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September 11, 1986 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-11

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Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 11, 1986

Inquiring
Photographer
By Scott Lituchy

Question:
What is your definition of 'a quality education?'

Diana Schoenfeld,
visiting faculty: The
opportunity for an in -
dividual to become
familiar with the facts of a
subject matter, but simul -
taneously being en -
couraged to develop the
mind, imagination, and
creative thinking about
these facts.

Gerome Pinkins, LSA
junior: Receiving enough
knowledge to allow each
individual to go out into
society and become a
productive member to
enhance the growth of
America and to increase
technology.

Lauren Arnold, Museum
of Art staff: A liberal
education. Arts, literature,
and science. It disturbs me
that computer technology is
taking over. The basis for
a solid life-long education
is liberal arts.

William Hoisington, LSA
sophomore: For any field
that you go into. the
university should have
any courses that you need.
They shouldn't leave you
in the blue. Teachers
should be really qualified
too.

Sondra Panico, LSA
junior: A good acedemic
education. Liberal arts,
lots of different kinds of
classes, and not only
academics, but non-
academics. A university
should be able to supply
both.

Seth Gussow, Ann Arbor
resident: One that enables
you to continue to learn
throughout your life..

Kim Clarkson, Physical, Kathy Smolinski, LSA Chris Hajec, LSA senior:
Education junior: One freshman: One that you To read what you want to
th'at prepares you to be well can get at the University of read under the guidance of
rounded in every aspect of Michigan. It has to be a tutor who has your best
life that you come in diverse, like taking alot of interest at heart, which is
contact with. different classes at first to not exactly what you've got

Larry Clay, Plant Dept.
staff: A well-rounded
education both in terms of
academic, social, and pol-
itical perception and a love
for one's life, or should I
say love for human life.

IN BRIEF
COMPILED FROM ASSOCIATED PRESS DEPORTS
Lebanese Lions Club official
kidnapped in West Beirut
BEIRUT, Lebanon - The top official of the International Lions
Club for Lebanon and Jordan was kidnapped yesterday in Moslem
west Beirut, one day after an American educator was abducted on
his way to play golf.
Police said three men armed with silencer-equipped pistols and
riding in a wine-colored BMW intercepted Lions Club governor
Victor Kenou at 9:35 a.m. near the French Embassy compound on
Rue Clemenceau.
A telephone caller claiming to speak for Islamic Jihad, a Shiite
Moslem group espousing the teachings of Iran's Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini, claimed responsibility for Reed's abduction and
charged he was a CIA spy.
Islamic Jihad has claimed responsibility for kidnapping four
Americans and four Frecnchmen missing in Lebanon but has said
it killed one of the Americans and one Frenchman. Their bodies
have not been found.
In addition to the four Frenchmen kidnapped by Islamic Jihad,
three other Frenchmen, two Britons, one Italian, one Irishmanand
one South Korean are missing in Lebanon.
Law profs berate Rehnquist
WASHINGTON -More than 100 law professors, in a letter
released yesterday, told U.S. senators that "serious questions of
intellectual honesty" have been raised about Chief Justice-designate
William Rehnquist.
Citing a "disturbing thread" of question on Rehnquist's "integrity
and ethical standards" the letter, made public on the eve of the
Senate's consideration of the justice's nomination, asks that each
senator oppose the nominee if he "entertains the slightest doubt" about
his conduct.
Meanwhile, Sen. Carl Levin, (D-Mich.), said yesterday he'll vote
against Rehnquist's nomination because the justice lacks fairness
and open-mindedness.
Levin added that Rehnquist has "consistently shown
insensitivity to the rights of citizens," citing the charges concerning
the literacy challenges and restrictive deeds.
In addition, the AFL-CIO yesterday asked all senators to vote
against the Rehnquist nomination because of his "undeviating
'hostility to the individual rights and liberties stated in the
Constitution."
MSU student pleads innocent
LANSING - An innocent plea was entered yesterday for a
Michigan State University student accused of stabbing a classmate
in the heart.
Darricell Henry, of Detroit, waived his right to appear at his
Ingham County Circuit Court arraignment and the plea was entered
on his behalf.
No date was set for his trial before Judge James Kallman on an
open charge of murder. With that charge, a jury can find a
defendant guilty of either first- or second-degree murder.
Henry is accused in the stabbing death of Sandra Clark, a
mathematics major.
Ingham County Prosecutor Donald Martin contends Henry
killed the woman in his apartment, then took the body to a dumpster
several miles away. Clark's partly clad, badly decomposed body
was found July 31 at a Lansing landfill.
An autopsy showed the victin had been stabbed in the chest 11
times. A pathologist testified during the preliminary examination
that five parallel slashes on Clark's neck appeared to have been
inflicted after her death.
Detroit producer stands firm
DETROIT - A television producer jailed Wednesday for
withholding videotapes of Detroit gang members from a grand jury
said he would continue his fight from behind bars.
"Freedom of the press is of the utmost importance," Bradley
Stone of WJBK-TV in Southfield told a news conference at the
Wayne County Jail. "Four months in jail is a small payment."
Wayne County Circuit Judge William Giovan declined to stay
the contempt-of-court citation he issued against Stone in March and
ordered him jailed for withholding the tapes from the panel
investigating the slaying of a state police trooper.
"We firmly believe there is a serious constitutional issue at stake
here, " Stone's attorney, Henry Saad, said. "To throw this reporter
in jail and deprive him of his liberty when he had nothing to do with
the crime in question is a travesty of justice."
Abzug wins House primary
Former Rep. Bella Abzug won a narrow victory yesterday for the
Democratic nomination to the House from suburban New York,
while leaders of the women's political movement she helped pioneer
celebrated a string of primary successes from Connecticut to
Arizona.
The other women winners ranged from Democratic Rep.
Barbara Mikulski and Republican Linda Chavez in Maryland's

senatorial primaries to Julie Belaga in Connecticut's GOP
governor's race and Carolyn Warner in Arizona's Democratic
governor's race. Kathleen Kennedy Townsend, the daughter of the
late Robert Kennedy, made her political debut a successful one with
a victory in a House Democratic primary in Maryland.
"She's a founding mother" of the women's political movement,
said Ann Lewis, national director of the liberal Americans for
Democratic Action about Bella Abzug.
01 be Mirbigan Bafly
Vol. XCVII - No.6
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday
through Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription
rates: September through April-$18 in Ann Arbor; $35 outside the
city. One term-$10 in town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and
subscribes to Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times
Syndicate.

see what you like.

here.

10-cent wine cooler deposit bill ikely to pass

LANSING, Mich. (AP) -
Wine-coolers and mixed-drink
containers would carry a 10-cent
deposit effective June 1, 1989,
under a proposal adopted
yesterday by a House committee
after Democrats scrapped the idea
of a nickel deposit.
The state House could begin
debate on the measure as soon as
today, said House Speaker Gary
Owen, (D-Ypsilanti).
"I THINK the bill's chances
are good for passage," said state
Rep. Tom Alley, (D-West
Branch), author of the com-
promise. "I'm confident we're
going to have a wine-cooler
deposit (passed) by the end of

December."
The proposal adopted by the
House Liquor Control Committee
differed from a compromise
announced by Owen last week
because it provides for a dime
deposit on the containers instead
of a nickel.
THE CHANGE was brought up
Tuesday during a meeting of
House Democrats, Owen said.
State Rep. Carl Gnodtke, (R-
Sawyer) and the only committee
member to vote against the deposit
bill, said he wanted to wait until
the Legislature had results of a
survey on litter it had requested.
"This is purely a political
move and we're not addressing

the whole problem," Gnodtke said.
"What I object to is just doing it
piecemeal... doing it under fire
because of the petition drive."
THE MICHIGAN Liquor
Control Commission had said a
nickel deposit might be illegal,
since state law requires 5-cent
deposit containers be the same
size and reusable by more than
one beverage company. Most wine
cooler containers have different
sizes and features.
Environmentalists reacted
favorably to the bill, but not
representatives of the industry.
"We're pleased with the
progress that's been made so far,"
said Tom Washington, executive

director of the Michigan United
Conservative Clubs, the state's
largest conservation group.
THE MUCC supported a 10-cent
deposit and would also like to see
the deposits effective six months.to
a year after the bill is adopted.
The group has collected more
than 200,000 signatures on
petitions to put a proposal on the
deposits before voters in 1988 and
can continue with the drive if the
bill fails to be enacted or isn't
acceptable, he said.
"We in the industry obviously
are adamantly opposed to the
deposits," said Patrick Laughlin
of the Michigan Beer and Wine
Wholesalers Association.

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Editor in Chief....................ERIC MATTSON
ManagingEditor............RACHEL GOTTLIEB
News Editor......................JERRY MARKON
City Editor........ CHRISTY RIEDEL
Features Editor....................AMY MINDELL
NEWS STAFF: Eve Becker, Melissa Birks,
Rebecca Blumenstein, Nancy Braiman,
Harish Chand, Dov Cohen, Tim Daly, Rob
Earle, Ellen Fiedelholtz, Martin Frank, Lisa
Green, Stephen Gregory, Steve Herz, Mary
Chris Jaklevic, Philip Levy, Michael Lustig,
Kery Murakami, Peter Orner, Eugene Pak,
Martha Sevetson, Wendy Sharp, Susanne
Skubik, Naomi Wax.
Opinion Page Editor...............KAREN KLEIN
Associate Opinion Page
Editor................................HENRY PARK
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Rosemary
Chinnock, Gayle Kirshenbaum, Peter
Mooney, Caleb Southworth.

Sports Editor......................BARB McQUADE
Associate Sports
Editors............................DAVE ARETHA
MARK BOROWSKY,
RICK KAPLAN
ADAM MARTIN
PHIL NUSSEL
SPORTS STAFF: Paul Dodd, Liam Flaherty,
Jon Hartmann, Darren Jasey, Julie Langer,
Christian Martin, Eric Maxson, Greg
McDonald, Scott Miller, Greg Molzon, Jerry
Muth, Adam Ochlis, Lisa Poutans, Jeff Rush,
Adam Schefter, Scott Shaffer, Pete Steinert,
Douglas Volan.
Business Manager.......MASON FRANKLIN
Sales Manager.....................DIANE BLOOM
Finance Manager.....REBECCA LAWRENCE
Classified Manager......GAYLA BROCKMAN
Ass't Sales Manager.........DEBRA LEDERER
Ass't Classified Manager...GAYLE SHAPIRO
DISPLAY SALES: Barb Calderoni, Irit

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