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September 20, 1994 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-20

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 20, 1994

ENDOWMENTS
Continued from page 1
%programs, etc."
Regent RebeccaMcGowan (D-Ann
Arbor) said she's thrilled with the rapid
growth of endowments.
"The endowment goes forever so
there's more money that the endow-
ment will kick out. Everybody stands
to benefit, even generations who
haven't thought of going to the Univer-
sity of Michigan," she said.

SIMPSON
Continued from page 1.
of Orenthal Enterprises, Simpson's
Los Angeles business. Clark said Sara
Caplan, one of Simpson's lawyers,
who was at the office, objected that
the warrant did not cover the papers
and took them from detectives.
On Aug. 31, Caplan was subpoe-
naed to produce the papers but she told
police she had left them at the office.
Two days later, police executed a
second search warrant at the office.

They were told by Randa, who had
opened the desk for them Aug. 12,
that she had shredded the papers. Clark
said she had subpoenaed Randa to
testify Wednesday as to why she
shredded the documents and who told
her to do so. It is unclear whether
Clark believes any misconduct may
have occurred. Robert L. Shapiro,
one of Simpson's lead attorneys, said
later that the material was pamphlets
and brochures about domestic vio-
lence that Simpson received years
ago aspartof his court-ordered therapy

from a 1989 incident in which he
pleaded no contest to spousal battery.
Before ruling on the motion to
dismiss the case, Ito heard more than
two hours of arguments from lawyers
on both sides.
Simpson, who was in court yester-
day and spent much of the hearing
taking notes or chatting with attorney
Johnnie L. Cochran Jr., has pleaded
not guilty to the murders of Goldman
and Nicole Brown Simpson. If con-
victed, he could face life in prison
without possibility of parole.

Shapiro argued that the prosecu-
tion had failed to present a coherent
theory of the murders during the pre-
liminary hearing, that certain aspects
of the prosecution case do not square
with each other and that sloppy inves-
tigative work has made it impossible
for Simpson to defend himself.
"Because the Los Angeles Police
Department detectives on the scene'
did not follow departmental-approved
policy and did not notify the coroner for
10 hours after the bodies had been seized
... we are forever excluded from know-
ing what the timeofdeath was," Shapiro
said. "We have been left in a position
where the people have deprived us of
the absolute right to put on any real
defense to this case."
Elaborating on arguments first
aired during the preliminary hearing,

Shapiro and Simpson lawyer Geralb
F. Uelmen hammered yesterday on a
number of instances in which they
maintain that police and other inves-
tigators slipped up. Uelmen, for in-
stance, accused one of the LAPD de-
tectives of lying five times in prepar-
ing an affidavit for a warrant to search
Simpson's home.
Clark conceded that there were
mistakes in the affidavit - at sev*
eral points, Detective Philip L.
Vannatter refers to red spots as "hu-
man blood" when that determina-
tion was not made until after the
warrant was obtained - but she
said the errors were harmless.
Even if the errors were corrected,
she said, it would not have affected a
judge's willingness to issue the war-
rant.

COME TO OUR MASS MEETING TOMORROW AT 7:30
AT THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BUILDING

Have You Always
Wanted to Learn
How to Play Bridge? 9
The U of M Bridge Club will be running
a series of FREE lessons for beginners
and novice players at the Michigan Union.
Tuesday evenings starting 9/27.
If you already play, come join us for an
ACBL sanctioned duplicate game every
Friday at 7:30 in the Union TAP room.
For further details or questions call Ed 971-5628
University of Wisconsin-Platteville
"If you have built castles in the air
your work need not be last.
That is where they should be.
Now put the foundatio nsunder thaw,'
- 1au Davi 7-m
Learn Your Way Around The World
Study abroad in Seville, Spain, or London, England,
for a summer, for a semester or for a full academic year
Courses in liberal arts and international business
0 Fluency in a foreign Imaguage amt required
" Home-stays with meals
* Field trips
Financial aid applies (except for summer session)
Program Costs:
For tuition, room, boardand field trips
. In Seville, Spain
$4,975 (fall or spring) for Wisconsin residents
$5,225 (fall or spring) for non-residents
" In London, England
$4,295 (fall), $4,535 (spring) for Wisconsin residents
$4,545 (fall), $4,785(spring) for non-residents
Application deadlines:
* April 1 for summer session
" April 30 for fall semester
" October 15 (Seville), November 15 (London) for spring semester
For a program description and an application, call toll free:
1-800-342-1725

The Michigan Union
is hosting two open forums
to discuss
Holiday Decorations
Tuesday, Sept. 20 1pm - 2:30pm
Wednesday, Sept. 21 6pm-7:30pm
Pond Room, first floor
We would like your input
regarding what cultures and religions
you'd like represented in the
Michigan Union
during the holiday season
and throughout the year.
If you are unable to attend either forum,
but would like to share your views with us,
please contact Barbara Wiggins at 763-5750.

CAMPAIGN
Continued from page 1
niles on the wrist three of four times
before we have a real problem. We've
got to get these kids off the streets."
Wolpe said violent youngsters do
need to be dealt with, but he said a
youth prison might not be the answer.
He said he isn't sure what is the best
option.
Engler said another possible solu-
tion would be to send troubled juve-
niles to a military-style charter school.

Those schools would provide educa-
tion and job skills for children getting
lost in traditional schools, he added.
Engler said amilitary charter school
would get per-pupil funding like public
schools. And, he said other costs like
janitorial and cooking staffs could be
eliminated by giving students "K.P
duty."
Costs to build andrun ayouthprison
could come from changes in the cur-
rent Department of Corrections bud-
get, he said. The cost of such a prison
has been estimated at $40 million.

PROTEST
Continued from page 1.
under U.S. control."
The groups hoped that many stu-
dents would"come together to protest
U.S. intervention now," one of the
speakers shouted.
Curtin, along with two other stu-
dents, spoke about why they believed
the United States should notsend troops
to Haiti. The students said the United
States is lying when it says the purpose
of the occupation is to restore democ-
racy to the Haitian people.
The groups believe instead that the
United States intends to "reassert the
United States' stranglehold on the Hai-
tian economy and to maintain eco-
nomic domination," Curtin said.
Another protester, RC junior Jodi
Masley, contended the invasion would
hurt democracy in Haiti.
"The invasion is also just an at-
tempt to crush the democratic aspira-
tions of the Haitian people and the
popular movement for democratic re-
form that now exists in Haiti," Masley
said.
She asserted the occupation was
motivated by U.S. economic interests.
"Clinton wants to crush this demo-
cratic movement in Haiti because he
fears that it will otherwise ruin what
has been set up there by U.S. capitalism
for years," Masley said.

Group members said they believe
that Haitians should be allowed to fight
for democracy without the presence A
U.S. military. They said the Haitia
government under exiled President
Jean-Bertrand Aristide will only be a
"tool and puppet of U.S. corporate in-
terest."
Many of the students listening to
the protest also believed, for various
reasons, that the U.S. troops should not
be in Haiti.
LSA first-year student Benjami
Kepple said, "The United States shouw
absolutely not be in Haiti. They have
minimal interest in Haiti which is in-
sufficient to warrant intervention."
LSA sophomore Margaret Schuch
agreed. "I think that they should get the
hell out of there, because it is not our
country, "she said.
However, others disagreed with the
protesters. LSA senior Isaac Campos
said, "I think that what these people
saying is ridiculous. They think thatth
peasants and workers should rise up,
but this is unrealistic, given that the
illiteracy rate is high and they have no
resources to run a government."
During the protest, the speakers
cited instances when the United States
intervened to restore democracy in other
countries. They asserted that the mili-
tary intervention in Panama and Ira
for example, only led to further coi
plications. They said they believe that
the same thing will happen in Haiti.

fIl,, ,mst lker6i nixr ronnfirwwof theseasat ° ,- bIAnkt~les fNm- s
THE MORNING AFTER
SEX, FEAR, ANI) FEMIN ISM
'A 1..T~mmvernimrflIpP niphr d-su\hanlve ernt,"-r at Ir ; ,I rv~
hain- 'rrsr Ito rat-.'dw the vrrntI - A,w lark fi'rres Begot1Wrio

Katie Roiphe claims that
the focus on sex is turning
feminism from an ideology
of empowerment into a
system of intimidation
and fear. Her controversial
book, now in paperback,
continues to define
the terms of a raging
national debate.

REGENTS
Continued from page 1.
tions that associated with or employed
regents.
Regent Philip Power (D-Ann Ar-
bor) denied that partisan motives were
behind the vote and said the change was
a return to the policy that was in place
prior to the state amendment in July.
"The outcome that is desired and I
believe the outcome that is achieved is
to make clear the ethical and moral
standard ... is maintained today just as
it was before the amendment made by

the legislature," he said.
RegentRebeccaMcGowan (D-Ann
Arbor) agreed. "For our service to the
University we should derive no finan-
cial benefit."
The original conflict-of-inter4
policy stemmed from the state law as
well as a 1979 court ruling. The court
ordered Wayne State University to not
form any new contracts with the law
firm of Dickinson and Wright while
Regent Richard V. Vandusen, a man-
aging partner in the firm, served on the
board.
-Daily staff reporterRonnie
Glassberg contributed to this rep4

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