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.

October 18, 1988 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-10-18

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

4

Page 2- The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 18, 1988

Police Notes
Break-ins
Jewelry, stereo equipment and a
camera, valued at a total of $1,000,
were stolen from a home in the 1100
block of Nielson Court Sunday, Ann
Arbor police said.
Sgt. Jan Suomala said the thieves
apparently forced open a storage area
gate to gain entry into the home. No
arrests have been made in connection
with the burglary, he said.
-In another break-in, thieves re-
portedly stole $325 in clothing from
a home in the 1300 block of Geddes
Rdad Thursday, Suomala said. He
said a screen window at the home
was forced open, and no arrests have
been made.
- By Nathan Smith

MSA
Continued from Page 1
administration investigating com-
mittee be formed to consider allega-
tions against the department's ac-
tions during the inauguration
protest.
The resolution stated that MSA
"supports the right of students to
enter, participate, and protest any
ceremonies, meetings, lectures, and
performances at the University of
Michigan." It further stated that the
University violated its own
"Statement on Freedom of Speech
and Artistic Expression" by disal-
lowing audience access to the inau-
guration ceremony.
In the executive officer's report
MSA President Michael Phillips
announced his resignation from the
Provost search committee. He said
his resignation was for academic
reasons.
The assembly decided to sponsor

1

4.

BUSINESS

11

a bi-partisan presidential debate with
student representatives from college
presidential campaigns. The tenative
date for this event is October 25 in
the Union ballroom.
Funds were also allocated for a
rented convertible for the homecom-
ing parade. President Michael
Phillips and Vice president Susan
Overdorf will sit in the back and
throw candy to the crowd, said
Communications Chair Rob Bell.
The assembly held its meeting at
North Campus for the first time in
an effort to reach North Campus
constituents. Many representatives
stated the need to further involve
these students in University affairs.
Two other resolutions were
tabled; the first regarding reconven-
ing the University Council and the
second proposing the withdrawl of
MSA from Campaign for a Demo-
cratic Campus.
Faculty
Continued from Page 1
three-person faculty committee, on
each of the three campuses, that
would handle all complaints dealing
with academic freedom.
All other complaints against fac-
ulty or staff members would go to a
three-person governing body made up
of a representative of the assistant
vice president for personnel's office,
a member of affirmative action, and a
faculty representative from the unit
in question.
Wilfred Kaplan, who spoke on
behalf of the AAUP, agreed with
Swain's proposed changes.
Kaplan also proposed the creation
of a panel to serve as an appeal board
for faculty members, and that the
document be rewritten in a simpler
form of an introductory section, a
simple statement, and a procedures
section.
The assembly also passed a mo-
tion requesting that the faculty's ad-
visory board, the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs,
propose a mechanism to monitor the
implementation of the policy, and
report back to the assembly.

BUSINESS LEADERS
of Tomorrow.. .

", I

A.

If you are considering
management studies, let us
tell you about
THE MICHIGAN
BBA
Come to an informational session
presented by the Business School

Politics
Continued from Page 1
work.
The final pair of speakers was the
two candidates for Washtenaw
County Drain Commissioner, an
elected position whose responsibili-
ties include managing all drains in
the county and looking at what new
construction would do to existing
drainage systems. It is a supervisory,
not a policy-making, commission.
Janis Bobrin, a Democrat who is a
water resources planner for the state,
said she would focus on managing
water resources and making sure
businesses and homes do not dis-
charge untreated water into rivers and
lakes. Many companies, she said, do
not realize laws exist governing dis-
charge of waste water.
Republican Philip Bondie, a
businessperson and contractor, said
he would support solar energy plans
and recycling efforts instead of incin-
erators because an incinerator is a
"landfill in the sky." He also said he
would favor the reduced use of pesti-
cides and herbicides, because they can
get into the water and do serious
damage.
Council
Continued from Page 1
viating the problem, Jernigan sug-
gested installing additional lighting
and garnering more help from the
University.
He also said the situation may
take care of itself. "As the weather
gets colder, fewer people want to
hang out on the street," he said.
In other matters, city council
unanimously approved a resolution
to proclaim next week Red Ribbon
Week - a week dedicated to sub-
stance abuse awareness.
"This is a drive to make people
aware, in the city, about substance
abuse," said Martin, who sponsored
the resolution.
Martin is also the chair of the
council's Substance Abuse Com-
mittee, which has been meeting
weekly to come up with ways to ad-
dress problems of substance abuse
prevention, treatment, and aware-
ness.
Hair Styling with
a Flair
-7 Barber Stylists
fo EN & WOMEN
- NO WAITING!!!
DASCOLA STYLISTS
Opoie Jacobson's
68-9329-
DO YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS
ABOUT YOUR
LONG DISTANCE SERVICE
Interested in learning about calling
plans and special products that may
eyou money?
Contact Karen Brown, your AT&T
Student Campus Manager here at
University Of Michigan.
CALL: 747-9581 between 10:00am -
12:00 noon M-W-F.
4:00pm - 6:00pm Tues-Thurs.
FANTASY
ATTIC
COSTUMES

your complete costume shop
OUTSTANDING RENTAL
COSTUME COLLECTION!
a selection of Halloween
ideas:
Southern Belles
belles for every mood
Merlin
grand versions of an old favorite
Dorothy
complete with Toto
Tin Woodsman
a prize winning men's costume
Scarecrow
another stunning costume from OZ
We also have the largest
collection of costume accessories
extended
Halloween hours
305 S. Main
665-2680

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Uganda jet crashes in Italy
ROME - The pilot of a Uganda airlines jetliner tried at least twice to
land in thick fog before the plane crashed at an Italian airport early yes-
terday, killing 30 of the 52 people aboard, officials and passengers said.
Authorities said the fog and a possible misunderstanding between the
pilot and the control tower at Leonardo da Vinci airport may have caused
the crash, which also injured the other 22 passengers.
Many of the injured were in critical condition with burns, fractures and
shock. Only one of the seven crew members, the steward survived.
The Italian news agency ANSA said the jet was making its third at-
tempt to land when it crashed. The plane missed the runway by several
hundred yards and tore through two houses, a garage and a rental agency
parking lot, authorities said.
Haitian army crushes coup
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti - The military government said yesterday
it had foiled an attempted coup against President Lt. Gen. Prosper Avril
by two military officers.
Radio Soleil said "several soldiers were wounded" and 30 soldiers were
arrested in the coup attempt early Sunday. It gave no further details.
Government spokesperson Frantz Lubin said the coup was led by Sgt.
Patrick Frantz Bochard, who headed a government lottery, and former Col.
Samuel Jeremie, who escaped from prison following the Sept. 17 coup
that brought Avril to power.
"Certain other officers have been discharged," Lubin said. "They had
maneuvered to stage a coup against the military government of Lt. Gen.
Prosper Avril."
The motive for the attempted coup was unclear.
Supreme Court to review
law barring flag-burning
WASHINGTON - The Supreme Court, agreeing to decide how far
states may go to limit some forms of political protest, said yesterday it
will review a Texas law that makes it a crime to burn the American flag.
The justices, setting the stage for a politically and emotionally charged
ruling, will consider reinstating a conviction against a man who burned a
flag at a demonstration during the 1984 Republican convention in Dallas.
Gregory Lee Johnson, who had been sentenced to one year in jail and
fined $2,000, was convicted by a jury of violating a state law banning the
deseceration of a venerated object.
The state court said the Texas law against fire desecration is'too broad
because it seeks to curb expression likely to cause "serious offense."
A decision is expected by next July.
Quayle comes to Michigan
Vice presidential nominee Dan Quayle played up his Midwestern roots
and focused on GOP economic victories yesterday in a visit to Mount
Pleasant, kicking off three days of campaigning in Michigan.
Quayle, speakirg to a Mount Pleasant Area Chamber of Commerce
luncheon at Central Michigan University, said a Bush administration
would fight to open Japanese markets to American automobile parts.
"I'm talking about knocking down barriers. Whether they're obvious
barriers like quotas or tariffs or cultural barriers that are set up to deny our
companies access to markets, it is not fair and believe me we know that
and it better change," he said.
In an appeal for regional votes, Quayle stressed his own Midwestern
roots and said Michael Dukakis is an elitist who looks down on Midwes-
tern values.
EXTRAS
'Freedom of press' gets new
meaning from prison paper
LAPEER, Mich. (AP) - Donald Stranahan's escape from a routine
prison sentence has provided a healthy communication tool for him and
his fellow inmates.
Stranahan is the editor of "Thumb Prints," a newspaper serving the
Thumb Correctional Facility.
He does just about everything a normal newspaper editor would do ex-

cept sell the publication. The 24-page monthly is distributed to each of
the state prison's 624 inmates. It contains cartoons, editorials, poems, a
legal advice column and a feature about true and bizarre crimes.
Its circulation is broadening. Increased orders for subscriptions have
come in from social service agencies and other penal institutions.
"We really started from nothing, but it's getting better and better all
the time," Stranahan said. "My goal is to make it the best prison news-
paper in the state."

z

'#

4

,'

.
S.

t}{
a d

Place:
Date:

Alice Lloyd Red Carpet
Tuesday, Oct. 18

Lounge

Time: 6:30-7:30

U

" VP
is.'

NAME A POWERFUL
GIANT WHO EMERGED
FROM JAPAN TO CHANGE
THE WORLD,

,. .4
m. *
a4

No, not that giant, but a
giant of a more peaceful
nature. Recruit Co., Ltd. We
are Japan's most innovative
computer services, telecom-
munications and publica-
tions company.
Emerging as a powerful
force in the American
market, RECRUIT U.S.A.,
INC. would like to tell you
about the wide variety of
challenging positions in the
U.S., as well as in Japan,
for ambitious Computer
Science, Liberal Arts,
Engineering and Business
majors. Learn more about
the powerful giant who
emerged from Japan by
attending our information
session!

r
w. 4-.,-

1)
) 11
b
4>

a)
3[I
C7

INFORMATION SESSION
DATE: on., Oct. 24th

01jr id4'gatn 3aiIQ
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: For fall and winter (2
semesters) $25.00 in-town and $35.00 out-of-town, for fall only
$15.00 in-town and $20.00 out-of-town.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and the
National Student News Service.
Editor in Chief.........REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN ARTS STAFF: Marisa Anaya, Brian Berger, Sheala Durant
Managing Editor........................MARTHA SEVETSON Mike Fischer, Margie Heinlen, Brian Jarvinen, Mike Rubin,
News Editor.......................................EVE BECKER Ari Schneider, Lauren Shapiro, Chuck Skarsaune, Mark
City Editor..............................MELISSA RAMSDELL Swartz, Usha Tummala, Nabeel Zuberi.
Features Editer............ELIZABETH ATKINS Photo Editors..........................KAREN HANDELMAN
University Editor.............................ANDREW MILLS JOHNMUNSON
NEWS STAFF: Victoria Bauer, Anna Bondoc, Marion PHOTO STAFF: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Greene, Robin
Davis, Noah Finkel, Stacy Gray, Kelly Gafford, Donna Loznak, David Lubliner, Lisa Wax.
ladipaolo, Steve Knopper, Ed Krachner, Mark Kolar, Scott Weekend Editor.........................STEPHEN
Lahde, Kristine LaLonde, Rose Lightborn, Michael Lustig, GREGORY
Alyssa Lustigman, Lisa Pollak, Micah Schmit, Jonathan Associate Weekend Editor.....................BRIAN BONET
Scott, Rachele Rosi, Anna Senkevitch, Noelle Shadwick, Business
Marina Swain, Lawrence Rosenberg, David Schwartz, Manager................................................JEIN KIl
RyanTutak, Mark Weisbrot, Lisa Winer. Assistant Business Manager..PAM BULLOCK
Opinion Page Editors.............JEFFREY RUTHERFORD Display Sales Manager..........JACKIE MILLER
CALE SOUTHWORTH Assistant Display Sales Manager...............Tamara
OPINION STAFF: Muzammil Ahmed, Elizabeth Each, Bill Christie
Gladstone, Amy Harmon, Rollie Hudson, Mark Klein, I. Special Sections Coordinator........LISA GEORGE
Matthew Miller, Rebecca Novick, Marcia Ochoa, Elizabeth Classified Manager....................MEREDITH POLLACK
Paige, Henry Park, Hilary Shadroni, Sandra Steingraber, Assistant Classified Manager.............. DAVID EDINGER
RashidTaher. Finance Manager.................................JODI.FRIEND
Sports Editor.........................................JEFF RUSH Credit Manager................HYUN JO OE
Associate Sports Editors...................JULIE HOLLMAN DISPLAY SALES STAFF: Alyssa Altman, Paul Berkey

TIME:

s
i
}
M
M
a{
Yt
r
S+
!r
t
t
iy
!.
t
M
t
k
k
i
W
i
$}.
t
i&t
f
iM
t
a'
xa
i
}

3:OOPM-7:OOPM

PLACE: Michigan Union
Walker Room

Copies
Before
School
When you have a deadline to
meet. denend on Kinko's the

4
9c
N
N
A
J
Y
r
K
c
s
D
H
'Y.

1l,

I

I

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan