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October 28, 1988 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1988-10-28

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Page 2 -The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 28, 1988

Continued from Page 1
rape) gives me extra energy, so I
think they screwed themselves."
"No more will I be a victim. No
more will I let anyone take away the
power that is mine as a woman,"
said another woman
Nearly 100 men attended the
"It's important (for me to attend)
so I'm well informed, so I don't
contribute to a rape culture," said
irst-year LSA student Max Gordon.

"We contribute the most to the rape
culture. There will be no changes if
the only people who are working to
end the rape culture are women's
One survivor said she gained
inspiration from small things -
like the Speak-Out.
"Having you here is one of those
things," she said. "If you all (give
survivors support), Speak-Out's
won't happen every year. They'll
happen every day. If they happen
everyday, someday far into the
future, there won't be any sexual
assault. I hope."

Continued from Page 1
opportunist," and warned people to
lock the windows and doors of their
"This is not the kind of man who
will break down your door and pull a
gun on you," he said. "But if you
leave the door unlocked, he could get
Caldwell said the woman reported

Cdntinued from Page 1
know that their conduct is in no way
approved by the law school commu-
nity. Attacks such as this will not be
tolerated. We support and stand by all
pepple hurt by this act."
The flier was reportedly distributed

in the students' message folders at
about 8 a.m. Tuesday, and was im-
mediately removed, Eklund said.
Ron Wheeler, law student and
Lesbian/Gay Law Students member,
said that he doesn't view the incident
as a "lesbian/gay male issue but as a
personal attack... Our organization
wants to act with the two parties in-
volved in their best interests," he
The students depicted in the flier

are not members of Lesbian/Gay Law
The law deans will vote today on
an anti-discrimination clause, which
would prevent organizations that dis-
criminate against homosexuals, such
as the CIA, the FBI, and the army,
from recruiting at the law school.
But Wheeler said that he believes
that the vote on the anti-discrimina-
tion clause is not related to flier

the rape Tuesday after learning of the
Oct. 18 attack. Recognizing that
rape is an under-reported crime,
Caldwell said that other victims, if
any, may come forward, allowing
police to fit together more "pieces of
the puzzle."
Anyone with information about
any of the assaults is asked to call
Caldwell, or Lt. Dale Heath at the
Ann Arbor Police's Major Crimes
department, at 994-2850.
Continued from Page 1
The plan was originally drawn up
in response to racist incidents on
campus in 1987. The University's
image was tarnished by negative
publicity, and public officials
including state Rep. Morris Hood (D-
Ann Arbor) demanded that the
University improve Black enrollment
Nineteen new Black faculty
members were also added this fall,
compared to six hired last year.
For high quality resumes,
matching cover sheets ad
envelopes, depend on Kinko's,
the copy center.
the copy center
540 East Uiberty
Open 24 Hours
1220 S. University
Open 24 Hours
Michigan Union
Open Early - Open Late
m~ U


Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Report denies SSC hazard
LANSING - Operation of the proposed atom-smashing Super-
conducting Super Collider won't present a significant health risk to
people living nearby and shouldn't threaten the environment, according to
a state committee studying safety issues.
The 18-member committee made up of health and business officials,
scientists, area residents, and environmentalists was established to
independently examine health and safety issues related to the potential site
of the super collider in Michigan.
"There are essentially no extraordinary radiation hazards to the public,"
according to a report issued by the committee last week.
The U.S. Department of Energy is scheduled to name a preferred site
for the project sometime next month. The final selection is scheduled to
be made by President Reagan before he leaves office in January.
Unopposed reps. raise
$15 million dollars
WASHINGTON - The 60 House members facing no major party
challenge to re-election have raised $15 million for their campaigns, and
nearly half of them will be entitled to keep any unspent money when they
retire, according to a recent study compiled by the watchdog group
Congress Watch.
The legislators or their aides who were questioned defended the fund
raising, arguing that campaign funds must be collected before they know
whether they will have and election opponent.
"If you had a crystal ball, you wouldn't enter into one of these fund-
raising strategies," said Cliff Gibbons, who is campaign finance manager
for his father, Rep. Sam Gibbons, (D-Fla).
Congress Watch found that from Jan. 1, 1987 through Sept. 30, 1988,
32 of the 60 essentially unopposed candidates raised more than $100,000
from political action committees. PAC's spent a total of 7.6 million
supporting these candidates.
Nuke plants found unsafe
WASHINGTON - Demands for improved safety procedures at U.S.
nuclear weapons plants mounted yesturday as 31 members of the House
Armed Services Committee appealed directly to President Reagan.
"The crisis... stems from inadequate attention to maintenance, safety,
and operating conditions," the lawmakers said in a letter to Energy
Secretary John Herrington.
Four of the Department of Energy's 16 major plants have been
partially or wholly shut down this year over safety concerns, prompting
hearings before House and Senate panels. On Wednesday, a nationwide
medical association, Physicians for Social Responsibility; said the
problems "constitute a public health emergency," and urged medical
studies on cancer rates among workers and neighbors of the plants.
Mich. bans non-state waste
MARINE CITY, Mich. - Federal and state lawmakers said yesterday
they hope a pair of new bills will end plans by eastern states to bury
garbage in private Michigan landfill.
U.S. Sen. Donald Riegle (D-Flint) and state Rep. James Docherty (D-
Port Huron), said the bills are aimed at blocking out-of-state solid waste.
At a news conference held outside the privately-owned Huron
Development Landfill in St. Clair County's China Township, the
lawmakers decried moves by New York and New Jersey to dump trash in
"We sit in the middle of the Great Lakes," Riegle said, "and we're
going to be a national dump here? The senator was in the state cam-
paigning for re-election against his Republican opponent, former U.S.
Rep. Jim Dunn.
Riegle's bill, to be introduced when Congress reconvenes in January,
would force states to dispose of their own solid waste unless a county in
another state gives them permission to dump it.
They're back...
Martians return to the U.S.
The Martians are coming again, 50 years after Orson Welles scared the
bejabbers out of hundreds of thousands of Americans who believed a War
of the Worlds had broken out on Halloween eve.
WUOM (91.7 FM) Ann Arbor will re-broadcast the radio show 9 p.m.
The hysteria over the radio broadcast clogged telephone lines and roads
as gullible listeners thought huge cylinders carrying Martians were
landing throughout the country, wiping out military forces with heat rays
and poisonous gas.

Some who sheepishly recounted their terror said they headed for the
hills after hearing the fictional newscast. Others said they grabbed their
guns to fight the invaders. Others just prayed.
"It was a worldwide event, and it raises intriguing questions about
human psychology, civil defense the' power of broadcasting, media
responsiblity and what kind of relationship we might have with other
beings from another world," said Douglas Forrester, who is heading up
the 50th anniversary celebration of the broadcast.
Well, maybe. Just remember- don't get freaked out this time.
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.


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American Baptist Campus Center
First Baptist Church
Huron St. (between State and Division)
Across from Campus
9:55 Worship Service
11:15 Church School Classes for all ages
5:30 (beginning September 14)
Supper (free) and fellowship
and Bible Study
A get acquainted supper will be held
Sunday, September 18, at 5:30.
Please join us.
Center open each day
For information call
Robert B. Wallace, pastor
801 South Forest at Hill Street
Sunday Worship at 10:00 a.m.
Wednesday: Bible Study at 6:30 p.m.
Worship at 7:30 p.m.
Pastor: Galen Hora, Intern: Paul Witkop
All Are Welcome! 668-7622
(Episcopal Church Chaplaincy)
218 N. Division
Sunday Schedule
Holy Eucharist - 5:00 p.m.
Celebrant and Preacher:
The Rev. Virginia Peacock
Supper - 6:00 p.m.
Spiritual Journeys Discussion - 7:00 pm
with Erika Meyer
Call 665-0606



Editor in Chief................REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN
Managing Editor ...........MARTHA SEVETSON
News Editor.............................EVE BECKER
University Editor.............................ANDREW MILLS
NEWS STAFF: Victoria Bauer, Scott Chaplin, Miguel
Cruz, Marion Davis, Noah Finkel, Alex Gordon, Stacy
Gray, Tara Gruzen, Donna ladipsolo, Steve Knopper, Mark
Kolar, Ed Krachmer, Scott Lahde, Kristine LaLonde, Rose
Lightbourn, Michael Lustig, Alyssa Lustigman, Mark
Mendelis, Lisa Pollak, Micah Schmit, David Schwartz,
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Shaw, Nathan Smith, Ryan Tutak, Mark Weisbrot, Lisa
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Glidstone, Kristin Hoffman, Rollie Hudson, Marc Klein,
I. Matthew Miller, Rebecca Novick, Marcia Ochoa,
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Sports Editor.......................................JEFF RUSH
Associate Sports Editors...................JULIE HOLLMAN

Margie Heinlen, Brian Jarvinen, D. Martin Lowenstein,
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Photo Editors............. AREN HANDELMAN
PHOTO STAFF: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Greene, Jose
Juarez, Robin Loznak, David Lublinr, Lisa Wax.
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