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October 23, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-23

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

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom
Vol. XCVI -No. 35 Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Wednesday, October 23, 1985 Eight Pages

Police arrest

15

0
in CH

protest

Opposition expected again today
By KERY MURAKAMI that he had either fallen or sat down in The second set of arrests came soon building or being arrested. The four
Fifteen demonstrators, mainly the doorway. Demonstrators looking afterwards when Deborah Orr May, students who remained, LSA seniors
iversity students, were arrested in through the door at police handcuf- director of the career planning office, Chris Faber and Tamara Smith, LSA
sterday while protesting Central In- fing and searching Buchen screamed read the protesters the trespass act, senior Claudia Green, and law student
that he was being beaten. tno tham the chnice nf leaving the See CIA, Page 6

F
Un
yes

telligence Agency recruitment on
campus.
The protesters, who gathered out-
side the University's Career Planning
and Placement office in the Student
Activities Building where the CIA was
conducting campus interviews, said
they opposed the CIA's presence
because the agency carries out the
"dirty work" of the U.S. government.
THE ARRESTS occurred in three
stages. After marching to the SAB
from a noon rally on the Daig, about
60 protesters sat in front of the locked
doors at the entrance to the placement
office.
When Ann Arbor police officers
tried to open the doors - once to let in
Leo Heatley, the University's, direc-
tor of public safety, and again to let in
students scheduled for interviews -
the protesters attempted to push their
way into the office.
On the second surge, about 30
protesters and 15 policemen engaged
in a brief pushing match before the
doors were closed.
DURING THE scuffle, police
dragged Dave Buchen, an Ann Arbor
resident, by the hair into the office,
where he was arrested. Buchen was
later charged with hindering and op-
posing a police officer.
But witnesses said he was not
pushing police, and instead, claim

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giving umill Lau G11v1GG vi acca v -..b ...,

Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
RC junior Mark Culliton, one of fifteen people arrested yesterday
protesting CIA recruitment on campus, is handcuffed by Ann Arbor
police behind the S.A.B.

;4 t
Daily Photo by DEAN RANDAZZO

Protester Steve Latta argues with head of campus security Leo Heatley about CIA recruitment on campus.

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Botha

rej ects
black vote
Taubman
addresses
programs
obj ectives
By PHILIP CHIDEL
Having a well-rounded education is
the best solution to understanding the
world we live in and to becoming suc-
cessful careermen, said A. Alfred
Taubman, speaking yesterday about
the Program in American In-
stitutions.
Taubman, reportedly the richest
man in Michigan, donated $2 million
to the University to start the program,
which is now in its fourth year. Accor-
ding to Taubman, the purpose of the
program is to "encourage un-
dergraduates to view public and
private institutions through several
disciplines."
THE PROGRAM, directed by
political science Prof. John Jackson,
currently involves about 300 students.
About 100 students filled the Kuen-
zel Room in the Michigan Union to
hear Taubman speak.
0 See TAUBMAN, Page 6

From AP and UPI
JOHANNESBURG, S. Africa - President
Pieter Botha defiantly rejected voting rights for
blacks Monday night and issued a veiled threat to
halt vital chrome exports to the United States and
Western Europe.
"If South Africa were to withhold its chrome ex-
ports, 1 million Americans would lose their jobs,
and the motor industry in Europe would be
brought to a standstill," Botha said.
RIOTING flared outside major cities yesterday
with up to eight blacks reported killed, and police
brought out their newest riot-control device - a
water cannon shooting purple dye.
Botha issued an angry response to a threat by
the 47-nation British Commonwealth summit in
the Bahamas to levy economic sanctions against
South Africa unless the white-minority gover-

nment dismantles its apartheid system of racial
separation within six months.
"My message to the United States and the
British Commonwealth is that by digging a hole for
South Africa, they could end up harming them-
selves," he said.
"THE NATIONAL Party does not believe in one-
man, one-vote, in one structure nor in a fourth
(black) chamber of Parliament," he said.
Meanwhile, a white South African minister : said
he and five other churchmen want to talk with the
African National Congress, the main guerrilla
organization trying to overthrow the government.
Botha warned that a meeting would "amount to a
challenge of the state's authority."
Botha's office said: "Any further attempts by
South Africans to talk to the ANC can only lead to
serious embarrassment for the government."

Conservatives
may oppose
MSA funding

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Masked mystery
"Who is this masked man?"wonders
RC freshman Molly Steer as she
places her jacket over his shivering
body. The unidentified man has been
attracting attention by lying
motionless in the Diag.
Daily Photos by JOHN MUNSON

By JERRY MARKON
Campus conservatives may initiate
a petition drive to revoke the
Michigan Student Assembly's right to
use student funds in response to the
assembly's recent endorsement of
demonstrations against Vice
President George Bush.
LSA senior Jeff Evans and
engineering senior Mike
Davidson - who are both members of
the College Republicans - say they
and other student conservatives have
been displeased with the liberal
political stands taken by MSA for
several years.
"IF WE start a petition drive, it
would be of the symbolic variety to
show that we're displeased with some
of the things MSA's been doing,"
Evans said. "A resolution endorsing
See STUDENTS, Page 2

WANTED
WANTED
TERRORISM
FOR
CAMPUS
STUPIDITY
0 Bombing Exams
oAiding and Abetting Marxism
O Encouraging Censorship
0 Shelling Peanuts
0 Training and Funding Liberal Terrorists
o Engaging in Pointless Protests
Tuesday October 22, 7:30pm
in the Michigan Union
DEFUND MSA & LASC.

Debate focuses on
research ethics

By JERRY MARKON
Is the Department of Defense con-
trolling research on campus?
A former member of the
Progressive Student Network and an
engineer currently engaged in
research agreed yesterday that the
defense department does not
dominate campus research, but they
differed sharply over the non-military
applications of the research.
UNIVERSITY graduate Tom Marx,
who was twice arrested in sit-ins

protesting military research on cam-
pus, and Mark Jaffe, an electrical
engineering graduate student,
debated these issues at a unique
forum on North Campus organized by
members of the Engineering Council.
The forum, which drew an audience of
10 engineering students, was
arranged to "present a balanced
debate on the issues involving
military research on campus," ac-
cording to Clark Anderson, one of the
four organizers and the editor of the
See FORUM, Page 6

TODAY
For Sale: Gilligan's Island

INSIDE-

"I've had calls from fat farms to think tanks,
restaurants to yacht clubs." The island was originally
owned by the Hawaiian Princess Bernice Pauahi
Bishop, who planted so many palm trees the island
came to be known as Coconut Island. It has changed
hands several times since.

Wojczuk. Yuppies, they say, are people between the
ages of 25 and 45 who live on aspirations of glory,
prestige, recognition, social status, power, money and
brunch. And male yuppies own a lot of neckties, they
say. The game is identical to pin the tail on the donkey,
except the tie is the tail and the yuppie is the donkey.

NICARAGUA: Opinion offers insight
'natural' enemies. See Page 4.

on the

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