car bomb exploded outside a Shiite militia office
yesterday, killing three people and injuring more than 40. In Sidon, the
southern port just abandoned by Israeli troops, Shiites tore down Lebanese
flags and obliterated pictures of the Christian president, Amin Gemayel.
Beirut police said the car bomb exploded outside an office of the Amal
militia in the Rwaiss area, a Shiite suburb south of the capital.
The Blast, at 4:30 p.m. set several cars ablaze and heavily damaged the
building and two adjacent apartment blocks of six or seven stores each. It
broke windows in buildings up to 1%/2 blocks away.
Lebanese soldiers did not try to stop the violent Moslem.demonstration in
Sidon, which came two days after they moved in behind the Israeli pullout.
The Shiites, many of whom were from Beirut, plastered posters of Iran's
Shiite leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini over pictures of Gemayel put up
before his visit Sunday tomark the Israeli withdrawal.
Many of the Shiites were armed with assault rifles or rocket grenade laun-
chers, but no shooting was reported.

4

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II]

An Equal

Opportunity institution

The Michigan Union Bookstore presents
g~
DR. ALDNxMORRI
Author of Origins of the Civil Rights Movement
Dr. Morris will be in our store
Tuesday, February 19th
from4 2-4 p"m.
PLEASE JOIN US FOR COFFEE AND CONVERSATION
'2Odio off
Origins of the Civil Rights Movement
AND ALL OTHER BOOKS IN THE BLACK STUDIES SECTION

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Vol. XVC - No. 116

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Tuesday through Sunday
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Editor in Chief......................NEIL CHASE
Opinion Page Editors...........JOSEPH KRAUS
PETER WILLIAMS
Managing Editors..........GEORGEA KOVANIS
JACKIE YOUNG
News Editor ................. THOMAS MILLER
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Cohen. Nancy Driscoll. Lily Eng, Carla Folz, Rita Gir-
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chel Gottlieb, Jim Grant, Bill Hahn, Thomas Hrach,
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Debbie Ladestro, Vibeke Laroi, Carrie Levine, Jerry
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dell, Kery Murakami, Joel Ombry, Arona Pearlstein,
Christy Reidel, Charlie Sewell, Stacey Shonk, Katie
Wilcox, Andrea Williams
Magazine Editors..,............ PAULA DOHRING
RANDALL STONE
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JOHN LOGIE
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Movies... . BYRON L. BULL
Music .DENNIS HARVEY
Books.............. ANDY WEINE
T6..#- r1RI S 1 tIF

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Scott McKinlay, Scott Miller, Brad Morgan, Jerry
Muth, Adam Ochlis, Mike Redstone, Scott Salowich,
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