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December 06, 1990 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1990-12-06

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily-Thursday, December 6, 1990

Calvin pad Hobbes

by Bill Waterson National board continues.

r 1





IP o i~ 196 1990 Universal Press Syndcate


Nuts and Bolts
Au. z'M AI N& IS AT ..^'*

0" , V VE ° N HANDED
' A FhX ... S FRU M
,1 mV

L' \ .
r,; -
' . ~ t j r,

by Judd Winick
SAME ToYou, AN D '
WArr, HE

ROMULUS, Mich. (AP) - The earlier. They als
odds caught up with U.S. aviation views with the cre
when two of the dozens of aircraft flight attendants a
that stray annually into other planes' fic controllers onc
runways collided at the Detroit air- Monday's 1:45 p.n
port, investigators said yesterday. The advance te
The National Transportation planned to remain
Safety Board, which is investigating the weekend, NT
Monday's crash of two Northwest Alan Pollock said
Airlines jetliners, told Congress probes of fatal cra
months ago that so-called runway would not be ma
incursions are among the greatest year, he said.
hazards at airports. "It isn't our b
Eight people died and more than judgement, and i
20 others were injured when their months" to comp
Pittsburgh-bound DC-3 began taxing Pollock said.
down a runway in heavy fog at De- Asked if the
troit Metropolitan Airport and was pointed any preven
scared by the right wing of a Boeing collision, he said
727 taking off in the opposite dents, it's a seque
direction. come together. In
No one aboard the Memphis- error that nobody
bound 727 was injured, but the im- years, and then i
pact tore loose the DC-9's rear en- things happen a
gine. Spilled fuel from both planes together."
ignited the a smaller plane's fuse- Captain Will:
lage. Each of the victims, burned Phoenix, who wa
beyond recognition, died after inhal- 9, told controller
ing toxic fumes, the Wayne County the collision tha
Medical Examiner's office said. trouble seeing in1
NTSB investigators yesterday clung to Metro run
were examining the charred hulk of ternoon, Pollock s
the DC-9, towed to a hanger a day Northwest sa

of Metro

o continued inter=
ews of each plane,
nd the nine air traf-
duty at the time of
.m. EST crash.
am of investigators
in Detroit through
TSB spokesperson
. As with its other
ashes, a final report
ade for up to one
usiness to rush to
it takes nine to 12
lete a final report,
NTSB had pin-
ntable causes of the
: "In all big acci-
nce of events that
some cases it's an
y's focused on for
four of five other
and it all comes
iam Lovelace of
s piloting the DC-
s moments before
at he was having
the thick fog that
nways Monday af-
id Lovelace was

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Continued from page 1
Also, high-cost programs should
have higher tuition charges than
low-cost programs.
tuition costs should be based
on instructional costs only. Only
state appropriations should be used
to fund all other activities of

Continued from page 1
time was that we had a rape in the
Arb," Steiner said. "I tell people the
same thing about the Arb that I do
about the rest of the places in Ann
Arbor. You have to take precautions
and be careful. I think that people
assume that there are more rapes
there because there are less people."
Steiner does not, however, en-

making his first flight without an
other pilot observing since his retut
last week from a five-year medical
leave. First Officer James Schifferns
of Spokane, Wash., joined the air-
line in March, Northwest said.
While refusing to list specific
suspected causes of Monday's colli-
sion, the NTSB said it wasn't the
first time planes have crossed paths
at Detroit in recent years.
Through the end of October, 22
incursions had been recorded this
year at U.S. airports, the Federal
Aviation Administration said. That
compares with 223 recorded in 1989,
179 in 1988, and a record 382 in
At Detroit, pilots whose planes
were on the ground were found to
have been responsible for 11 incut-
sions in 1987, nine in 1988, eight
in 1989 and two this year. In mo
cases, the pilots entered a runwhy
without clearance from the airport's
control tower, the FAA said.
John Lauber, who heads the cur-
rent NTSB investigation at Detroit,
told a U.S. House subcommittee in
March that it has spent the past five
years studying runway incursios
and recommending ways to prevent
dorse lighting the Arboretum to in-
crease safety.
"The Arb is what it is. I don't
advocate putting lights every place
in the universe. The Arb is designed
to be woods. Rape is not more
likely to occur there. It can happen
at home," she said.
"When a big rape like this makes
the paper, people forget that 90 per-
cent of rapes that occur on campus
are by acquaintances," Steiner added.
variety of department and unit events
are planned for this year's MLK Day
Symposium. There will be art ex-
hibits, film presentations, and musi
cal performances, as well as work-
shops planned by and for specific
Molefi Asante, chair of the De-
partment of African Studies at Tem-
ple University, will deliver the clos-
ing address at 7:30 p.m. at Rackham
Students and faculty said they
hoped students would take advantage
of the activities.
"I should hope it changes peo-
ple's thinking," said Minority Peer
Advisor at East Quad Shirley Tsung.
Director of Trotter House
Michael Swanigan, said "(Racism) is
something we need to work on a
day-to-day basis. It's excellent that
time has been set aside for this, but
it should be ongoing."

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Continued from page 1
Locke is a lecturer and consultant
on American Indian values and social
structures. He has worked in the edu-
cation field as both a teacher and an
"We are opening this event with
a ceremony which describes the Na-
tive Americans' view toward the in-
ter-connectedness toward all of
mankind," Monroe-Fowler said.
Locke will use a medicine wheel
that demonstrates the four colors of
humankind: red, white, yellow, and
black, she said.
Adalaide Sanford will deliver the
keynote address, following Locke's
presentation. Under Sanford's admin-
istration as principal of Public
School 21 in Brooklyn, the school
earned city-wide recognition for
pupil achievement, teacher morale,
and special programs for gifted and

talented students. Sanford now serves
as a regent at the State University of
New York.
Several concurrent panel discus-
sions are also scheduled for Jan. 21.
They will focus on a wide range of
issues including: "Multi-cultural Is-
sues and International Relations,"
"The Future of Poverty," and "Race,
Environmental Hazards and the New
Civil Rights Movement."
In addition, a student workshop
entitled "Assimilation/Cultural
Hegemony: The Psychology of Self
Identity," will discuss the problems
that students face regarding racial
identity and self-concept.
The Annual Unity March will
begin at noon on Jan. 21. This year,
the University Community will be
joined by approximately 450 high
school students of color who are a
part of the University's King-
Chavez-Parks College Day Program.
From 1 p.m. to 6'p.m., a wide


Continued from page 1
as well as activate appeal boards.
Since women do not register with
the Selective Service and cannot be
drafted, only men over the age of
eighteen can be called to duty.
From this group, men in the cal-
endar year of their 20th birthday
would be the called first, followed in
order by men of the ages 21, 22, 23,
24, 25, and then 19.
The Selective Service then con-
ducts a lottery draw within each age
division that selects birthdates at
random, numbering each group from
1 to 365.
Selective Service then sends in-
duction orders to as many groups as
are needed, requiring registrants to
report either to the Military Entrance
Processing Station for a physical ex-
amination and possible induction, or
Continued from page 1
"My friends were more surprised
(than I). Everybody's been real sup-
portive, and they ask for my ad-
dress," Murphy said.
Most students involved only in
the Reserve Officer Training Pro-
grams (R.O.T.C.) for the Army,
Navy and the Air Force should not
worry about being called to active
duty, said U.S. Army Lieutenant
Colonel William Gregor.
R.O.T.C., students train to be-
come junior officers and are com-
missioned in the military reserves
only after completing their educa-

to file a claim for postponement, de-
ferment, or exemption from military
Cleaver said that even at the
height of the Vietnam War no more
than 200 of the 365 potential groups
were called.
After receiving induction orders, a
registrant has ten days in which he
can file a claim for postponement,
deferment or exemption. Although
student status is no longer grounds
for deferment as it was during the
Vietnam War, students are entitled to

"Students can petition to finish
off their academic term, and seniors
can petition to finish the year," said
Larry Waltman, spokesperson for the
Selective Service System.
Registrants can also claim con-
scientious objector status, meaning
that they are "opposed to participa-
tion in all wars." Claims of consci-
entious objection go to local appea
boards who decide the validity olW
claims and then offer the objector ei-
ther civilian service jobs or, non-
combat positions in the Armed


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