Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 17, 1985
Do you feel safe on campus at night?
Rachel Capper, LSA junior:
"Yes, kind of. I feel safe on
the diag, but better lighting
would make a big differen-
Terry Hirsch, LSA junior:
"Yes, I do, but the Univer-
sity neglects the safety of
women in order to improve
other aspects which should
engineering senior: "I do,
but I'm not sure about my
wife. Something should be
done about the lights, cops
Jim Frego, LSA senior: "I Michell Mistele, LSA fresh-
drive. When I do walk I feel man: "Yes, I feel pretty
safer (on campus) than safe. I'm use to walking the
downtown." streets in South Carolina. My
friends tell me I should be
more careful though."
Lynda White, LSA
sophomore: "No! Not at all.
We need more lights,
especially at the ends of the
Diag and around the dental
wuilding. Also, there should
be a bus later then 2:15 a.m."
Tom Baron, LSA senior: "I
do, but I don't think women
do. There is a considerable
lack of attention by police
and the University. It's
Stacy Myers, LSA junior:
"It depends. I only walk on
lit roads. I always walk with
someone. There's no police
or campus security. I don't
see them doing anything."
Teresa Brown, LSA fresh- Val Pegouski, Major Events
man: "Yes, I feel safe. I employee: "I don't feel safe
walk from Newberry to. anywhere at night."
South Quad alone."
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS
Shultz hints he might resign
WASHINGTON - Secretary of State George Shultz indicated to close
associates he might resign unless given greater say over arms control
policies, a broadcast report said yesterday.
A subtle threat of resignation by Shultz was conveyed to the White
House last week after a disagreement involving national security adviser
Robert McFarlane, CBS News reported, without identifying its sources.
The network said Shultz was upset when McFarlane said there could be
complete testing and development of space-based weapons under the
terms of the 1972 anti-ballistic missile treaty. That position conflicted
with the view taken by U.S. officials in the 13 years since the treaty was
signed, the network said.
Shultz was concerned that McFarlane's position would anger U.S. allies
and complicate preparations for next month's summit meeting between
President Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev, CBS said.
Two American physicists win
Nobel prize for chemistry
STOCKHOLM, Sweden - Two Americans whose work in determining
molecular structure has been used to develop hundreds of modern drugs
won the 1985 Nobel Prize for chemistry yesterday.
Sweden's Royal Academy of Sciences on Wednesday also gave the 1985
Nobel Prize for physics to West Germany's Klaus von Klitzing, who made
a discovery that is expected to lead to better quality electronic goods.
Americans Herbert Hauptman and Jerome Karle are both physicists,
but Nobel officials took the exceptional step of awarding them the
chemistry prize because their work in finding a method to determine
crystal structure has become indispensable to chemists.
"Almost all we know about the sructure of molecules is a result of this
method," said Ingvar Lindqvist, a Nobel chemistry juror who said Saup-
tman and Karle had found an "ultimate" method, which would not be im--
Karle, 67, is director of research at the Laboratory for Structure of Mat-
ter at the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory in Washington.
Hautman, 68, is director of research at the Medical Foundation of Buf-
falo in Buffalo, N.Y.
Defense reform sparks concern
WASHINGTON - A Senate staff report calling for sweeping changes in
U.S. military establishment sparked charges yesterday that the plan
would strip the chief of naval operation "down to his skivvy drawers."
Senate Armed Services Committee Chairman Barry Goldwater, (R-
Ariz.), whose staff drew up the full-scale examination of the nation's
defense structure, said at a hearing that the report would be the basis for
fall hearings and possible legislation.
The committee staff suggested replacing the Joint Chief of Staff with a
group to be known as the Joint Military Advisory Council.
The report said the present joint chiefs arrangement has built-in con-
flicts because each member is both the top-ranking office of his own ser-
vice and a member of the Joint Chiefs, which is supposed to produce ad-
vice without a service bias.
Defense says FBI agent was
a 'bumbler,' not a spy
LOS ANGELES - Former FBI agent Richard Miller was not a spy, but
a pathetic bumbler whose job forced him into an ill-fitting "superman"
suit and made demands he could not meet, his attorney said in final
In his closing argument to the jury in the espionage trial, attorney Joel
Levine said Miller never should have been allowed to remain in the FBI for
20 years because of his numerous and well-known failings.
"He was really in the wrong profession," Levine told the jury. "He was
an average person with average strengths and weaknesses, but because
of his profession he was wearing a superman's suit that just didn't fit on
Miller, 48, is the only FBI agent ever charged with espionage. He faces
life in prison if convicted of passing at least one secret document to his
Canning winds abate Cal. fires
LOS ANGELES - Calming winds and cool ocean breezes helped
fatigued firefighters gain the upper hand yesterday on a series of wild-
fires that have destroyed two dozen homes and charred nearly 70,000
acres of tinder-dry brushland.
Although most of Southern California's 19 fires continued to burn -
some of them out of control - throughout the day, encouraged
firefighters expected to surround some of the smaller hotspots by night-
fall or dawn at the latest.
"It was a little frightening this morning but the winds have died down
again and it looks a little better," Fire Inspector Pat Bradshaw said.
Before they declined yesterday morning, dry Santa Ana winds gusting
up to 50 mph fanned the fires for three days, turning the blazes into uncon-
trollable, killer infernos that raced through Los Angeles and Ventura
counties. Smaller blazes were reported in San Bernardino and Riverside
Nicaragua defends suspension of rights
MANAGUA, Nicaragua (UPI) - Nicaragua's
leftist government said yesterday the emergency
suspension of civil rights announced Tuesday was
necessary to defend the struggling national
economy from "brutal U.S. aggression."
But opponents warned the government would
use the emergency powers to clamp down on
political activities and widen press censorship.
"THIS IS a near fatal blow to the political
process in Nicaragua," said Virgilio Godoy, head
of the Independent Liberal Party, the country's
second largest opposition party.
Godoy and other opposition politicians told
United Press International that the widened
emergency may force the Nicaraguan congress,
known as Asamblea Nacional, to suspend work on
drawing up a new constitution.
But other Nicaraguans said the emergency
measures were necessary.
"OUR ECONOMY is definitely facing strong
aggression from the United States and the gover-
nment is obliged to defend the Nicaraguan
people," said Freddy Cruz, head of the pro-
government National Confederation of
President Daniel Ortega, accusing the Reagan
administration of stepping up "acts of sabotage
and brutal aggression" against Nicaragua,
Tuesday night broadened a national state of
emergency and suspended several civil rights, in-
cluding the right to public meetings, freedom of
expression, speedy trials and free movement
within the country.
' 1802 MONROE
ANN ARDOR, Ml
Friday, October 18
visited El Salvador
"An Encounter With Displaced People
at a Refugee Camp In El Salvador"
lunch available for $l.
Italian party quits
over Abbas' release
336 S. State
(Continued from Page 1)
Socialists, Social Democrats and
EVEN without the Republicans, the
coalition musters an absolute
majority in both houses of
Parliament. In addition, the gover-
nment's handling of the hijacking and
its aftermath is supported by the
Communists, the country's second-
largest political forcesafter the
Christian Democrats, as well as
major labor federations.
The Socialists, Christian Democrats
and Communists all supported the
government's enlisting of the PLO to
mediate an end to the hijacking, a
move opposed by the Spadolini and
Spadolini told reporters it has been
a standard practice for a coalition
government to resign when a partner
"The Italian institutional practice
consolidated over the 40 years has
been that the withdrawal of one com-
ponent of the coalition brings about a
government crisis (collapse)," he
Deputy Premier Arnaldo Forlani, a
Christian Democrat, said that if the
government fell, it would be the first
time since World War II that a
government crisis was brought on by
foreign policy issues.
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Vol XCVI- No. 31
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
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Editor in Chief ..................NEIL CHASE
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