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April 13, 1989 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1989-04-13

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4

Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, April 13, 1989

Associated Press.
President Bush and others watch as Rumeal Robinson reenacts his game winning free throws yesterday at the White House. Pictured from

left are Coach Steve Fisher, Bush,
T eam
Continued from Page 1
beating Seton Hall when junior
guard Rumeal Robinson sank two
free throws with three seconds left in
overtime for the 80-79 victory.
"Today, Hail to the Victors is the
number one basketball hit parade
song," Bush said. "Mission impos-
sible? Yours has been a mission ac-
complished."
A portable basketball hoop was
set up in the Rose Garden before the

Fisher's son Mark, and players J.P. Oosterbaan, Rob Pelinka, and Mike Griffin.

ceremony, and Bush escorted Robin-
son over to demonstrate his skill.
"Now this may not be regula-
tion," Bush said as Robinson sighted
on the basket, removed his coat, and
lofted the ball in.
Next it was Bush's turn. He sank
his free throw the first try.
Michigan Coach Steve Fisher on
behalf of the university's basketball
staff gave Bush a "Michigan No. 1"
jersey.
Fisher and his wife were guests of
Bush at a state dinner last Thursday

night, and ended the evening walking
the White House dog with the presi-
dent and Mrs. Bush.
"I think the pride that surrounds
this city and White House is indica-
tive of what all of us strive for, to
be champions and to be number
one," Fisher said after the ceremony.
"We feel fortunate, but proud, that
the hard effort and work that we put
in allowed us to be here."
The team left the White House
for a luncheon hosted by the
University of Michigan alumni Club

and more sightseeing before a recep-
tion on Capitol Hill sponsored by
Rep. Carl Pursell, whose district in-
cludes the university, and other
Michigan members of Congress.
Michigan's senators and
representatives gave the team a
signed copy of a resolution, printed
in the Congressional Record, prais-
ing their accomplishment. The team
gave the member of Congress a large
composite photograph showing
scenes from their games.

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and staff reports
Gorbachev calls for calm in Georgia
MOSCOW - President Mikhail Gorbachev appealed yesterday for
calm in Soviet Georgia but rejected the demands of local nationalists and
blamed them for igniting lethal strife he said had damaged his drive for
reform.
These were the Soviet leader's first direct public remarks on the unrest
since at least 19 people were killed Sunday in a clash between pro-
independence activist and security forces.
The summary of Gorbachev's remarks blamed "actions by
irresponsible persons" for the loss of life, apparently exonerating soldiers
and police from any official blame.
In the city of 1.2 million, 900 miles south of Moscow, strikes
continued-and funeral services were planned for those killed.
Zurav Zhankarashvili, a Tbilisi resident and member of the Georgian
human rights watchdog organization Helsinki Watch, called Gorbachev's
appeal "very dry," and expressed doubts it would be enough to ease
tensions.
Shelling increases in Beirut
BEIRUT - Moslem and Christian forces tuned their howitzers on
residential -areas of Beirut yesterday, killing 12 people in a withering
attack that began on the eve of the civil war's 14th anniversary.
The leader of the Christian army said the fighting had reduced Lebanon
to "a cadaver in a coffin" and urged the superpowers to help end the
fighting.
The shelling duel was the fiercest since the Arab League called a cease-
fire in Lebanon a week ago. It broke out a few minutes after a group of
right-wing Christian politicians left Beirut for more peace talks in
Kuwait.
The sudden barrage, which shattered an overnight lull, took civilians
by surprise and forced them to rush back to bunkers and underground
bomb shelters.
Police said 12 people were killed and 38 wounded in the daylong
bombardment that targeted Moslem and Christian residential districts in
the capital.
Oil may be decreasing in bay
VALDEZ, Alaska - Aerial surveys showed "significantly less oil
visible on the water" after two days of high winds and rough seas broke
up much of the Exxon Valdez oil spill, the Coast Guard said yesterday.
Off the coast outside Prince William Sound, where the tanker ran
aground on Bligh Reef and lost more than 10 million gallons, observa-
tion flights found little more than patches of light sheen and spots of
thick crude mousse, said Coast Guard spokesperson Brad Smith.
But state officials disputed that account.
An overflight they conducted Tuesday in poor visibility spotted a
medium sheen of oil around Chugach Islands and Barren Islands on the
edge of the Cook Inlet, which leads to Homer, Kodiak Island and Anchor-
age.
Smith said only small amounts of sheen and frothy mousse were ob-
served in various areas of the southern part of the sound, but some islands
and bays remained heavily oiled.
Group campaigns to use can deposit
fee for environmental purposes
LANSING - A coalition of conservative groups, saying unclaimed
bottle and can deposits belong to the people, launched a petition drive
yesterday backing a measure to use those deposits for environmental
projects.
Thomas Washington,. executive director of the Michigan United
Conservation Clubs, said the estimate $30 million a year in unclaimed
deposits will provide a permanent source of funds for cleaning up toxic
waste sites.
Money unrefunded when consumers fail to redeem their bottles and
cans for the 10-cent deposits now is held by beer and wine wholesalers
and soft drink bottlers, Washington said.
EXT RAS
Editors discuss cartoon problems
WASHINGTON - About 100 newspaper editors sat down after
breakfast Wednesday - about the time millions of their readers were
turning to the comic pages - to discuss whether "Cathy" should be po-
litical and what to do when the kids grow up in "For Better or Worse."
Serious issues these, so there wasn't a single outburst of laughter
when members of the American Society of Newspaper Editors attended a
convention workshop on what funnies they print.
How serious?
Well, the people who draw the comics are referred to as "artists."

Among those who review their works for the syndicates that sell the
newspapers are lawyers, who have a field day with "Doonesbury," and
editors, who sometimes must negotiate with an artist to tone down a
character's off-color language.
"Pulling a strip draws so much attention to it and you as a censor, that
you're reluctant to do it," reported Marty Claus, managing editor for
features and business at the Detroit Free Press.
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 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 Student News Service.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.
PHONE NUMBERS: News (313) 764-0552, Opinion 747-2814, Arts 763-0379, Sports 747-3336, Cir-
culation 764-0558, Classified advert sing 764-0557, Display advertising 764-0554, Billing 764-0550

Ashe
Continued from Page 1
tal number of tournaments are being
reduced-
He said efforts to increase minor-
ity participation are "still too spo-
rAdic, but are not entirely the fault of

the USTA (United States Tennis
Association).
"You don't have ethnic pressure
among Blacks to pursue tennis. It's
still seen as a white man's sport," he
said. Ashe said the fact that tennis is
played in the spring, along with the
more popular sports of baseball and
track, contributes to the dearth of
minority tennis players.

Fusion
Continued from Page 1
although the isotope exists only
in minute amounts in sea water.
The concentrated deuterium solu-
tions can be made with a hydroelec-

tric dam, and it is therefore not a
permanent problem, Becchtti said.
Another problem involves the
availability of palladium, which acts
as a catalyst in the reaction. Though
it is not used up in the reaction it is
rare and expensive, Becchtti said.

.

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EDITORIAL STAFF:
Editor in Chief Adam Schrager
News Editors Victoria Bauer, Miguel Cruz,
Donna ladipaolo, Steve Knopper,
David Schwartz
Associate News Editor Michael Lustig
Opinion Page Editors Elizabeth Esch, Amy Harmon
Associate Opinion Editors Philip Cohen, Elizabeth Paige,
David Austin
Photo Editors Robin Loznak, David Lubliner
Weekend Editor Alyssa Lustigman
AssociateWeekend Editor Andrew Mills
List Editor Angela Michaels

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Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editors
Arts Editors
Books
Film
Theatre
Music
Graphics Coordinator

Mike Gil
Adam Benson, Steve Blonder,
Richard Eisen, Julie Hoilman,
Lory Knapp
Andrea Gadd, Jim Poniewozik
Marie Wesaw
Mark Shaiman
Cherie Curry
Mark Swartz
Kevin Woodson

1.

News Staff: Laura Cohn, Diane Cook, Laura Counts, Marion Davis, Noah Finkel, Lisa Fromm, Alex Gordon, Stacey Gray, Tara
Gruzen, Kristine LaLonde, Ann Maurer, Jennifer Miller, Josh Mitick, Fran Obeid, Gil Renberg, Micah Schmit, Stephen Schweiger,
Noelle Shadwick, Vera Songwe, Jessica Stick.
Opinion Staff: Bill Gladstone, Mark Greer, Susan Harvey, Rollie Hudson, Marc Klein, David Levin, Karen Mier, Mocha, Rebecca
Novick, Marcia Ochoa, Hilary Shadroui, Gus Teschke.
Sports Staff: Jamie Burgess, Steve Cohen, Theodore Cox, Andy Gottesman, David Hyman, Mark Katz, Jodi Leichtman, Eric Lemont,
Taylor Lincoln, Jay Moses, Miachael Salinsky, Jonathan Samnick, Jeff Sheran, Mike Spiro, Doug Volan, Peter Zellen.
Arts Staff: Greg Baise,.Mary Beth Barber, Ian Campbell, Beth Colquit, Sheala Durant, Brent Edwards, Greg Ferdand,
Michael Paul Fischer, Mike Fischer, Forrest Green, Uam Flaherty, Margie Heinlen, Brian Jarvinen, Alyssa Katz, Leah Lagios, D. Mara
Lowenstein, Lisa Magnino, Marc Maier, Ami Mehta, Kristin Palm, Jay Pinka, Jill Pisoni, Mike Rubin, Lauren Shapiro, Tony Silber,
Chuck Skarsaune. Usha Tummala, Pam Warshay, Nabeel Zuberi.
Photo Staff: Alexandra Brez, Jessica Greene, Julie Holman, Jose Juarez, Ellen Levy, Liz Steketee.

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