100%

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

Share

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.

February 10, 1998 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-02-10

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

2- The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, February 10, 1998

NATION/WORLD

Storms and floods ill 13 in Tijuan

TIJUANA, Mexico (AP) - Soldiers and rescue butc
workers scraped away mud and debris yesterday after erst
ElNino-fed floodwaters roared through a border shan- In
tytown, killing 13 people and forcing hundreds to flee pile
their homes. "1
Three teenage girls were killed after fast-flowing mud front
swallowed their family's car at the foot of the eastern anotl
town of Mexico Lindo, or Beautiful Mexico. Swirling In
floodwaters dragged a girl from her house to her death. large
Some 500 people took refuge at shelters because their alon,
neighborhoods were buried in mud, water and debris. were
North of the border, Californians took advantage of "I
a break from the storms that have battered the West dam
Coast for a week. They cleared roads, cleaned catch Cour
basins and drains and rebuilt sandbag barricades. A
Sunshine bathed Southern California, which saw up to bags
2 feet of rain in some areas. and
Forecasters said the next storm was expected to blam
blow ashore farther north last night, with the buil
brunt of the bad weather hitting Oregon and N
Washington state. Calif
But California was still far from drying up. over
Seven-foot waves coupled with a 6-foot-high tide "
pounded San Clemente beach homes and ate away the d
100' feet of sand at Broad Beach. The nearby coor
beach retreats of Steven Spielberg, Danny M
DeVito, Frank Sinatra, Goldie Hawn, Jack od e
Lemmon and Dustin Hoffman weren't threatened, and
DRUGS
Continued from Page 1
problem. There are a whole lot of early intervention programs
that we can deal with."
Sage Eastman, communications director for the Michigan
Republican Party, said the bills will protect taxpayers' rights.
"This is a case of tough love, but we have to make sure the
taxpayers' dollars are used appropriately," Eastman said.
"What I think the bill will do is cut down on wasting taxpay-
ershard-earned money."
Both Berryman and state Sen. Alma Wheeler Smith (D-
Salem Twp.) said they will enter today's hearing with caution
since the issue has the potential to back them both into a corner.
"It's one of those pieces of legislation that they use to set
you up," Smith said. "It's a safe yes for everyone because

one Malibu home was destroyed and four oth-
were seriously damaged. "We A
San Clemente yesterday, resident Greg Rhys
d sandbags only to see the sea carry them away. We ci
There's nothing you can do. I've given up on the
t of my house,"neighbor Al Lundberger said as still with I
her huge wave crashed against his beach house.
Northern California, the waters of the state's N
est natural lake crept higher and threatened homes
g the shore of Clear Lake. Five hundred families
forced to flee their residences.
f the lake goes up, most homes would suffer severe down walls
age," said Wilda Shock, a spokesperson for Lake into homes
inty's Office of Emergency Services. The moss
cross Northern California, residents hauled sand- borhoods it
to weakened levees, swept floors clean of mud areas were
braced for more rain. Seven deaths have been depended o
ned on the storms and more than 1,400 houses and In Aguaj
dings have been damaged or destroyed. onto the rc
ear Tijuana, 600 soldiers helped two Baja nephews.
fornia cities that were hammered by heavy rain "The cur
the weekend. cars. The w,
We are not in chaos. We can work very well with the morning
disaster," said Guillermo Ruiz de Teresa, national Rosarito
dinator for civil protection. It was tf
ore than two inches of rain during a six-hour peri- five years.
nding Sunday sent runoff waters through Tijuana during sev
sections of Rosarito, overturning cars, tearing January ani
there's no consequences."
Although the Committee on Education voted unanimously to
send the bill to the Senate floor, Smith pointed out that a num-
ber of groups have opposed the bills from the beginning.
"The Michigan Higher Education Assistance
Authority and the Michigan Higher Education Student
Loan Authority were opposed to the bills,' Smith said.
"The authority has adopted a position of no support for
the bills."
Kinesiology first-year student Kelley Peters said this legis-
lation worries her because it would not give students a second
chance to redeem themselves after making poor decisions.
"It would be detrimental' Peters said. "If they don't need it,
take it away. But for first time offenders, give them the aid."
But even if these bills pass, University students might not
lose substantial funding, Smith said.

TES

ire not in chaos
3n work very w
the disaster."
-- Guillermo Ruiz d
ational coordinator for civil pdr
and dumping mud, rocks, cars
and businesses.
t serious damage was to newer, po
n outlying sections of Tijuana. A
inaccessible until yesterday an
n helicopters to get food and med
e de la Tuna, Alejandra Campos
of of her mother's home with
rent was rising until it was starti
aters did not calm themselves unti
g, she told The San Diego Union
police arrested 15 people for lo
e area's worst storm-related de
More than 30 people were repo
eral weeks of torrential rains be
d early February 1993.
SCOREBOA
Continued from Page i.
seating, rather than being
entirely.
The scoreboards are symb
football seasons, said Rac
ond-year student Jeff H
adding that they may also be
charms.
"There's too much tr
those old score boards -
the great upsets against Oh
said Holzhausen, who don
Michigan football game
known as Superfan. "I thin
a certain mystique a
Michigan Stadium that sh
messed with. You would
scoreboards would be tho
good luck after this year."
A playback feature coul
the attendees' experiences,
sophomore Jason Granet.
"I think that Michigan
fans, after this season, are
watching the football gam
very good fans," Granet
think they can have an anti
ing scoreboard with mo
tures.
"If you build it to look lik
cal scoreboard ... it won't
from Michigan Stadium,.
added.
Mathematics Prof. Phili
who serves on the board, sai
been no discussion of new
the board's meetings this yea
"I don't think it was a w
formed point to be broug
month," Hanlon said.
PARKING
Continued from Page 1.
Gramlich did a study of th
income tax," Hill said. The i
study served as a model of c
between the city and the Un
said.
The income tax study w
success, Hill said. He adde
officials began to see studies
Policy students as a valuable
inexpensive information.
Meanwhile, the studies ga'
hands-on experience, Hill sa
"The students got to w
actual project rather thans
dreamed up in a textbook,"
The city commissioned th
August for $6,500. Greenbe
fee covered the group's expe
the students worked for cour

Greenberg estimated that
consulting firm would have+
siderably more than fourt
amount paid for the study b
dents.
The study reports that 181
the city's parking customers
ing lots for purposes conn
the University.
The study also gives a brie
of the systems in I1 oth
including Boulder, Colo., L
Grand Rapids. According to
Ann Arbor's rate of 60 cent
for parking meters is co
lower than the average. M
charged at least $1 per hour.
Ann Arbor Parking Autho
for parking violations are a
average.
rail Ys
Cke" i~k i

aROUND THE NATION
Army sergeant refused sexual advances
\WASHINGTON - One of the first women to serve in the Army's elite Old
efl Guard testified yesterday that the service's top enlisted man repeatedly demanded
sex from her, assaulting her in his locked Pentagon office on a Sunday afternoon
and later on a public path near the Lincoln Memorial.
Staff Sgt. Christine Fetrow said she resisted the embraces of Sgt. Maj.
otTeresa Gene McKinney but feared the sergeant major of the Army would "ruin m
career" in retaliation. McKinney pursued her for four years, Fetrow sai ,
once cautioning her: "I'm a very powerful man that makes thing happen -
good and bad."
and debris Fetrow was the first of an expected 50 witnesses to testify against McKinney in
a court-martial. If convicted, he could face 55 years in prison and be stripped of his
orer neigh- rank and retirement benefits. The trial, expected to last four to five weeks at Fort
t least two Belvoir in Fairfax County, Va., could provide a window on what some studies have
d residents said is widespread sexual harassment of women in the military.
ical help. McKinney, who was removed from his Pentagon job in October, is charged
scrambled with 19 counts of harassing and assaulting six different military women.
two young Defense lawyers have said that none of the witnesses is more important than
Fetrow, a military police officer who was placed in a classified witness pr
ng to crush tection program after she agreed to testify.
l about 5 in
-Tribune.
bg. Sharton takes stand
tin Pagones was among those who raped
ath toll i jn Brawl trial Brawley.
irted killed ,7 Testifying in a defamation suit
tween late POUGHKEEPSIE, N.Y. - Almost brought by Pagones, Sharpton asserted
10 years after a New York grand jury dis- that he believes he acted well within a
missed as a hoax Tawana Brawley's long tradition of civil rights leaders
® claim that she was gang-raped by racist advocating for victims of racial injustice
white law enforcement officers, the Rev. .
Al Sharpton took the stand yesterday ina Lli i r esident
replaced defamation trial to defend his right to hails from Ute 1s
have believed and widely broadcast the
tols of past black teen-ager's story. HINSDALE, Ill. - Valdas Adamkus
kham sec- Sharpton's appearance marked a dra- soon will be an American president.
olzhausen, matic high-point in a trial that has Adamkus plans to retain dual citizen-
good luck dragged on for three months, filling an ship even as he takes the helm of a coun-
antique Dutchess County courtroom try that abuts the Baltic Sea: Lithuania. It
edition in with racially incendiary charges reminis- is his native land - the land he fled
I still see cent of a decade ago when Brawley's more than 50 years ago.
iio State," story horrified the nation. In October, he successfully challeng
s a cape at After laboring for 10 years to graduate Lithuania's residency requirement for
s and is from race-based street politics to main- presidential candidates. Then, with the
ik there is stream Democratic politics, Sharpton help of votes from other Lithuanians
bout the acknowledged he never quizzed Brawley abroad, won a five-year term as head of
ouldn't be on details of her story, saying, "I would state.
think the not engage in sex talk with a 15-year-old After his inauguration later this
ught of as girl." He also acknowledged that he month, Adamkus will begin work in a
could not produce evidence to bolster his 14th century palace in Vilnius, the capi-
d improve televised claims in 1988 that a then- tal. Previous tenants include Czar
said LSA assistant district attorney named Steven Alexander I and Napoleon.
football
very into
e. They'reAROUND THE WoKtD
said. "I
que-look-
dern fea-
For the most superstitious here, El
e a histori- Perli ian COaSt LC Nino appears to be seeking revenge
take away brunt of El Nino on the nation that first spoke its
Granet name.
ICA, Peru - Elsa Apasa stood next to Scientists have flocked here
p Hanlon, a pile of sticks where her home used to observe the effects. Rains have turn
d there has be in a shantytown called Hope. the country's largest desert into an instant
displays at But the hand of El Nino pounded Eden where flamingos wade in pools of
ir. this city of 275,000 last week. water.
ell-enough Yesterday, the city had been so thor-
ht up last oughly devastated by freakish Professors: united
floods that an estimated 120,000
people are homeless. currency isunsta le
The desperation in Ica under-
scores the reality that this nation is FRANKFURT, Germany -
"ground zero" of the phenomenon German economic professors appeal
known as El Nino, which involves to European leaders yesterday to pst-
e possible an immense patch of warm water in pone the debut of a common currency
ncome tax the Pacific Ocean that shifts toward for the continent, saying financial con-
ooperation Peru's coast every few years and ditions are "most unsuitable" for the
iversity, he affects weather worldwide. This euro.
winter, El Nino has been blamed for A petition signed by more than 150
as a great torrential rains in California, a crip- professors and published in the
d that city pling ice storm in Canada, scorch- Frankfurter Allgemeine and London's
by Public ing heat in Brazil and a Washington Financial Times was just the latest
source of winter so far without snow. warning from Germany's leading

Peruvian fishermen were the ones experts that Europe should delay t
ve students who coined the term El Nino - the euro's Jan. 1 debut.
id. boy-child - because it often begins
ork on an to manifest itself around Christmas. - Compiledfrom Daily wire reports.
something
Hill said. I1
e study in I I
:rg said the
nses while
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by
-se credit- students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are
a private $85. Winter term (January through April) is $95, yearlong (September through April) is $165. On-campus sub-
cost "con- scriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
,m" th The Michigan Daily is a member of the Associated Press and the Associated Collegiate Press.
times" the ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
by the stu- PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Arts 763-0379; Sports 647-3336; Opinion 764-0552;
Circulation 764-0558; Classified advertising 7640557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.
E-mail letters to the editor to daily.Ietters@umich.edu. World Wide Web: http://www.pub.umich.edu/daily/,
percent of
use park- DTSILEi
ected with NEWS Janet Ada=y, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Maria Hackett, Heather Kamins, Jeffrey Kosseff, Chris Metinko.
STAFF: Reilly Brennan, Jodi S. Cohen, Gerard Cohen-vrignaud, Greg Cox, Rachel Edelman, Jeff Eldridge, Margene Eriksen, Megan Exley,
;f overview Stephanie Hepburn. Debra Hirschfield, Enrin Holmes, Steve Horwitz, Hong Un, Pete Meyers, William Nash, Christine M. Paik, Lee Palmer,
her cities, Kae Piona. Susan T. Port.'Diba Rab. Anupama Reddy, Peter Romer-Friedman, Melanie Sampson, Nika Schulte, Carly Southworth, Mike
Spahn, Sam Stavis, Jason Stoffer, Carissa Van Heest, Will Weissert, Heather Wiggin, Kristin Wright, Jennifer Yachnin.
ansing and CALENDAR: Katie Piona.
the study, EDITORIAL Jack Schillaci, Editor
per hour STA'FLaE ETORs araha feLz Eric Hochstadt, Scott Hunter. Jason Korb, Yuki Kuniyuki, Erin Marsh, James Miller, Aaron Rich, Joshua
nsiderably Rich, Stephen Sarkozy, Megan Schimpf. Paul Serilla, David Wallace, Josh White, Matt Wimsatt.
Aost cities SPORTS Jim Rose, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Chris Farah, Sharat Raju, Mark Snyder, Dan Stillman.
STAFF: T J Berka, Josh Borkin, Evan Braunstein, Nicholas J. Cotsonika, Dave DenHerder, Chris Duprey, Jordan Field, Mark Francescutti, Rick
rity's fines Freeman, John Friedberg, Alan Godenbach, James Goldstein, Rick Harpster, Kim Hart, Josh Keinbaum, Chad'Kujala, Andy Latack, John
Leroi, Fred Unk, BJ. Lura. Pranay Reddy, Kevin Rosenfield, Danielle Rumore, Tracy Sandier, Nita Srivastava, Uma Subramanian, Jacob
also below Wheeler.
ARTS Bryan Lark, Kristin tong, Editors
WEEKEND. ETC. EDITORS: Emily Lambert, Elizabeth Lucas; Associate Editor: ChrisTkaczyk
SUB-EDITORS: Brian Cohen (Music), Stephanie Lore (Campus Arts), Joshua Pederson (Film), Jessica Eaton (Books) Stephanie Jo Klein (TV/New Media).
STAFF: Joanne Alnajar, Amy Barber, Matthew Barrett, Colin Bartos, Caryn Burtt, Neal C. Carruth, AnithaChalam, Gabe Fajuri, Chris
Felax, Laura Flyer, Michael Galloway, Geordy Gantsoudes, Cait Hall, Anna Kovalszki, James Miller, Rob Mitchum, Kerr Murphy, Stephen
Paruszkiewicz, Joshua Pederson, Jennifer Petlinski. Ryan Posly, Aaron Rennie, Aaron Rich, Joshua Rich. Deveron Q, Sanders, Anders
Smith-Undall, Julia Shih, Gabriel Smith, Prashant Tanraskar, Ted Watts, Michael Zilberman, Curtis Zimmerman.
PHOTO Margaret Myers, Warren Zinn, Ed
STAFF: Louis Brown, Mallory S.E. Floyd, John Kraft, Emily Nathan, Sara Stillman, Paul Talanian.
COPY DESK Rebecca Berkcun, Editor
STAFF: Alison Goldman, Jason Hoyer, Debra Uss, Amber Melosi, Jen Woodward.
ONUNE Chris Farah, Editor
STAFF: Mark Francescutti, Marquina Iliev, Elizabeth Lucas, Adam Pollock.
fGRAPHICS Jonathan Weitz, Editor
STAFF: Alex Hogg, Michelle McCombs. Jordan Young.
.11 -a ,, ~-a - -& .1 . .,.P~Y~?U a ~ *IY31YY~' 1, YYfY

After graduation, make your
career move...to SCO.

You'll find your place in high technology at SCO®. At
SCO, we're the leading supplier of UNIX® system soft-
ware for business critical environments. Your career at
SCO could begin on such projects as UNIX Core
Development, layered server products, the SCO
UnixWare®, Tarantella@ applications serverware, or
working with our development partner, Hewlett-
Packard, on next-generation 64-bit UNIX.
Iaa D i77a and R MWe

California, one of the greatest beach towns in America,
a short drive, yet worlds away from Silicon Valley and
San Francisco.
At SCO, you'll have the opportunity to do some great
work, in a great place. Begin your development at SCO.
We will be on campus:
Fs'hruiarv 1; 1 OR

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan