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January 19, 1990 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-01-19

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

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OPINION

4

ARTS

8

SPORTS
Michigan's icers hope to rebound against
lowly Ferris State this weekend

12

& Israeli

government prohibits peace

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Jr irganlai
Ninety-nine years of editorial freedom
Vol. C, No. 75 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, January 19, 1990 The Mhigan 0
Poles knock slow reforms
Prime Minister urges faster democratization of Poland

WARSAW, Poland (AP) - Prime
Minister Tadeusz Mazowiecki asked par-
liament yesterday to move up the date for
democratic elections for local governments,
saying Communist holdouts are resisting
reform.
"The government's most important task
next to leading the nation out of economic
collapse is the building of a strong and
stable democratic foundation for a demo-
cratic system," Mazowiecki told the Sejm,
the lower house of parliament.
"Until we create a real 'self-govern-
ment,' we will not defeat the resistance that
we meet while introducing reforms."
Parliament members rose to their feet
and applauded his call for earlier elections,
despite concern that Poles may blame the
East bloc's first non-Communist govern-
FBI arrest
WASHINGTON, D.C. (AP) - Mayor
Marion Barry was arrested by the FBI on a
drug charge yesterday night at a downtown
hotel.
Details were sketchy, but the manager
of the Vista International Hotel, Rex Rice,
confirmed word from two federal law
enforcement sources that Barry had been
taken into custody by FBI agents.
First word of the arrest was broadcast
shortly after 10 p.m. by television station
WRC.
A third federal source said the drug
involved was cocaine, but gave no details.
Two city police officers at the hotel had
sealed off the upper floors.

ment for suffering caused by the radical
economic and political reforms it imposed.
As a sign of that discontent, more than
6,000 miners demanding higher pay were
on strike for a third day at five southern
mines, the official PAP news agency re-
ported. The strikes are the first significant
labor protest since the government began
implementing the reforms.
The local elections had been expected in
June or November, but Solidarity leader
Lech Walesa on Monday urged earlier bal-
loting.
Mazowiecki said the reforms are being
implemented too slowly at the provincial
and municipal levels, where the Commu-
nist officials remain in power.

During the 40-minute speech, Ma-
zowiecki also announced that legislation
abolishing censorship will be, submitted
next week.
A law lifting restrictions on free speech
and gatherings will be ready in February, he
said.
Communist President Wojciech Jaruzel-
ski, who watched Mazowiecki's speech
from a gallery, agrees with the new election
timetable, the pro-Solidarity Gazeta
Wyborcza newspaper reported Wednesday.
With a non-Communist prime minister
and the Communists' power waning as
economic reform sweeps state-run indus-
tries, the provincial and municipal govern-
ments are a last area of control for the party
apparatus.

s Washington Mayor

The 53-year-old Barry, a former civil
rights worker with graduate training in
chemistry, has been the subject of many
allegations of drug use in recent years. He
has denied all allegations.
A long-time friend of the mayor's,
Charles Lewis, said in open court last fall
that he had provided cocaine to the mayor.
Barry was visiting Lewis' hotel in
December 1988 when city police were en
route to investigate a report that Lewis was
offering drugs for sale. When the officers
found out Barry was present, they
abandoned their mission in an episode not
yet fully explained.

Lewis has been convicted of selling
drugs in the Virgin Islands.
In November, WUSA-TV said a local
physician had reported the police that Barry
had been treated for a drug overdose in
1983. The then-police chief later reported
that investigators were unable to confirm
that report.
Barry, mayor for 11 years, has been the
subject of frequent reports of cocaine use in
recent years but has always denied being a
user.
A long-time friend, Charles Lewis,
testified in open court last fall that he
provided cocaine to the mayor.

Meal time

Michigan guard Rumeal Robinson goes around Ohio States' Treg Lee for a shot in last
nights 90-88 Wolverine victory. Robinson contributed 16 points to the Michigan cause.

Partnership

joins universities, K

-12 schools

by Christine Kloostra
Daily Government Reporter
A partnership between the state's
universities and K-12 schools is be-
ing established as part of Governor
James Blanchard's agenda to increase
the quality of education in Michigan.
The Michigan Partnership for
New Education will link the research
capabilities of the University of
Michigan, Michigan State Univer-
sity and Wayne State University
Blue
sneaks by
Bucks,
90-88
by Mike Gill
Daily Basketball Writer
The Michigan basketball team,
no matter where it travels, makes
sure the paying customers get their
money's worth - right to the final
second. After a two-point loss to
start Big Ten play, the Wolverines
won two games by four points and
then snuck by a young Ohio State
team, 90-88, last night at Crisler
Arena.
Michigan (13-2 overall; 3-1 Big
Ten) pulled off the win first by
erasing a seven-point deficit with
just over 14 minutes left to play,
then by holding off a late Ohio State
(8-6; 3-2) surge after they had taken
a nine-point lead of their own.
With five seconds left and
Michigan clinging to a three-point
* lead, Alex Davis threw up a three-
point shot from the left side that hit

with the public school system "to
develop, test, evaluate and share new
methods of teaching and learning,"
according to Blanchard's "Michigan
Strategy," an expansion of his State
of the State Address last week.
The five-year partnership plan is
an addition to the Educational Exten-
sion Service, a program proposed by
Blanchard in 1988.
The program established
"professional development schools"
where education students and univer-

sity faculty work to apply and test
new teaching techniques and learn
first hand what does and doesn't
work, said Ron Koehler, editor in
the Governor's News Office.
Sue Poppink, special assistant to
the partnership, said Michigan State
University is already working with
six of these schools.
The University of Michigan has
not yet established any professional
development schools, but over the

next five years plans to develop the
program in three or four local
schools, said Cecil Miskel, Dean of
the School of Education.
Benefits of the partnership in-
clude increased practical experience
for education students, and a method
for university faculty to learn to-
gether with public school faculty,
Poppink pointed out.
"The purpose of the partnership
will extend (the Education Extension
program) throughout the education al

system and have educators at the lo-
cal school level and universities
learn not only what works best, but
the implementation behind it,"
Koehler said.
An additional 18-24 professional
development schools in K-12
schools will be created by the part-
nership.
Announcing the partnership at
last month's Regent's meeting,
University President James Duder-

stadt said its formation illustrates
that the state's universities are will-
ing to address the serious problem of
the quality of K-12 education in
Michigan.
The $48 million partnership was
proposed by Michigan business
leader A. Alfred Taubman, who is
also providing financial support,
Koehler said. The universities, the
state and the private sector will
commit $16 million each over the
next five years.

Events celebrate
Asian American
heritage month

by Britt Isaly
Daily Staff Writer
Five hundred members of the,,
three largest Asian American campus
groups have been celebrating their
cultural heritage since the beginning
of the decade.
January has been designated by
the Michigan Student Assembly's
Minority Affairs Commission - in
collaboration with the Asian
American Association (AAA), the
Korean Student Association (KSA),
and the University of Michigan
Asian Student Coalition (UMASC)
- to be "Asian American month."
The month began with an AAA-
sponsored guest performance by the
comedian Phil Nee Wednesday night
at the Michigan League.
"One of the jokes about Asians is
that we cannot speak English," said
A A A l. T... .

concerns Asian Americans have with
regard to the public issues that Dr.
King was interested in: equality,
diversity, and things like this."
Generally, the highlight of Asian
American month is the Lunar New
Year Celebration, which will be held
in Couzens cafeteria Jan. 27. The
Union will also present a display of
Asian American artwork, currently
on exhibition in the Union Art
Lounge.
The three campus groups
sponsoring the month receive their
funding from University Housing,
campus libraries, and member
contributions, said AAA President
and UMASC member Lawrence Wu.
Although all three groups are
designed to bring Asian American
students together, Wu said the
groups have different purposes.

Hammer in the morning
Temel Kotil, president of the Muslim Student Asssociation, helps rebuild the Palestinian shanty in the Diag
yesterday.
Unknown man robs branch of

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