The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 18, 1997 - 5A
ntnued from Page 1A
its president in 1993, the school used
the opportunity to present symposiums
"I think there is a thread of ethics
going through most of the sympo-
sium," said Al Rossiter, a Duke
"Students, of course, were invited to
all ofthese events, and think attended
st of them."
ossiter said remarks during the cer-
emony illicited reflection.
"The ceremony focused equally on
the past and the future," Rossiter said.
"The marshall of the ceremony said
that the installation was not just a time
for coronation, but a time to look for-
ward to who the university is, what it is
and how it got there.'
Duke also began its inauguration
day with a run across campus for fac-
@y, staff, students and the new pres-
But Duke's president only ran one
In 1995, Cornell University celebrat-
ed its first inauguration in 18 years. The
day before the official ceremony was
dedicated to a symposium on American
"This was our first inauguration in
tyears, so it was something Cornell
s not used to," said Cornell
spokesperson Darryl Geddes. "Noted
speakers in education and Pulitzer
Prize winning journalists came and
spoke. There was a procession on the
campus streets. In the procession, there
were college presidents from different
"There certainly was pomp and cir-
cumstance, but also a very carefree
attitude," Geddes said. "Students
wed up with bookbags on, just to
Continued from Page 1A
one month. They tagged the kegs and
gave purchasers the option of signing
for the alcohol.
Byrum said that under that experi-
ment, people simply went to nearby
Ovns to purchase kegs.
"The stores were just losing keg
sales," Byrum said.
Rich McCarius, owner of Tom's
Party Store in East Lansing, said
most people chose not to sign for the
"Most people thought it was pretty
intrusive," McCarius said. "What's
next, tagging three cases of beer or a
case of wine?"
Under Byrum's proposal, unlike the
ast Lansing experiment, keg tagging
and signing for kegs would be manda-
LSA junior Brian Halas said he does
not think keg-tagging will be an effec-
tive way to prevent minors from con-
"It just wouldn't work;' Halas said.
"At frats, we aren't allowed to even
have kegs. I don't know if it will be
orth the money it costs to imple-
Continued from Page IA
guished. "That's where most of the
heat and damage was."
There was no danger of an explo-
sion, Johnson said. The fuel tank is
located in the front of the vehicle, away
from the engine, in order to prevent
such an occurrence.
As the bus burned unchecked for
several minutes before the AAFD
arrived, the passengers were joined by
onlookers who stood around in shock.
"There was a ton of smoke coming up,"
LSA first-year student Jim Dudnick
also witnessed the fire.
"It burned up the back side. It burned
the paint off. You could see the metal
frame," Dudnick said.
The bus smoldered for several hours,
filling the air with the stench of charred
Besides the students who had to
evacuate the bus, the blaze also was an
inconvenience to many other students.
"It delayed the whole Bursley-Bates
route," Dudnick said. "We had a
packed bus waiting to get down to
Central Campus. We had to reroute. I
just made it on time.
"I'm sure a lot of people were late,"
Dudnick said. "I was sitting there about
- Laura Chalela contributed to this
8 police officials indicted in Detroit
DETROIT (AP) - A federal grand
jury yesterday indicted seven Detroit
police officers and a lieutenant who
allegedly made illegal raids and traffic
stops, planted evidence and took
money, drugs, jewelry and firearms.
The 12-count indictment says the
officers, all of whom worked the same
shift in the 6th Precinct, committed var-
ious acts of violence, including body
cavity searches and pressing a gun to a
robbery victim's head, federal officials
"In essence, they were engaged in
street justice," U.S. Attorney Saul
Green said at a news conference yester-
The officers sometimes targeted
innocent bystanders, he said. In one
instance, an officer took $30 from a
woman last year who had stopped to go
into a market.
Federal officials have contacted the
Wayne County Prosecutor's office to
determine whether innocent people
were falsely chargedusing falsified evi-
dence or testimony from the accused
officers, Green said.
He declined to say how many cases
were under review.
All the defendants face a charge of
conspiracy against rights, which carries
a maximum penalty of 10 yearsin
prison and a $250,000 fine.'
The sole ranking officer named in the
indictment is Lt. Julius Tate, 48, a vet-i
eran of more than 19 years, who
allegedly lied to a federal grand jury it
April about allegations two of his fel-
low officers had committed a theft. .tea
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