Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 12, 1995 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-04-12

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

2- The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, April 12, 1995

Continued from page 1
Although four of the accused stu-
dents and both of the complainants
agreed to an open hearing, last night's
hearing was closed.
According to the code, the ac-
cused has a right to an open hearing
upon request if "the complainant con-
sents, or the complainant is not a
student and the complainant does not
allege sexual assault or harassment,

or the judicial advisor, in consultation
with the General Counsel's office,
determines that no substantial harm
will result to the complainant as a
result of an open hearing."
Antieau acknowledged Freeman's
request last night, saying, "All the ac-
cused did not make that request; all of
the accused would have to want it open.
"If the charge arose from the same
set of facts, the hearing would be held
together," she said.
However, Cahill said he interprets
the code differently, and that since it is

written in the singular, it does not nec-
essarily apply to each accused student.
"If someone requests an open hear-
ing then they should be severed (from
the group)," Cahill said. "The more
students that are tried together, the
easier it is to deny their rights."
In his request for open hearing,
Freeman referred to statements from
the five other students accused in the
case which confirmed that Freeman
was not present at the house on Ben-
jamin Street at the time of the alleged
attack. The Office of .the Judicial
Advisor drafted the statements, which
were signed last month.
"I wasn't at the house that night,"
Freeman said last night. "I left and
came back. The other five agreed that

I wasn't there."
Freeman said in the statement, "I
will be prejudiced by the testimony
against the other five students if my
responsibility is determined at the
same hearing as theirs is determined."
Antieau said she considered
Freeman's complaint. "That argument
has been raised and it has been reviewd
by our general counsel and it has been
Cahill said he was unhappy with
Antieau's decision to keep the hear-
ing closed.
"I was a little disappointed that the
only explanation we were given was
that the general counsel had decided
and that they weren't around to ex-
plain their decision."

"'N -



Clinton signs insurance metasure
WASHINGTON - With tax returns due in less than a week, President
Clinton signed legislation yesterday giving 3.2 million self-employed people
the right to deduct part of the cost of health insurance.
But he did so reluctantly, complaining because Congress included in the
bill a special exception handing media mogul Rupert Murdoch a $63 million
tax break. Clinton also complained that Congress failed to use the bill to close
a loophole enabling billionaires to avoid their federal tax responsibility by*
renouncing their citizenship.
The President told a midday news conference he could have dealt with the
Murdoch situation had Congress given him line-item veto authority enabling
him to kill a specific part of a spending or tax bill. He urged Congress to quickly
provide such authority.
But as matters stand, he said, the interests of self-employed business people
and farmers who generally pay high health insurance premiums overrode his
objections to the Murdoch break.
"I did it because tax day is April 17, and these people are getting their
records ready, and there are millions of them," he said.

800-1177-0112 no2


Free Microwave Oven to first
15 Joint Two-Bedroom
536 S. Forest Ave. Apartment Leases Signed.
Your Own bedroom from $315 per monthI
Share a bedroom from $175 per monthI
8 to 12 Month leasesj
(313)761-2680 12-5SaSun "

Continued from page 1
"You have Law students who are
very clever," Cahill said. "They're
trained in presenting evidence and
examining and cross-examining wit-
nesses. We have here the trained vs.
the untrained."
Cahill asserted that denying legal
representation is illegal. "If you want
a fair result, you have to give people
an opportunity to have someone rep-
resent them," Cahill said.
However, Wise said his Law
School education has not given him
an advantage in a code hearing.
"It goes to the adage that a person
who serves as his own lawyer has a
fool for a client," Wise said.
The accused students chose an
administrative hearing instead of hav-
ing the case heard by a student panel.
"I know a kid on the panel and he
says those kids are out to send people
to the big house. He says those kids
are just out to fry each other," Free-
man said.
The hearing will not conclude
until Goodin has heard the testimony
of secondary witnesses - including
* .U
"M-F 8:30-5;20pmSat til 4:20pm"
w No Appointments Needed
* U
ActionSports Wear
Soccer equipment from
the ground up.
419 E. Liberty
2 blocks off State St.

Law students who were at a party at
Wise'snhouse on the evening of the
"I feel so bad for everyone in-
volved - everyone's just so tired,"
said second-year Law student Carrie
Fletcher, Wiest's girlfriend. Fletcher
waited until 11 p.m. to hear that she
would not testify last night.
Accused students also said they
were unhappy with the length of the
unfinished hearing.
"Wehaveanother week to just
blow around again." Kakazu said as
he left the hearing. "We were here for
eight hours and we didn't even get
through the opening statements.
Something's wrong here," he said.
Antieau declined to comment on
the specifics of the hearing.
Before the hearing began, the
complainants each signed a state-
ment saying that they will not dis-
cuss the hearing. This is required
under the code.
Continued from page 1
pert at the time.
Francis agreed on the condition
that he could work by his own guide-
lines, which included absolute secrecy
from the media.
"He was basically a scientist, and
he would not brook any interference as
to how he was doing things and what he
was doing," Graff said.
Maassab said Francis's rigid meth-
ods made his data widely accepted.
"He didn't care about publicity," he
said. "He cared about doing the right
thing at the right time. People feared
and respected him at the same time."
More than 1 million volunteers par-
ticipated in the trials, comprising
the largest volunteer force in modern
Within hours following the an-
nouncement at Rackham Auditorium,
the cure was licensed and school chil-
dren nationwide assembled to receive
the vaccine in sugar cubes.
Today in the United States, a live-
virus vaccine is used in place of the
Salk version. However, Salk's killed-
virus vaccine is still used in Scandina-
vian countries sinceeany live virus poses
some risk. Even though the vaccine has
changed, Maassab said Salk's discov-
ery is still monumental today.
"Salk is one of those people who
has the foresight to know what is im-
portant about what he's doing - what
research is important and what data
should be looked at," he said. "He
should be respected - he's a leader."
Salk, now 80, came out of retire-
ment in 1986 to research AIDS.
Following the ceremony, Salk,
Duderstadt and Howse will participate
in the March of Dimes Golden Mile
Walk around campus. Several streets
will be closed for the event.
Write for the
Call 76-DAILY for info.

Dole slams media, taxpledgethat
9 *he ran forpresi
promises tax cuts to both cut tax
DES MOINES, Iowa - Senate
Majority Leader Bob Dole (R-Kan.) 'Killer d
appealed to social conservatives in steadilyi
his party yesterday, sharply attack-
ing Hollywood for "putting profit WASHING
above common decency" and calling improve Amer
for a restoration of voluntary prayer progress again
in schools. is faltering in(
In words reminiscent of former ducing teen p
Vice President Dan Quayle's ing couch pota
"Murphy Brown" speech on family At the hal
values during the 1992 campaign, long campaign
Dole urged the American people to 2000, federalc
fight back against an entertainment the project is
industry he said "poisons the minds and may requ
of our young people" with images of achieve goals
casual sex and casual violence. "We haveg
"Shame is a powerful tool," Dole enough," said p
said at a campaign rally. "Let's put of the U.S. P
the heat on the entertainment indus- which is coord
try where it belongs..We must gram.
hold Hollywood accountable for put- McGinnis
ting profit ahead of common decency. heart disease,c
There's got to be a limit." moving downa
Monday Dole made an anti- the target valu
Israel urges Arafat to the Iziddin a-
Hamas issued G
take harsher action ing it will mak
JERUSALEM-Israeli officials response to th
applauded PLO Chairman Yasser W innie1
Arafat's crackdown on Islamic mili-
tants yesterday but urged him to do appeals
still more, even as the militants
warned that they will retaliate against JOHANNE
Israel in the wake of the mass roundup - Winnie Ma
of their supporters. her estranged
Supporters of the fundamentalist fired?
Islamic Resistance Movement, or Dismissed
Hamas, and the smallerIslamic Jihad minister of ar
said that between 150 and 200 mem- technology, M
bers of their groups have been ar- papers this we
rested in an operation the Palestinian husband, Pres
Authority launched in Gaza Sunday Moses Ma'
after two Islamic militants launched lawyer, said y
separate suicide attacks outside a pair and Mrs. Mand
of Jewish settlements. Mabandla, we
The Palestinian Authority tried in 10 days. A h
two more members of Islamic Jihad April 25.
in newly activated military courts Mrs.Mande
that met in secrecy Monday night. since her dism
One activist was sentenced to life in stringofcontro
prison forinciting youngsters to carry worked behind
out suicide bombing attacks against She also K
Israel. Another was awaiting sen- Zulu national
tencing yesterday. Buthelezi, lead
The crackdown brought warnings dom Party, the
from Palestinian academics that a civil the African N
warcould erupt between Arafat's forces Mandelas are)
and those of the Islamic militants. But - Fr

he refused to sign when
ident in 1988;and vowed
es and balance the bud-
GTON - A program toO
ricans' health is making
nst the killer diseases but
caring for the poor, re-
regnancy and persuad-
atoes to start exercising,
fway point in a decade-
r called Healthy People
officials said yesterday
showing mixed results
ire increased efforts to
set in 1990.
good news but not good
Dr. J. Michael McGinnis
Public Health Service,
inating the national pro-
said that deaths from
cancer and stroke are all
at apace that will achieve
ues by 2000.
Qassam military unit of
a leaflet yesterday say-
e Israel the target of its
e arrests.
ESBURG, South Africa
ndela has a question for
husband: Why was I
last month as deputy
ts, culture, science and
irs. Mandela filed court
ek against her estranged
ident Nelson Mandela.O
vundla, Mrs. Mandela's
yesterday the president
lela's successor, Brigitte
re expected to respond'
hearing could be held by
ela has stayed out of sight
nissal, .which followed a
versies. Her lawyers have
I the scenes.
has found an odd ally:*
ist leader Mangosuthu
der of the Inkatha Free-
strongest black rival to
ational Congress. Both
ANC stalwarts.
om Daily wire services


A Seminar on the Law School Admission Process
and the Successful Student's Approach
Featured Topics Include:
" How Law Schools Evaluate Applicants
* How to Select Law Schools
" Strategy and Timetable for Admission
+ Free Comparative Guide to Law Schools
Presented by EXCEL Test Preparation
Wednesday, April 12th 7:30 PM
Michigan Union- Pendleton Room

The Georgetown University National Security Studies Program
offers a Master of Arts degree in defense studies
from one of the nation's most prestigious universities.
The program provides a rigorous and balanced curriculum of
advanced courses taught by recognized experts, including:

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are $90.
Winter term (January through April) is $95, year-long (September through April) is $160. On-campus subscrip-
tions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313); News 76-DAILY; Arts 763-0379; Sports 747-3336; Opinion 764-0552
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764.6550.
E-mail letters to the editor to daily.letters@umich.edu

...j TA th .s. CC, -'w .- .u .5 .j .- m * w a w' I'# ~r Ire .q-~i m


IMITMISAI sTaFF mirnam uncpnnsurrj Earrm in cnipt i


CUMPKIAL aimrr. > IYllcndul RubumCF& CQltuf 111 bfliCT

sOL e ~j
N% a

Persian Gulf Security (Anthony Cordesman)
Weapons Proliferation (Janne Nolan)
Low-Intensity Conflict (Chris Lamb)
Defense Decision Making Process (Arnold Punaro)
Emerging Security Challenges (Kenneth Adelman)
U.S. Defense Policy (Stephen Gibert)
Intelligence and National Security (Roy Godson)
Media and the Military (Loren Thompson)
Political Analysis (Michael Mazarr)
Economics of National Defense (Robert Howard)

NEWS Nate Hurley, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Jonathan Berndt* Lisa Dines* Andrew Taylor* Scot Woods.
STAFF: Patience Atkin, Cathy Boguslaski, Kiran Chaudhri, Jodi Cohen, Spencer Dickinson, Sanm Dudek, Lenny Feiler, Christy Glass.
Ronnie Giassberg, Jennifer Harvey, Katie Hutchins. Daniel Johnson, Amy Klein, Stephanie Jo Klein. Tali Kravitz, Frank C. Lee,
Timothy Lord. Gaii Mongkolpradit, Tim O'Connell, Lisa Poris. Zachary M. Raimi, Megan Schimpf, Maureen Sirhal, Matthew Smart,
Vahe Tazian, Michelle Lee Thompson, Maggie Weyhing, Josh White.
EDITORIAL Julie Becker, James Nash, Editors
STAFF: Bobby Angel, James R. Cho, Jed Friedman, Zach Gelber. Ephraim R. Gerstein, Adrienne Janney, Chris Kaye, Jeff Keating.
Joel F. Knutson, Jim Lasser. Jason Lichtstein, Partha Mukhopadhyay, Scott Pence, Jean Twenge, David Wartowski.
SPORTS Paul Barger, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Darren Everson, Antoine Pitts, Tom Seeley, Ryan White.
STAFF: Rachel Bachman, Scott Burton Chris Carr, Nicholas . Cosonika, Sarah DeMar, Brett Forrest, Alan Goldenbach. James
Goldstein, Ravi Gopal, Michael Joshua, Julie Keating, Brett Krasnove. John Leroi. Marc Lightdale, Dan McKenzie, Rebecca Moatz,
Chris Murphy. Monica Polakov, Jed Rosenthal, Danielle Rumore, Brian Skiar.Tim Smith, Barry Solienberger, Dan Stillman, Doug
Stevens, 'Michelle Lee Thompson.
ARTS Tom Erlewine, Heather Phares, Editors
EDITORS: Melissa Rose Bernardo (Theater). Matt Carison (Fine Arts), Kirk Miller (Books), Andy Dolan (Music), Alexandra Twin
STAFF: Sangita Baxi. Matt Benz, Eugene Bowen. Jenhifer Buckley, Mark Carlson, David Cook, Thomas Crowley, Ella de Leon, Ben
Ewy, Brian Gnatt, Jessie Hialladay. Josh Herrington, Karl Jones. Emily Lambert, Shirley Lee. Scott Plagenhoef. Fred Rice. Joshua
Rich, Sarah Rogacki 0Dr Schulze, Sarah Stewart. Prashant Tamaskar, Brian Wise, Robert Yoon, Michael Zilberman.
PHOTO Jonathan Lurie, Evan Petrie, Editors
STAFF: Tonya Broad. Mike Fitzhugh. Mark Friedman, Douglas Kanter, Stephanie Lim, Judith Perkins, Kristen Schaefer, Molly
Stevens, Sara Stillman, Joe Westrate.


d '

If an Al A. derre in national security studies matches your professional


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan