Poge 2 -.. The Michigon Doily - Wednesdoy, April 15, 1987
VP Kennedy denies code connection
(Continued rom Pae 1)
system within the University
to attempt to better -reigulate
student behavior outside the class-
Those who oppose the code say
that using academic leverage such
as suspension or expulsion to
regulate behavior that the
University decides is intolerable
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will inevitably result in a loss of
student rights to freedom and free
speech. Student protest in the past
has blocked the code, leaving all
legal jurisdiction to the civil courts.
But many upset about recent
racial acts have demanded that the
students responsible should be
punished for harming the
University community. According
to Shapiro, his office has been
inundated with calls from the entire
University community demanding
that he take action against the
students guilty of racial acts. -
Both the United Coalition
Against Racism and the Black
Action Movement have also
demanded action against racism, but
have declined to endorse any sort of
code. Roderick Linzie, a member of
UCAR's steering committee, says
that he does support expelling
students from University housing if
committed of racial attacks in order
to preserve some sort of
"We are now trying for a more
constructive solution to the
problem than what a hearing
might evolve to be," said Payton.
Soviets reject U.S. invite
MOSCOW (AP) - Soviet lead-
er Mikhail Gorbachev got a new in -
vitation from President Reagan yes -
terday for a summit in Washington,
but he said: "Generally, without
reason, I do not go anywhere, par-
Secretary of State George
Schultz gave Gorbachev the pres-
ident's letter when they met in the
"This cannot be just a stroll,"
Gorbachev said of a possible visit
to the U.S. capital. "When I will be
nearing retirement, then I may just
travel for pleasure, but now I need
Gorbachev has steadfastly resis-
ted Reagan's invitaiton.
Compiled from Associated Press reports
Radiation caused by Soviet
nuclear accident, experts say
BONN, West Germany - West Germany said yesterday it will ask
Moscow about higher levels of radiation in Europe that some experts
believe may have been caused by a nuclear power plant accident in the
West Germany, Sweden, Switzerland, Norway, and France yesterday
confirmed varying increases in atmospheric radiation last month. The
Soviet government denied it was the source of the emissions, which of -
ficials said caused no damage of injuries.
Environment Ministry spokesperson Claudia Conrad said the radia -
tion posed no health threat, but the government asked the Soviet Union
for further information.
U.S. embassy guards recalled
WASHINGTON - The investigation of an espionage scandal that has
rocked the Marine Corps' elite embassy guard force broadened yesterday
with the announcement that four guards formerly stationed in com -
munist-bloc countries were being recalled from Austria for questioning.
Robert Sims, chief Pentagon spokesperson, said the Marines, now as-
signed to the U.S. Embassy in Vienna, were suspected of possible im-
proper fraternization with foreign citizens while posted to other
embassies in Warsaw Pact nations.
Sims also said the Marine Corps has tightened its screening pro -
cedures for new guard recruits, and he confirmed that an internal Pentagon
study had recommended changes in the supervision of embassy guards.
Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger, meantime, said the Pentagon
might consider assigning more married Marines, accompanied by their
wives, to guard duty instead of relying on young, single Marines.
Senate wants bank records
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate urged a skeptical federal judge
yesterday to order retired Air Force Maj. General Richard Secord to re -
lease foreign bank records believed linked to the Iran-Contra arms deals.
U.S. District Judge Aubrey Robinson said he would rule in the case,
but he called the order the Senate was seeking "a charade," said the
Swiss might reject it, and suggester whatever decision he makes will
surely be appealed.
Senate attorney Michael Davidson said the Tower commission, ap -
pointed by President Reagan to investigate the Iran-Contra affair, had
indentified Secord's "prominence in global arrangements with respect to
shipment of arms to Iran."
CBS writers strike nears end
NEW YORK - The negotiating committee of the Writers Guild of
America announced yesterday that it was recommending approval of a
CBS contract proposal toend a six-and-a-half-week strike against the
"We are pleased that the negotiating committee has recommended ac -
ceptance of the package," said CBS spokesperson George Schweitzer.
"We look forward to its ratification by the membership and their re -
turn to work."
Terms for the proposed settlement were not revealed.
About 525 writers, editors, and graphic artists went on strike against
ABC and CBS on March 2 in a dispute over job security issues, not
Talks are continuing with ABC, said guild spokesperson Martin
If the CBS contract proposal is approved by the membership, 400
employees could return to work.
Colorful cows rejected by
snooty Wisconsin art critics
MADISON, Wis. - An artist whose rendering of a giant pair of red
and blue cows was rejected for a state office building has gained
approval for another design - granite columns representing ancient
A spokesperson for the state Arts Board, Regina Flanagan, unveiled
a sketch of the new design by Lloyd Hamrol of Venice, Calif.
"For a state that's trying to shake our rust belt image, I'm not sure
ancient ruins is the way to go," observed state Sen. Brian Rude, a
member of the Building Commission.
Hamrol's first effort, 9-foot-tall cutouts of two cows, was turned
down last fall.
His new design consists of six red granite columns, each two feet by
five feet, and ranging in height from three feet to eight feet. It includes
a red granite gateway linking the plaza of the Education Building with
Hamrol received a $10, 000 advance and will receive the remainder of
the $50, 000 authorized for the work by the Building Commission,
01he Mich gan Unailg
Vol. XCVII- No. 134
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