100%

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

Share

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.

November 13, 1985 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-13

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

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

4

Prince Charles leads
polo team to victory

IN BRIEF

COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS AND
UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL REPORTS

From AP and UPI
WELLINGTON, Fla. -
Prince Charles, the man who would be,
king, chipped in a goal yesterday that
helped his team defeat the All Stars
11-10 in a spirited polo match at the
Palm Beach Polo and Country Club.
Princess Diana, who watched from
a specially-built royal box, gave the
silver and porcelain victor's trophy to
her husband's teammate and
president of exclusive club, William
Ylvisaker.
THE PRINCE, an avid polo player
who has a four-goal rating on a scale
of minus one to 10, thundered across a
well-manicured greensward with
some of the world's finest players.
Earlier, Gov. Bob Graham and
children bearing roses and Christmas
ornaments greeted the royal couple at
the airport. Charles and Diana also
planned to attend a $4 million benefit
dinner in one of the capitals of U.S.
high society.
Charles shrugged off an errant shot
that hit him from behind in the right
shoulder to make th econd-half goal
for the Palm Beach polo team, which
defeated an all-star squad 11-10.
Early in the match, he barely aver-
ted a spill when his horse buckled, but
the British prince recovered and
pulled his mount upright.
AT HALFTIME, many in the sellout
crowd at the Palm Beach Polo and

Associated Press

Country Club stadium in suburban
Wellington chanted, "We want Di! We
want Di!''
Princess Diana, watching from a
special stand, wore a blue chiffon
blouse and a white, blue and pink-
patterned skirt.
Early in the game, a single-engine
plane flew overhead trailing a banner
asking, "Charles and Diana please
help to free Ireland." The plane was
chartered by the Irish American
Unity Conference, a group based in
San Antonio, Texas, that supports
unification of British-ruled Northern
Ireland with the Irish Republic.
CHARLES AND DIANA were to be
guests last night at a $10,000-a-couple
dinner at the Breakers Hotel in the
upper-crust enclave of Palm Beach.
Publicists for industrialist Armand
Hammer said the dinner would raise
some $4 million for the United World
College in Montezuma, N.M.
Bob Hope and Victor Borge headed
the entertainment for the dinner. Such
celebrities as actor Cary Grant, ac-
tress Joan Collins, media and sports
magnate Ted Turner, talk-show host
Merv Griffin, U.S. Sens. Paula
Hawkins (R-Fla.) and Sam Nunn (D-
Ga.) and several other members of
Congress also were invited.

Princess Diana listens to a rap session with Mike Kirsch of Annadale,
Va., a member of Straight, Inc. during her tour of the drug center Mon-
day in Springfield.
THE FUTURE IS IN
INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS
A representative will be on campus
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1985
to discuss
GRADUATE STUDY
THUNDERBIRD
~~AMERICAN GRADUATE SCHOOL
OF INTERNATIONAL MANAGEMENT
GLENDALE, ARIZONA 85306
Interviews may be scheduled at
CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT

Soviet propaganda targets
'Star Wars' program

TWO EVENINGS WITH
YEHUDA AMICHAI
Israel's Greatest Poet

Thursday,
Nov. 14
Poetry Reading
(in English)

8:00 p m.
(adm. $2.
Sponsored by.

Hillel
00)
llfl

Sunday, Nov. 17
The Contemporary Mood
in Israel As Seen By
Its Writers
8:00 p.m. Hillel
(adm. $3.00 students/
$5.00 general)
"
i 1429 Hill St. 663-3336

(Continued from Page 1)
States believes such research is
clearly permissible under the 1972 An-
ti-Ballistic Missile treaty.
THE OFFICIAL, who briefed repor-
ters at the White House on the under-
standing he not be identified, in-
dicated the open laboratory proposal
would be part of an understanding on
Star Wars that could clear the way for
a comprehensive new arms control
agreement that also would include
sharp reductions in strategic offen-
sive nuclear weapons.
The official said the proposed
guidelines were being discussed
through the American ambassador in
Moscow, Arthur Hartman, and the
Soviet ambassador in Washington,
Anatoly Dobrynin.
Another official said yesterday that

it was a Soviet refusal to agree that
the United States can engage in
research into missile defense
technology that is blocking a potential
compromise that could lead to
guidelines at the summit.
In anther attack on the United
States, the Communist Party
newspaper Pravda dismissed U.S.
concern with regional conflicts and
accused Washington of threatening
"outright armed intervention in pur-
suit of its goals."
"Washington experts in
psychological warfare obviously
miscalculated when, trying to disc-
tract world public attention from the
pressing problems of struggle against
the arms race, they decided to give
priority to the problem of regional
conflicts." Pravda said.

Navy spy gets life sentence
NORFOLK, Va. - Arthur Walker, a retired Navy officer convicted of
supplying secrets to a Soviet spy ring run by his brother, was sentenced to
life in prison yesterday by a judge who refused to "treat this as a slap-on-
the-wrist case."
Walker, a 51-year-old retired Navy lieutenant commander, told U.S.
District Judge Calvitt Clarke that he wished to "apologize to all the
citizens of this country for what I did."
"I dishonored myself. I devastated my family. Nobody could be any
sorrier," he said.
Clarke then sentenced Walker, of Virginia Beach, to the maximum of
three life terms and four 10-year terms on seven counts of espionage, with
the sentences to run concurrently. Walker, who was also fined $250,000,
will be eligible for parole in10 years.
Walker's wife, Rita, the only witness at the sentencing hearing,
testified that he became suicidal while he was spying and had an affair
with his brother's wife in the late 1960s and early 1970s.
His brother, John Walker, 48, a retired Navy chief warrant officer, and
John Walker's son, Navy seaman Michael Walker pleaded guilty to
espionage Oct. 28. In exchange for his cooperation with authorities, John
Walker is to receive a life sentence and his son is to serve 25 years.
Liberian rebels attempt takeover
MONROVIA, Liberia - A former military commander attempted to top-
ple President Samuel Doe in a coup yesterday but Doe said he crushed the
revolt 13 hours after it began in this west African Nation founded by freed
U.S. slaves.
Doe called on rebel holdouts to lay down their arms and proclaimed a
dusk-to-dawn curfew.
"I take this opportunity to inform the nation that the coup has failed,"
Doe said in a "special statement" broadcast on a Monrovia radio station
that had been taken over by rebel forces 13 hours earlier.
"I am still the commander in chief of the armed forces of Liberia and
Head of state."
Diplomats in Monrovia had reported fierce fighting between loyal for-
ces and rebel troops led by former military commander Gen. Thomas
Quiwonkpa that left at least 16 people dead but it was not known if the
fighting had ended.
"It is not yet clear what forces are in control," the State Department in
Washington said late Yesterday.
Doe said in his broadcast he was in firm control of the country and he
called on the army, police and "all Liberians" to stand firmly behind
him.
Bomber kills four in Lebanon
BEIRUT, Lebanon - A suicide bomber crashed a pickup truck loaded
with explosives into a monastery where six senior Christian politicians
were meeting yesterday. The bomber, two army guards and a woman
were killed and 26 other people were injured, police said.
They said a 2 -foot-thick stone wall shielded the politicians from the
main force of the blast, which gouged out a 20-foot-wide crater. Three
bombs exploded overnight in various parts of Moslem west Beirut, killing
four civilians and wounding eight, police reported earlier in the day.
The meeting in the Christian suburb of Aukar in east Beirut was to
discuss opposition to a draff Syrian-sponsored armistice agreement
reached last month by Lebanon's three strongest militias in an effort to
end the 10-year-old civil war.
The six politicians gathered at the monastery belong to the Lebanese
Front, a Christian political coalition which was excluded from the
negotiations.
An anonymous caller claiming to speak for the hitherto unknown
"Vanguard of Arab Christians" accused Christian leaders of seeking to
align Lebanon's Christian community with Israel and said, "This (the
bombing) is the end of everyone who is in Israel's lap."
Snow blasts Arizona, Utah
Up to two feet of snow fell yesterday over northern Arizona and Utah as
a storm turned eastward after piling up huge drifts in the Sierra Nevada,
stranding hunters and hikers and breaking records for cold tem-
peratures.
At least 17 deaths have been blamed on a series of winter-like storms
since last week. Trucks slid off roads and power lines fell in Utah, and
schools were closed in northern Arizona.
Winnemucca, Nev., posted a record low of 8 degrees below zero yester-
day. Eureka, Calif., on the northern coast, had a record low of 31 for the
second day in a row. To the east, Caribou, Maine, had a record low of 6
degrees.
The heaviest snow yesterday moved into northern Arizona and Utah.
Ten inches of snow fell during the night in northern Utah at the Alta ski
resort, after up to 14 inches fell in the state's mountains Monday. The
Alta, Snowbasin and Snowbird resorts had accumulated 22 to 24 inches.
Tank contract raified by UAW
DETROIT - The United Auto Workers union ratified yesterday a con-
tract with General Dynamics Corp., ending a three-state, 7-week-old
strike by 5,000 workers that cut tank production in half, the company an-
nounced.
The contract was ratified by 53 percent to 47 percent, said General
Dynamics spokesman William Sheil. He said he did not know the exact
numbers.
He said plant operations would resume beginning with the third shift
last night.
UAW Vice President Marc Stepp said the union's bargaining council
had recommended approval of the pact.
The workers build M1 and M1Al Army tanks under a contract
scheduled for completion by 1991.
I-

Vol XCVI - No.50
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the Fall and Winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April - $18.00 in Ann Arbor; $35.00 outside the city. One term -
$10.00 in town; $20.00 out of town.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and Sub-
scribes to United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles
Times Syndicate, and College Press Service.

I4

i

14

[4

Union of Students for Israel, Progressive Zionist Caucus

Minority retention survey
addresses quality of life'

THE BLACK LAW STUDENTS' ALLIANCE
of the
University of Michigan Law School
Presents
A PRB4JAW SYMPOSIUM
All Black students interested in attending the University
of Michigan Law School, receiving information on the
admissions process and finding out what it's like to be a
Black student at Michigan's Law School SHOULD
ATTEND.
DATE: Sunday, November 17,1985
Time 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.
PLACE: The Lawyers Club Lounge
(S. State St. at S. University)
LIGHT REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED

(Continued from Page 1)
results will help efforts currently un-
derway at the University to increase
recruitment and retention of minority
students by identifying "an environ-
ment that's supportive of their
cultural diversity."
GOBIRIT SAID the "quality of life"
at the University is a major factor
not only in the enrollment of
minorities but in encouraging them to
remain in school.
"The goal is not simply to enroll,
but to graduate," he said.
The ideal environment for
achieving this goal would include "a
set of services and programs, a whole
set of institutional supports that will
permit the minority students, for in-
stance, to integrate their ethnic
background into th' academic ex-
perience," Gobirit saTd.
The survey contains questions
about housing, academics, social life,
and background information of the
students participating.
GOBIRIT SAID that the questions
concerning background information

THE WARNER-LAMBERT LECTURE SERIES PRESENTS
AN EVENING WITH
TOM WOL-FE"~
Mr. Wolfe the author of The Right Stuff
will speak
Weduesday, November 13
:00 P.M.

were included to "give us a better
sense of the diversity and complexity
of what we call the minority groups."
He said a major problem some
minority students encounter at the
University is finding that other people
are not sensitive to their needs.
To make sure students know that
there is a support network at the
University willing tohelp them,
Gobirith said that a step will be to
emphasize the personal.
"WE WANT to be sure that the
whole process (recruitment and
measures taken to improve retehtion)
is personal," he said.
Gobirit would not identify any par-
ticular areas that he feels need im-
provement in order to better serve the
needs of minority students.
"We're waiting for the results of the
survey," he said.
Sudarkasa's report will also contain
recommendations on how to improve
minority retention. Those recommen-
dations will be based on more than
just the survey results, Gobirit said.
Sudarkasa's report will follow one
recently released by Roderick Linzie,
minority researcher for the Michigan
Student Assembly. In his report, Lin-
zie said that the University has not
focused enough attention on retention
programs in the past.
Allied
Health
Professions
The Air Force can make you
an attractive offer - out-
standing compensation, plus
opportunities for professional
development. You can have a
challenging practice AND
time to spend with your fam-
ily. We are nowaccepting
applications.i
?k ,- I i nI , n.;i/ 11f.

e
a
s
I
t
e.
'i
K
s.
:
r1

Editor in Chief................NEILCHASE
Opinion Page Editors.........JODY BECKER
JOSEPH KRAUS
Managing Editors ....... GEORGEA KOVANIS
JACKIE YOUNG
News Editor..............THOMAS MILLER
Features Editor............LAURIE DELATER
City Editor.............ANDREW ERIKSEN
Personnel Editor .......... TRACEY MILLER
NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks, Laura
Bischoff, Rebecca Blumenstein, Joanne Cannella,
Philip Chidel, Dov Cohen, Kysa Connett, Tim
Daly, Nancy Driscoll, Rob Earle, Rachel Gottlieb,
Stephen Gregory. Linda Holler, Mary Chris
Jakelevic, Vibeke Laroi, Jerry Markon, Eric Mat-
tson, Amy Mindell, Kery Murakami, Jill
Oserowsky Christy Riedel, Michael Sherman,
Jennifer Smith, Jeff Widman, Chery Wistrom.
Associate Opinion PageFEditorn.. KAREN KLEIN
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Jonathan Corn. Gayle
Kirshenbaum, David Lewis, Henry Park, Peter
Mooney. Suzanne Skubik, Walter White.
Arts Editor .................. CHRIS LAUER

Chief Photographer..............DAN HABIB
PHOTO STAFF: Jae Kim, Scott Lituchy, John
Munson, Matt Petrie, Dean Randazzo, Andi
Schreiber, Darrian Smith.
Sports Editor ................. TOM KEANEY
Associate Sports Editors..........JOE EWING
BARB McQUADE, ADAM MARTIN,
PHIL NUSSEL, STEVE WISE
SPORTS STAFF: Dave Aretha, Mark Borowsky,
Debbie Frances, Liam Flaherty, Steve Green-
baum, Rachel Goldman, Jon Hartman, Darren
Jasey, Phil Johnson, Rick Kaplan, Christian Mar-
tin, Scott Miller, Greg Molzon, Brad Morgan,
Jerry Muth, Adam Ochlis, Chris Parker, Mike
Redstone, Duane Roose, Jeff Rush, Scott Shaffer,
Pete Steinert, Douglas Volan.
Business Manager. DAWN WILLACKER
Sales Manager.......... MARY ANNE HOGAN
Assistant Sales Manager...........YUNA LEE
Marketing Manager........CYNTHIA NIXON
Finance Manager............ DAVID JELINEK
Classified Manager ..GAYLA BROCKMAN
DISPLAY SALES: Lori BaronSheryl Biesman,
Eda Benjaku, Diane Bloom, Cindy Davis, Cathy
Ellman, Debbie Feit, Brady Flower, Mason Frank-

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan