2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, January 23, 1996
to wthhold phot
in appellate case
x ~ ' f
Mrs. Clinton will testify for grand jury
WASHINGTON -First lady Hillary Rodham Clinton will testify under subphefl
Friday before a Washington grand jury investigating the mysterious discovery of her
law firm billing records in the White House residence.
Her testimony was requested by Whitewater prosecutor Kenneth Starr, the White
House said. The appearance will be her first before the Whitewater grand jury, though
it will be the fourth time she has answered questions under oath for the prosecutors.
Mrs. Clinton, put on the defensive by Whitewater disclosures, offered earl
yesterday to supply written answers to questions from the Senate Whitewa
Committee. The Republican chairman said the panel wanted more documents first.
The White House's statement on the grand jury said staff members and Mrs.
Clinton's personal lawyer also were subpoenaed and will testify. The statement did not
identify the officials by name.
"As the first lady has always said, she is as eager as anyone to resolve questions
regarding the billing records, and she will continue to provide whatever help she can,"°
the statement said. "Friday's testimony will offer the first lady the opportunity to tell
the independent counsel what she knows about these matters."
Reacting to the continuing questions about Mrs. Clinton's truthfulness regarding her
work for a failed Arkansas savings and loan, the Clintons' personal lawyer sent a letr
to the Whitewater Committee chairman, Sen. Alfonse D'Amato, earlier Monday*
Dwayne Johnson paddles down the streets of Alexandria, Va., on Sunday after
rains and melting snow caused rivers to overflow, forcing many from their homes.
The Associated Press
Homeowners pulled up soggy rugs
yesterday and shoveled up the muck
left by some of the worst flooding in the
mid-Atlantic states in decades, while
sump pumps chugged away, draining
cold, muddy water from basements.
"First you shovel out the mud. We're
still shoveling out," said Linda Payne
of Marlinton, W.Va. "Everything you
open you've got to dump water out,
dump mud out and then start cleaning
Discarded sodden rugs were strewn
along the main street of Margaretville,
N.Y., in the Catskills. High water there
from the East Branch of the Delaware
River also destroyed businesses.
Flooding from the melting snow and
last week's heavy rain had forced thou-
sands from their homes in parts of Ohio,
Pennsylvania, West Virginia, New Jer-
sey, Maryland and New York. An esti-
mated 100,000 in Wilkes-Barre, Pa.,
alone were ordered out for much of
Saturday; Pennsylvania officials esti-
mated damage from the floods and the
Jan. 7 blizzard at $700 million.
LS&A Scholarship application for Spring-Summer 1996 and
Fall-Winter 1996-1997 are now available
In 1402 Mason Hall
To qualify for scholarship consideration, a student must be
an LS&A undergraduate and have completed one full term in LS&A.
Sophomores must have a U of M grade point of 3.7 or better
and Juniors and Seniors must have GPA of at least 3.6.
The awards are based on financial need and academic merit.
By Jennifer Harvey
Daily Staff Reporter
Students at The Minnesota Daily, the
University of Minnesota's student news-
paper, are anxiously waiting to find out
the fate of an undisclosed number of
photographs taken in 1993 at a campus
A key order is expected today from
Hennepin County District Court Judge
John Stanoch that will either instruct the
editor in chief of
Michelle Ames, to
surrender the pho- The e
tos to law enforce-
ment officials or this Cou
will allow her to in, .i
keep them during ec e
Ames said she
will not turn over
the photos regard- ted
"They will ei-
ther come and ar- enforcei
rest me or set me
up with a contempt the cour
The Minnesota Minnes
Court of Appeals,
in a 2-1 decision,
ruled Friday that Judge Stanoch exceeded
his authority in December when he
quashed a subpoena for the unpublished
photos. The appellate court had previ-
ously approved the subpoena.
Friday's appellate court ruling man-
dates that a Hennepin County judge
review the photos to determine if they
are relevant and should be admitted in
The newspaper filed an appeal with
the Minnesota Supreme Court yester-
day afternoon. Ames said Hennepin
County prosecutors argued in court yes-
terday that the photographs should be
turned over as soon as possible, without
waiting for a decision from the state
The newspaper cites press freedom
laws in its refusal to surrender the pho-
tos. Ames said the Miinnesota Daily
filed its appeal with the Minnesota Su-
Tess is not
sota Daily edito
preme Court in hopes of reinstating
Stanoch's decision to quash the sub-
poena. Stanoch cited press freedoms
and alternative sources of information
available to Hennepin County prosecu-
tors in his decision.
Ames said that turning over the pho-
tos will lead the public to see newspa-
pers as evidence vaults for prosecutors
and the police. Sources will not share
journalists if they be-
lieve it could be
by the govern-
ment, she said.
ecutors are seek-
ing the photos
for use in a
trial underway in
Hen n e pin
is charged with
beating a man
with a flashlight
during a campus
rally. A Minne-
sota Daily staff
S pictures and re-
r ported on the
Fiing squad execution
might be last in U.S.
SALT LAKE CITY -- If all goes
according to plan, on Jan.26 John Albert
Taylor will eat a pizza, smoke a ciga-
rette, then be strapped into a chair and
shot in the heart for the rape and murder
of I1-year-old Charla King in 1989. '
But ifabill to be introducedthis month
in the Utah Legislature becomes law,
Taylor may be the last person executed by
firing squad in the United States.
A warehouse at Utah State Prison is
being outfitted with one-way mirrors,
plywood partitions with gun ports and a
wooden armchair in preparation for
Friday's scheduledexecution in the only
state that allows condemned inmates to
choose between a firing squad and le-
At a time when only unusual execu-
tions receive much media scrutiny,
Taylor's case is attractingattention around
the world and is renewing a statewide
debate over capital punishment.
Appalled by the spectacle, state Rep.
Sheryl Allen is drafting a bill that would
abolish what many believe is a barbaric
The Office of 4cademic Multicultural Jnitiatives
is now taking applications for
positions for the King/Chavezlparks
College Day Spring Visitation Program
fpp rte . w !'+ >
Student leaders accompany visiting middle school
students throughout the day serving as guides
and role models while providing information about
the college experience. Student leaders usually
work in teams of three. They should be fair/
outgoing individuals and have a keen interest in
and commitment to helping students underrepresented
in higher education develop personal motivation for a
college education. Many positions are
available, and scheduling can be flexible.
Applications and job descriptions can be obtained at
The Office of Academic Multicultural Jnitiatives
1042 ]leming uilding. first floor.
Tor additional information contact
0,195 CHE,'HI'AMS at 936-1055
are pursuing the photos on the grounds
that they may resolve conflicting wit-
ness accounts of the alleged assault.
The newspaper published only one
photo ofthe event, showing individuals
falling down a flight of stairs together.
Ames said she could not disclose the
contents of the rest of the photographs,
but said she did not think they would be
ivaluable aids to the case. "Newspapers
run the most illustrative photo they have.
They don't hide all the juicy ones in
their desks," she said.
Ames claimed there are at least 100
eyewitnesses to the event in question.
"The citizens of this country must
decide ifthey want a free press," Ames
said. "A free press is not co-opted by
government, law enforcement or the
- UniversitYJWire conrib(ted to this
A Et &
/ ,.'.~i. i~
practice that could tarnish the image of a
state celebrating its centennial and gearing,
up to host the Winter Olympics in 2002.,.
"As we enter our second hundred
years," said Allen, "I'd like us to con-
vey a better image than this. I want.the
world to look at us positively, as a
Simpson begins pre
LOS ANGELES - Less than four
months after he walked out of court ,
free man, O.J. Simpson - still under
siege but now under oath -was corn-,
pelled yesterday to begin answering
questions concerning the murders of
his former wife, Nicole Brown Simpson,
and her friend, Ronald Lyle Goldman.
The one-time football star's four-h#
interrogation occurred on the first day of
apre-trial deposition inthe wrongful death
suits that have been filed against him by
the victims' family members and estates.
One of the attorneys who took parf in
the questioning, Michael Brewer, said
today's session will center on where
Simpson was on the day of the murders.
his alibi and on his marriage.
special law that lifts a 15-year statute of
limitations on the prosecution of the
two former presidents and their mili-
tary cronies for the 1979 mutiny and
GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip - As alle-
gations ofcheating mounted yesterday,
Palestinian election officials ordered a
recount in Gaza City and held up an-
nouncing the final results of the week-
end Palestinian vote.
Although no one is challeng
Yasser Arafat's landslide victory
the presidency, charges of irregulari-
ties in the parliamentary vote included
manipulated results, disappearing bal-
lot boxes, intimidation and just plain
"We thought we were going to begin
a new era, but it looks like the society
cannot develop overnight," said Rawya
Shawa, who claims to have been
bumped off the Gaza City winners' list
to make way for a close associate
- From Daily wire services
747-9400 1220 S. University
Above McDonalds, Kinko's
Former South Korea
TOKYO - South Korea's former
presidents Chun Doo lHwan and Roh
Tae Woo, along with at least six former
army generals, are to be indicted today
on sedition charges for a 1980 massacre
in the city of Kwangju, a prosecution
official said yesterday
Chun and Roh were arrested late last
year and already face charges of cor-
ruption in office and of insurrection for
a 1979 mutiny that launched them on
the path to power. Chun, president from
1980 to 1988, is in custody at a police
hospital, recovering from a hunger strike
he staged to protest his arrest. Roh, who
was president from 1988 to 1993, is in
The indictments largely conclude the
initial stage of action on the vow by
President Kim Young Sam to "right the
wrongs of history" by punishing his
predecessors for misdeeds committed
during their rise.to the presidency and
while in office.
At President Kim's urging, the Na-
tional Assembly last month passed a
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ECiTORS: Jonathan Berndt. Lisa Dines. Andrew Taylor. Scot Woods.
STAFF: Stu Berlow, Cathy Boguslaski. Kiran Chaudhri, Jodi Cohen. Sam T. Dudek. Jeff Eldridge, Lenny Feller. Ronnie Glassberg.
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