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December 11, 1991 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1991-12-11

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, December 11, 1991

Kennedy testifies that accuser
seduced him, then 'cried rape



(AP) - A tense William Kennedy
Smith took the stand yesterday and
paifted his accuser as a sexually
voracious woman who seduced him
into sex twice in a half hour, then
cried rape for reasons he can't
'.What are you, some kind of sex
machine here?" the prosecutor asked
Smith sarcastically. An objection
blocked the answer.
"The issue here is I'm innocent!"

Smith exclaimed as he fended off
repeated suggestions by Assistant
State Attorney Moira Lasch that his
story was unbelievable.
Repeatedly she challenged his
assertion that the woman was the
sexual aggressor in an Easter
weekend encounter that began at a
"What are you saying, that she
raped you, Mr. Smith?" the
prosecutor snapped.
"Absolutely not!" said Smith.

fl O1

The defendant was pale and
nervous as he took the stand but
gained confidence during question-
ing by his attorney, Roy Black.
Smith said that after his sexual
encounter, he told his cousin
Patrick: "This woman's a real nut."
In testimony, the Florida woman
portrayed Smith as a cruel rapist
who assaulted her without sexual
foreplay or even suggestive
language. She said he tackled and
raped her on the estate lawn.
and Syria sounded hopeful notes at
the opening of Mideast peace talks
yesterday, but after a three-hour ex-
change they could agree only to
meet another day. Separately,
Israeli-Palestinian negotiations hit
a quick impasse over Palestinian
The Bush administration regis-
tered its approval that the two sides
had finally come together. "The U.
S. is delighted the talks resumed to-
day," Margaret Tutwiler, the de-
partment spokesperson, said.
Israeli delegations met sepa-
rately with counterparts from
Syria, Lebanon and a joint Jordan-
Palestinian group.
At the outset, Syria appeared to
offer a concession. Chief negotiator
Muwaffak Allaf said Israel could
have peace if it relinquished the
Golan Heights, a strategic outpost
taken in the 1967 Six-Day war.
Israeli chief negotiator Yossi
Ben-Aharon said, "There is no
Syrian willingness to engage in any
conversation on the substantive
components of peace," he told
Allaf said the Israelis had tried
"to talk about everything except
for withdrawal from territories, re-
jecting the possibility of land for

Continued from page 1
turers or are visiting from other
universities are not eligible for
tenure. Although tenure generally
relates to lifetime job security, it is
often accompanied by pay increases.
'U' women's
coaches earn
less than men's
by Karen Sabgir
Daily Staff Reporter
Although coaches in men's and
women's sports may spend equal
time recruiting, overseeing prac-
tice, and on the field, significant
salary discrepancies exist between
coaches of the same sport.
The football and men's basket-
ball coaches are by far the most lu-
crative positions in the athletic de-
partment. Both football coach
Gary Moeller and men's basketball
coach Steve Fisher earn more than
$100,000. The next highest coach-
ing salary is $40,000 less than these
Athletic department spokesper-

Cross Country



- - -- i

Gary Moeller
Steve Fisher
Bill Freehan
Jon Urbanchek
Red Berenson
Gordon Harvey
Dale Bahr
Brian Eisner
Ronald Warhurst
Robert Darden
James Carras'



sons refused to comment on the
reason for such a gap.
Among the men's and women's
teams of each sport, the salaries of
the two basketball coaches show
the largest discrepancy. Fisher
earns $104,000 while the women's

basketball coach Bud VanDeWege
makes $31,570, less than one-third
of Fisher.
Comparisons of other coaching
salaries are shown in the above

Bud VanDeWege
$31 750
Carol Hutchins
Jim Richardson
Peggy Bradley-Doppes
Jim Henry
Elizabeth Ritt
Suzanne Foster
Beverly Fry
Susanne LeClair

Continued from page 1
Michael Johnson said, "We would
like to have the transition com-
pleted not later than 3/31/92."
Heatley was not available for
comment, and DPS Associate Direc-
tor Robert Pifer declined to com-
ment on the process.
But Harrison said, "The idea of
January or February is news to me."
He estimated the process would
begin "probably sometime in the
next year," but stressed that "it's
not going to happen very quickly."
Either way, the DPS officers'
oath of duty cards will expire at the
end of 1992, Schebil said.
Schebil said his goal has been to
act as an interim authority.
"My agreement with the Uni-
versity of Michigan has been to as-

sist them in the start-up period," he
said. "You can't just turn on a
switch and say, 'Tomorrow, we're a
police department."'
Harrison said the University did
not initially use Public Act 120 be-
cause it was not in effect when the
regents decided to deputize the cam-
pus police.
"The reason that we went to the
Washtenaw County sheriff at the
time ... is that we didn't have the
bill at our disposal," he said.
But opponents of deputization
charge that the University has not
used the state law sooner because of
its requirements.
State Rep. Perry Bullard (D-Ann
Arbor) said in a statement last
November, "The only reason for not
using Public Act 120 is apparently
to avoid the public hearings and the
Oversight Committee."

Students staged widespread cam-
pus protests last year against the
newly-deputized police force.
MSA's Hinte said he doubts the
regents would listen at any public
hearings because the campus police
are already deputized.
"They already made the decision,
so they'd contravene the spirit of
the law by holding these public
hearings," he said.
Nevertheless, Hinte said he plans
to mobilize supporters of the anti-
deputization movement to speak
"I see it as a further opportunity
to insert student voice within the
policy-making structure of the Uni-
versity," he said.
Any decision the University
reaches would be initiated by the
executive officers, then brought to
the regents in the form of a recom-
mendation, Harrison said.

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to select from a complete line of gold rings,
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(at North University)
Ann Arbor, MI
l vu IM- .

Continued from page 1
"Bill conducts a lot of business
out on the regents' mall, where he's
taking a break," said Donna Goodrid,
Kelly's secretary. "He tends to
meet a lot of people and conduct a
lot of business there. It seems to be
very efficient."
Kelly grew up in New York
City, where he attended Bayside
High School in Queens.
"I was your typical high school
kid, smart enough to get at least B's
and keep my dad off my back, but
not A's, lest they eat into my social
life," Kelly said.
He originally entered Columbia
University with the intention of be-
coming a lawyer, but later changed
his mind.
"I hit British Constitutional
History and wretched, saw the
light, and entered geology," Kelly
said. "And I've been satisfied with
that decision ever since."

Two days after defending his
doctoral dissertation in geology, he
found himself in the Army, cleaning
latrines at Fort Dix, N.J. He spent
two years in the Army, and was dis-
charged because of a baseball acci-
"We had gotten into an (Army
league) championship game in
Washington, and in batting practice,
a ball delivered by our Colonel
skipped off the bat and detached my
retina," Kelly said. "That got me
out of the Army early."
He came to Ann Arbor with the
promise of a temporary job as an in-
structor, and has been here ever
Kelly's schedule doesn't leave
him with much free time.
"Well, what I used to do when it
was a normal schedule, was to fish,
to paint, to write amateurish poetry,
and to spend my time with my fam-
ily - my wife, Anna, and my two
boys, George and Ted," Kelly said.

"But that's all changed now.
Now, I have no free time in the typi-
cal week. But I do steal about three
hours every Sunday to watch some-
thing in sports," he added.
"Actually, Mrs. Kelly and I, the
most exciting time of our week is a
regular trip to Kroger, because we
get very little time together. She's a
good sport, though."
Kelly's term as vice president
ends with the end of the 1992-93
academic year. After that, he plans
to retire.
"It will be fishing, painting,
completion of about eight
manuscripts I have in mind in geol-
ogy, and the completion of three
books that have been on the shelf
these last few years," he said.
"I came in here as a way to end
my career at Michigan in a way that
I think might be most contributive.
Who knows if I've succeeded. I'll
let others judge that."

Continued from page 1
Panhel by Jan. 1;
appoint a member to the
Social Responsibility Committee,
submit to Panhel any written
waivers from its national organiza-
tion "as soon possible" if the soror-
Happy Holidays
Liberty off State 668-9329
Student )
Publications '
will be closed from
1 1 a.m., December 20
t hmin'h

ity is to hold any parties that would
otherwise violate the provisions of
the new policy.
If IFC does not pass the policy,
it will be sent back to a new com-
mittee composed of members from
each sorority and fraternity that
will work on the policy again be-
fore it is resubmmitted to Panhel
and IFC.
"This is a very important step

for our system," said Panhellenic
Adviser Mary Beth Seiler, "because
of all the work and learning that has
come out of it, and because of the
potential for a safer environment
for our students."
Tonight's IFC vote requires a
two-thirds majority to approve the
policy. If it is passed, the policy
will be implimented Jan. 1.


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