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


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.

February 02, 1988 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-02-02

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


Page 2 -The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, February 2, 1988

(CwaiUvwd f om Pagel1)
President Reagan, returning from
a speech he delivered to an audience
of religious broadcasters, was asked
about Meese's situation. "No com-
ment. I'm not going to talk about
it," Reagan said.
"I do not recall having read the
specific words that have now mush-
roomed into importance, but I cer-
tainly did not receive from the
memorandum any impression of il-
legality whatsoever," the attorney
general said.
He added that the memorandum,
which is classified and which he re-
fused to outline in detail, "contains
no reference to bribes or payoffs."

Security to
Charles Moody and Vice President
for Academic Affairs James Duder-
stadt yesterday.
Moody said the University must
send a message that it does not ap-
prove of racism. "We just can't keep
having these kinds of actions in a
climate where there are no conse-
quences for this kind of behavior,"
he said.
BLACK Student Union Vice
Sly. Mo9 EWEKS OF.
Mon.-Sat. 11-8 551 S. Division

" 1* - I " f L''/'

investigate racist iers

President Stephan Tibbs declined
comment on the group's stance
regarding the fliers, but said the
group would probably release a
statement today.
"It's a pity that members of an
educated community would enjoy
this kind of racist literature," said
Michael Nelson, president of the
University chapter of the National
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People. "It seems we would

be above that."
A security officer filed a report
after discovering one of the fliers in
an elevator inrthe Church Street
parking structure at 3:30 a.m., said
Bob Pifer, assistant director of the
University Department of Public
Pifer said campus security is in-
vestigating the incident and will
submit a copy of the report and the
fliers to the Ann Arbor Police.



J utc
(Coaid fo ae1
"We can look at this as another
attempt to silence women," Cohen
said. "The system of justice will not
allow women to speak out."
"You go into the courtroom
with the work of detectives and the
prosecutor and the pain and the
words of the survivor, and it is all
thrown out the window because
some judge has an inconsistent and
suspicious definition of what is
sexual assualt," Cohen said.
"I am seriously concerned about
the verdict," said Susan McGee of
the Coalition to End Legalized Rape.
"The message to the community is
that there are no sanctions for
sexually abusive behavior for the
perpetrators. It's a totally outrageous
decision. What it says to women is
that there are no recourses when they
are sexually assualted."
McGee also commented on the
link between a rape trial last year
when defendant Griffith Neal was
acquitted, and yesterday's dismissed
sexual assualt hearing.
"I think it's an unfortunate
pattern that is developing and is
going to have to be disrupted,"
McGee said.

Compiled from Associated Press reports
Armed Indians take hostages
LUMBERTON, N.C. - Two heavily armed American Indians who
had taken over a newspaper office yesterday to protest the death of a Black
jail inmate released their hostages after a 10-hour stand-off.
"It's over. The hostages have been released," Jim Sughrue, Gov. Jim
Martin's press secretary, said last night.
"The governor did not talk directly to him (Eddie Hatcher, one of the
two captors)," said Charles Dunn, deputy director of the State Bureau of
Investigation. "We didn't want him to do that because it would set a
precedent. The governor did agree to look into the allegations."
Police said the Indians were protesting the death in the Robeson
County Jail of Billy McCullogh because they said the death wasn't
adequately investigated.
Ray Little Turtle, a Lumbee Indian who was part of the negotiations,
said Hatcher and Timothy Jacobs had been taken into custody by FBI
agents and would be transported to a jail outside Robeson County.
Trapped Israelis attack Arabs
ANABTA, Israeli-occupied West Bank - Israelis killed two Arabs and
wounded three others yesterday when they opened fire on a crowd of stone-
throwing Palestinians who had trapped a convoy of soldiers and civilians,
the Israeli army said.
Soldiers wounded four Arabs in two other clashes, a military spokes-
person said. The Arab-owned Palestinian Press Service put the number of
Arabs wounded by gunfire at 22.
Troops battled Palestinians in protests throughout the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, leaving more than a dozen Arabs hospitalized with beating
injuries and three soldiers injured by stones.
The renewed violence caused the first deaths from gunfire since Jan. 15
and brought to 41 the confirmed Arab death toll in the rioting that began
Dec. 8. It came as the United States was exploring ways to revive the
stalled Middle East peace process.
Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin said he hoped the new U.S initiative
would lead to political negotiations, but he warned that Israel would use
force and collective punishment to quell protests.
Reagan lobbies for Contra aid
WASHINGTON - President Reagan argued yesterday that Nicaragua's
leftist leaders would not comply with a regional peace plan without a
"threat hanging over them" and that his $36.2 million Contra aid package
would do the trick.
Meanwhile, the White House scrambled to make the aid package
palatable to doubtful House members as the outcome of tomorrow's high-
stakes vote remained in the hands of some 20 fence-sitters.
"One question must be answered. Sandinista promises of the past have
been broken. Can we believe them now?" Reagan said'in a speech to the
National Religious Broadcasters.
The president's plea was part of a last-ditch lobbying drive that will
culminate today in a televised address from the Oval Office.
Jurors questioned in KKK trial
MOBILE, Ala. - Attorneys yesterday questioned potential jurors in
the murder trial of two former Ku Klux Klan leaders accused in the death
of a Black teenager who was beaten and hanged from a tree in a case that
eventually drove a Klan organization into bankruptcy.
Mobile County Circuit Judge Michael Zoghby withheld rulings on
several pre-trial motions yesterday, including a defense request to exclude
Blacks from the jury.
Bennie Jack Hays and his son-in-law, Frank Cox, were indicted in
August for the March 1981 beating death of Michael Donald, whose death
resulted in a $7 million civil verdict that led to bankruptcy for the United
Klans of America.
'Fifth force' finds feathers
faster, fuels ferocious fight
LOS ANGELES - Scientists have uncovered new evidence suggest-
ing that gravity is counteracted by a "fifth force" that would make a
feather fall ever so slightly faster than an iron ball.
"Our results are consistent with the existence of a fifth force. It's good
evidence, but not conclusive," Paul Boynton, a physicist-astronomer at
the University of Washington, said Friday.
In an experiment supposedly conducted 400 years ago, Galileo found
that when two objects of different weights were dropped from the Leaning
Tower of Pisa, both hit the ground at the same time, contrary to the
logical notion that heavier objects fall faster than lighter ones.
If a fifth force exists, it would slightly counteract gravity so a feather,
because of its atomic makeup, actually would hit the ground ever so

slightly before an iron ball if wind resistance did not slow the feather,
Boynton said.
No one is quite sure of the practical applications for this discovery.
If you see news happen, call 76-DAILY.



338 S. State St.
$1.50 Corona
a bottle
$1.50 shots of
Cuervo Gold


Think there's no
place i n business
for someone
with a liberal
arts degree?
Think again.

A Master's from The Annenberg School of Communica-
tions, combined with your bachelor's degree, can take
you into a management career in the mass media or
Here's what some recent graduates of Annenberg's
Master's in Communications Management are doing:
Suzanne B., B.A., French, U.C. Berkeley
Vice President, Programming Sales, ABC Radio
Steve B., B.A., Fine Arts, Ohio University
Senior Vice President, Creative Affairs,
Columbia Pictures-TV,
Paul D., B.A., English, U. Michigan
Manager, Marketing and Public Policy, Pacific Bell
Sara K., B.A.; Political Science, Duke
Director, CreativegServices,
Assoc. of TV Programming Executives
Pam R., B.A., Asian Studies, Mount Holyoke
Director, Public Relations,
St. Paul Medical Center
Karl K., B.A., Economics, USC
Senior Telecommunications Consultant,
Price Waterhouse
Wendell F., B.A., Radio/TV/Film, Northwestern
Manager, Audience and Syndication Research,
Walt Disney Co.
HERE ARE TWO WAYS The Annenberg School,
University of Southern California, Los Angeles,
prepares graduates for their careers.
Course work in...
" . management of media firms
. communications technologies
* law and public policy
" international communications
" diffusion of innovations.
" communication in organizations
2 On the job learning...
* - internships in Los Angeles
and Washington, D.C.
" job placement, while in school and after
* access to alumni network


01Ibe Alirljtgan i t
Vol. XCVIII- No.85
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday
through Friday during the fall and winter terms by students at the
University of Michigan. Subscription rates: January through April
- $15 in Ann Arbor, $22 outside the city. 1988 spring, summer,
and fall term rates not yet available.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the
National Student News Service.
liditor in Chief...................REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN Photo Editors............KAREN HANDELMAN
Managing Editor........................MARTHA SEVETSON JOHN MUNSON
News Editor....................................EVE BECKER
City Editor....................................MELISSA BIRKS PHOTO STAFF: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Green, Ellen
Features Editor........................ELIZABETH ATKINS Levy, Robin Loznak, David Lubliner, Danny Stiebel, Lisa
University Editor..........................KERY MURAKAMI Wax.
NEWS STAFF: Vicki Bauer, Dov Cohen, Hampton Weekend Editors.....................STEPHEN GREGORY
Dellinger, Ken Dintzer, Sheala Durant, Heather Eurich, ALAN PAUL
Steve Knopper, Kristine LaLonde, Michael Lustig, Alyssa WEEKEND STAFF: Fred Zinn.
Lustigman, Andrew Mills, Lisa Pollak, Jim Poniewozik,
Melissa Ramsdell, David Schwartz, Steve Tuch, Ryan
Tutak, Rose Mary Wummel.
Opinion Page Editors.... JEFFREY RUTHERFORD Display Sales Manager ................ANNE
OPINION STAFF: Muzammil Ahmed, Sarah Babb, Assistant Display Sales Manager..KARENBROWN
Rosemary Chinnock, Molly Daggett, Noah Finkel, Jim DISPLAY SALES STAFF: David Baumnan, Gail Belenson,
Herron, Eric L. Holt, Joshua Ray Levin, I. Matthew Miller, Lauren Berman, Sherri Blansky, Pam Bullock, Jeff Chen,
Steve Semenuk, Mark Weisbrot, Mark Williams. Tammy Christie, Milton Feld, Lisa George, Michelle Gill,
Sports Editor... ..................JEFF RUSH Matt Lane. ,Heather MacLachlan, Jodi Manchik, Eddy Meng,
Associate Sports Editors.... .....JULIE HOLLMAN Jackie Miller, Shelly Pleva, Debbie Retzky, Jim Ryan. Laura
ADAM SCEFE Schianger. Michelle Slavik, Mary Snyder, Marie Somas,
ADAM SCHRAGER Cassie Vogel, Bruce Weiss.
DOUG VOLAN LAYOUT: Heather Barbary.
SPORTS STAFF: Steve Blonder, Steve Cohen, Richard TEARDOWN: Tara Forton.
Eisen.Lisa Gilbert.Mike Gill. Steve Ginns. Kenneth Finance Manager......... ...........ERIC





- --- -n.a - .- :. .---;----

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan