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February 26, 1998 - Image 7

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-02-26

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Lm andles
she 1lght
n ehidden
~iustices
y Melissa Andrzejak
aii Staff' Reportr
A candle was lit, people gathered and
e-story unfolded.
faiwanese students and community
einbers joined together last night on the
iclg for a candlelight vigil to listen to
eir native country's untold history.
-n Feb. 28, 1947, what started out as
ic enforcement of Chinese
otmingtang government policy on
ne Taiwanese woman exploded into a
o against Chinese control of Taiwan.
the Taiwanese then were reprimanded
mass execution and imprisonment.
he event, now referred to as 228,
>arked 50 years of Taiwanese repression
no'yn as the Reign of White Terror, said
A junior Polly Yenn.
or Yenn, 228 and the events that fol-
wed it hold sentimental significance.
eno, who moved to the United States
oct Taiwan when she was in the eighth
rade, said that if anyone questioned the
:igns of the Chinese government dur-
g the Reign of White Terror, the person
ould be arrested or even executed.
Out of fear for her safety, Yenn's par-
ts kept this piece of Taiwanese histo-
from her. Mention of the events were
o in Taiwanese society.
"My parents never told me anything
til I was in the U.S.,' Yenn said. "I
ought I was Chinese. Although tny
arents didn't agree with it, that is what
tey taught me until I was here."
Other students said the years of
:pression demand recognition.
"The reason we feel it is so important to
ember is that for about 40 to 50 years,
memory of this event was repressed'
LSA junior Alice Lee, president of
aiw anese American Students for
wareness. "This is one event that
members and honors those who fought,

LOCAL/STATE
HERALD
Continued from Page 2A
really talked to him after that." Barden
was unavailable for comment yesterday.
Former page Jenni Cole-Opitz was
fired by Solie after she was quoted in The
Badger Herald as saying one of her dities
was to get Cokes for the Assembly speak-
er because he refused to drink Pepsi.
"He's the speaker of the House, not
Jesus Christ," Cole-Opitz told The
Badger Herald.
Solie could not be reached for com-
ment.
The Student Press Law Center in
Arlington, Va. offers free advice for high
school and college papers across the
country. Mike Hiestand, an attorney at
the center, said he feels the outlook for
The Badger Herald is good.
"It's a pretty much a slam-dunk case,'
Hiestand. "If the facts bear out with what
the pages have been saying, it's very
clearly a First Amendment violation and
it very well might be a matter of theft"
While there is some debate as to
whether stealing free newspapers is a
crime, The Badger Herald prints a dis-
claimer on each issue stating "Each read-
er is welcome to pick up one comple-
mentary issue of The Herald each day,
any additional copies must be picked tip
at The Herald offices."
The fact that The Badger Herald clear-
ly indicates the number of free copies
available to a person is "certainly a big

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, February 26, 1998 - 7A

tictor in The Badger's avr, " HI iestand
said. "Also, we're talkin hout a "overn-
ment official. In most ciss, you don't
have the luxury of IhtisIng an official
being the one taking the papers.",
A case invoiig similttr iegi i uts-"
tions occurred with The Mtictigan Iily
in 1 .96, when half of the wsppri i er's
run - about 8,000 papers - was stolen.
The person or persons responsible for
the act cited viewpoints of editorial car-
toons and a lack of minority coverage in
the newspaper as reasons for the removal.
Signs reading "The Michigan Daily has
been cancelled due to racism" were post-
ed across caitmpus at Daily drop spots and
other locations.
While the Daily did attempt to prose-
cute, the issue neser went court.
"Even though we had an eyewitness
and evidence and the police did make a
report, the prosecutor, an attorney for
Washtenaw County, said that under
Michigan law it was not illegal to steal a
free paper" said Joan Lowenstein, co-
chair of the Board for Student
Publications and it Ain Arbor attorney.
Lowenstein said that although the
paper is free, the theft of the newspapers
cost the Daily about 510,000 in advertis-
ing.
"Even a free newspaper has value. For
example, the Daily that was taken was
the summer sublet issue and that has
much more advertisements than the aver-
age Daily," Lowenstein said. "The Daily
had to rerun the sublet section as well as

other ads and basically gae ithe compa-
nies free ads to make up.
"There is nos i bill that will be intro-
duced by the Mieltigit llouse very short-
ly that ssii i mke (stealing free newspa-
pers) iiegal' ILowenstein said.
Lowenstein said she is sure The
Badger Heraid will succeed in its case.
"Yotu Itse gosertment censorship in
this Cise:' I ttwneisteiin said. *'You have a
government oliciil saying the paper
should not be reat:'
Block said he also is confident The
Ba.dger Herald woulditurn out on top.
"I think we have a good case,' Block
said. "We're talking about only 30-50
papers that were stolen, but we're press-
ing on the grounds of First Amendment
rights nitd the grounds of principle."
iestand said legal precedent existed
for such a complaint. Student papers at
both the University of Florida and the
University of texas have been successful
in eases regarding stolen free newspa-
pers.
She said she would understand if Solie
ordered the removal of the papers, but
she hadn't made a clear decision about all
the events surrounding the situation.
"I don't really know anything, except
that I've kind of learned my lesson and I
should be careful of what I say:" Cole-
Opitz said. "I dropped an off-hand
remark and the reporter printed it. I've
talked to The Badger Herald about it, and
I let them know that I was upset that the
reporter didn't use good judgment."

LSA junior Chiao-Ju Chu holds a candle in front of sheet music for Carolyne Shin at
a candlelight vigil in the Diag last night that commemorated Taiwanese history.

lived and died for democracy."
Five years ago, the Koumingtang
government acknowledged the mas-
sacres for the first time and erected a
monument inmemory of the victims.
LSA junior Wesley Hsu, TASA co-
programming chair, said the impor-
tance of the event goes beyond remem-
bering those who have died.
"This event is more than the com-
memoration of 228. It's getting Taiwan
into the minds of students." -Isu said.
lie said it is important for the United
States to support Taialn in its efforts to
build a democracy.

Taiwan is moving towards a democ-
ratic society" Hsu said. "China wants to
take Taiwan into its political and cultur-
al fabric," he said, adding that U.S. scup-
port of Taiwan's democratic efforts
would be a major factor in deterring
future Chinese control of Taiwan.
Hsu said he hopes that raising student
awareness and involvement in the issue
will create a chain reaction, leading to
increased national awareness of Taian.
TASA is planning multiple events.
including speakers and videos. to Fur-l
ther educate the University community
during the week of April 6-1l.

HATCHER
Continued from Page 1A
not able to deal with and he amiably resigned," Steneck said.
During the Red Scare era of the '50s. Hatcher brought three
University professors in front of the House Subcommittee on
un-American Activities. After the hearings, H atcher issued a
statement that called for the immediate suspension of the three
instructors "without loss of pay from all duties and connections
to the University." Two of the professors later were fired.
Several members of the University Jommunity felt Hatcher's
handling of the situation was weak.
"In tIne McCarthy era, he did some stumbling," Fine said.
"Many thought he was too accommodating to the charges
against them."
But in an interview with The Michigan Daily last spring,
Hatcher said he did not regret how his administration handled
the situation.
"We had a complete line ofhaction set out for this thing by the
American Association of University Professors and I followed

their program along with the regents' approval," Hatcher said.
Peace movement events, such as student protests and sit-ins,
began to occur more frequently as Hatcher was leaving office,
Kennedy said.
"The other thing that was characteristic of (Hatcher's presi-
dency) was the development of unrest on campus ... something
he did not tolerate well," Kennedy said. "Thankfully, none of it
became strong until 167 when he was about to leave office."
Hatcher's dedication to academics was one of his most out-
standing values, Kennedy said.
"He was first and foremost a scholar and had immense respect
for scholarship,' Kennedy said. "He set a tone on campus that
helped it maintain its status as an institution during that period"
After he retired from the post of University president,
Hatcher sat on the board of directors fortthe Center for the Great
Lakes and continued to attend University events.
Hatcher is survived by his wife Anne, daughter Anne and son
Robert as well as four grandchildren. Memorial services are
scheduled to be held at Rackham Amphitheater on Sunday,
March 1. at 4 p.m.

kSSAULT
ontinued from Page IA
Sarah Heuser, training and education program coordinator at
ic University's Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness
enter, said students reacted strongly to the alleged assault
*cuse rapes, although not uncommon, are rarely reported.
"Only 16 percent of all sexual assaults are reported to the
lice:' [Heuser said. "One-fourth to one-fifth of female college
udents are sexual assault victims during their college years."
Heuser said studies suggest that in 80-84 percent of sexual
saults, the assailant is someone the victim "knows and trusts.
te said alcohol is often a factor in assaults.
t could be a significant other, an ex-partner or someone you
that a party that night;' Heuser said.

LSA first-year student Emily Muller said that while her hall-
mates had some "random hook-ups" during the first few weeks
of school, it is now rare for people to return to their room at
night with people they do not know.
"Everybody knows each other in my hall and we're all pretty
close?' said Muller, a Couzens resident.
SAPAC' offers counseling and a 24-hour hotline for sexual
assault victims. I leuser said SAPAC receives more reports of
sexual assault than the Ann Arbor Police Department and DPS.
ind she said the center will not report sexual assaults to author-
ities against the wishes of the sictim.
"We have the most up-to-date information about all the
options available to sexual assault victims' Heuser said "We
can talk to victims and help them make a decision."
SAPAC can be contacted at 936-3333.

ADAMS
Continued from Page 1A
"Usually the professor is very
delighted to receive this award," Lubin
said. "It is pretty prestigious, and
because it is student-sponsored, (win-
ners) take it very seriously."
Adams will be presented with the
award during a ceremony at 7:30 p.m.
on April 6 in Rackham Auditorium.
The winner also receives SIl,000.
IThe ceremony will include the deliv-
cry of Adams' "ideal last lecture" in
front of students, faculty and communi-
ty members who wish to attend.
In the past, professors have given

humorous and personal lectures.
"We invite everyone to attend," Lubin
said. "It will be fun, and I'm sure
Adams will be very interesting"
Adams has been teaching at the
University since 1974 after teaching for
one year at Harvard University. He grad-
uated from Harvard summa cum laude
in 1960 and then went on to receive his
Ph.D. in economics.
He attributes his decision to work at
the University to Ann Arbor's commu-
nity nature and his desire for change
after attending school and teaching in
Cambridge.
IHe has published a book titled
"Restructuring the French Economy."

This wil not be the first award at the
University for Adans. He won the
Thurnau Professorship in 1991.
"I think it's just wonderful that Jim
Adams has been recognized once again
as an outstanding undergraduate educa-
tor," said LSA Dean Edie Goldenberg.
Students praise Adams for his clear
and interesting lectures, as well as his
open and personable attitude.
"I think he deserves the award," said
LSA senior Dan Goldstein. "I've been
going here four years and he's clearly
the best prof. I've ever had."
Students also praised Adams for his
willingness to be accessible to students
beyond class time.

OUNSELORS, COACHES: Outstanding
sine girls camp has summer opportunities
r mature Counselors and Coaches: Tennis,
r, Softball, Volleyball, Basketball, PE
rs Gymnastics, Lifeguards, WSI,
aterskiing, Sailing, Canoeing, Pioneering,
>pes, Piano Accompanist, RN's and Video.
:cent s on fun and quality instruction. High
sty plus travel allowance. Send resume to
amp Pinecliffe, 277 South Cassiugham
'ad, Columbus, OH 43209.
DUNSELORS: TOP BOYS SPORTS
AMP in Maine? Exciting, fun summer.
ust have good skills, to instruct & coach.
penings in: All Land Sports & All Water
>orts, RN's, Secretaries. Top salaries,
wesome Facilities, Room/Board/Ldry.,
el. C ALL, E-MAIL
achief@aol.com), OR WRITE: Steve
ubin, (800) 473-6104, CAMP COBBOS-
EE 10 Silvermine Dr., S. Salem, NY 10590.

CUSTOMER SERVICE AND cashier posi-
tions available immediately. Employee dis-
counts & flexible schedules. Apply at
Michigan Book and Supply. EOE.
DATA ANALYSTS Public Health firm
seeks full or part-time entry level data
analyst. Must be able to use SAS or SPSS.
Flexible schedule. Casual atmosphere. Please
call 994-0003. Ask for Jim.
DISC JOCKEY-MOBILE. Be the life of the
party at wedding receptions and social
events. Must be mature, outgoing & available
Fri. & Sat. eves. Equipment, music & training
provided. Call 888-371-3535 for application
& interview.
EARN EXTRA CASH mailing our cir-
culars from home in your spare time. No ex-
perience necessary. Free info. call toll free 1-
888-892-2781.

* 1
0f
[r
; /
-/

C
Ca
CD
C
OD

EARN GREAT WAGES as LUNCH
waitstaff, hostess or cashiers-U-Club-first
floor Michigan Union. Meals, incentives and
a great work environment. Apply in person to
Darla.
FEM.QUADRAPALEGIC needs eve. help.
8:30-10. 3, 4, or 5 weeknights 761-2542.
FRIENDS GIFT SHOPS
University Hospital
Cashier experience helpful, 8-18 hrs.
evenings, weekends, and holidays. Some
daytime hours available. Work-study
students qualify. Must be avail. for
Spring Break through Summer. $6.25.
Call 936-5871 after 12 noon.
FULL TIME
PART TIME
OPENINGS
Local company has
37
openings
$11.35 to start
10-40 hours
No experience necessary.
No telemarketing.
971-6122
FUN SUMMER JOBS for students who
want to make a difference. General
counselors, WSI's, arts & crafts, and
specialists needed from June 22 - August 14.
Must live in Bloomfield, Novi, Farmington,
or adjacent areas. WILLOWAY DAY CAMP
248/932-2123 or e-mail
willowaydc@aol.com
GENERAL LABOR/swimming pool
maintenance. Top pay: $600+/wk. for self-
motivated individuals. N.W. Detroit suburbs.
Call Craig at 248-477-7727.
HAVE AN AMAZING SUMMER! Coed
camp in Massachusetts seeks caring &
motivated college students who love kids!
General & specialty counselors needed. Join
a dedicated team. Competitive salaries +
room+ board+ travel. 800-762-2820.
HOUSE CLEANING for our Saline home.
3-4 hours per week. Call 734-994-4008.
HUNGRY HOWIE'S Pizza now hiring
delivery drivers. Eam up to $10/hr. Flexible
hours. Call 994-5464 or apply in person.
LEASING CONSULTANT
For brand new luxury apts. Part-time, some
weekdays and weekends. On AATA bus line.
Leasing experience not necessary. Hourly
wage plus commission. Please contact Lake
Village of Ann Arbor at 662-6440.

LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to put up
flyers around campus. Call 665-0606.
MAINE CO-ED CAMP seeks instructors for
athletics, water skiing, creative & performing
arts, tennis, backpacking,rhigh-
ropes,windsurfmg, gymnastics, & riding. 6/
17-s/23, age 20+. Contact 2807 C Delmar
Drive, Columbus, OH 43209. 800-959-3177
or fax 614-253-3661. See our web site
www.campwekeela.com or email us at
Wekeela@aol.com
P/T OFFICE ASST.
Approx. 10-15 hrs./wk. Flex. sched. General
office duties. Detail oriented. Experienced.
E.O.E. Minorities encouraged to apply. Ask
for Sandy or Cindy. 677-8130.
PART TIME HELP WANTED. Computer
Service Tech. Systems hardware/software ex-
pertise required. Repair & set up systems,
reformat & reinstall operating systems. 10-20
hrs./wk. as needed, pay negotiable. Call
Steve at UM Property Disposition: 764-2470
between 8 & 4.
RESIDENT MANAGER:
To live on site in central campus Apt. Bldg.
Assist Property Manager with daily opera-
tions of small apt. bldgs. Duties include:
minor maintenance, minor cleaning, showing
of properties. 10-12 Hours per week
anticipated. Great opportunity for very ma-
ture individual or couple. Position begins
August 1998. Call Ann: 426-6035.
RUN YOUR OWN SUMMER BUSINESS.
Lawn sprinkler installation & sales. Eam up
to $10,000. Vehicle req. You choose the
location in Michigan or Ohio suburbs. Green-
land Irrigation 1-800-361-4074.
SALES POSITIONS available for Spring/
Summer and Fall/Winter terms. Eam com-
mission-based pay at The Michigan Daily
selling advertising to local and national
businesses. Ideal for gaining business ex-
perience in a student run environment. Look-
ing for creative, ambitious and highly
motivated students. Call 764-0662. Ap-
plication deadline Feb. 27.
SECURITY GUARDS to work on U of M
campus. P/T or Ff1. Permanent or temporary.
Apply at State Security Services, 525 Church
St. 998-7201. E.O.E.
SPECIAL GIFT-We're looking for healthy
women between the ages 21-35 for egg
donation. All ethnic backgrounds are
encouraged. Fee paid. Send inquiries to
AARMA, P.O. Box 2674, Ann Arbor, MI
48106.
SPORTS MINDED hiring immed. 6-8 en-
thusiastic individuals for our Ann Arbor
office. No exp. nec. will train. Full or part
time. $12-15/hr. 913-5995.
SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS
NEEDED FOR PREMIERE CAMPS
IN MASSACHUSETTS
Positions for talented, energetic, and fun
loving students as counselors in all team
sports including Roller Hockey, all individual
sports such as Tennis & Golf, Waterfront &
Pool activities, and specialty activities
including art, dance, theatre, gymnastics,
newspaper & radio. TOP SALARIES, room,
boad and travel. June 20th-August 19th.
Enjoy a great summer that promises to be
unforgettable. MAH-KEE-NAC (Boys): 1-
800-753-9118 DANBEE (Girls): 1-800-392-
3752.
http://www.pub.
umich.edu/daily/

SUMMER COUNSELORS. Outstanding 8-
week girls' camp in Maine needs female and
male instructors in tennis, swim, waterski,
sail, canoe, kayak, outdoor living, ropes/
adventure, rocks, theatre - technical director
and costumer, land sports, golf, English
riding, all arts -including silver, video and
photo, gymnastics, dance, nanny and office.
Tripp Lake Camp, Poland, Maine. Call 800-
997-4347 or 888-617-7477,
www.tripplakecamp.com
THE OUTLOUD CHORUS,, a mixed
LGBT community chorus serving AA/Ypsi
seeks a Music Director starting 7/1/98. Min.
BFA, 1 yr. exp. choral direction, with pop,
classical, contemporary, & gay choral rep.
Send resumes to OutLoud Chorus, P.O. Box
2533, Ann Arbor, MI 48106.
WORK-STUDY POSITION: Part-time Of-
fice Assistant wanted for asthma research at
School of Public Health. Candidates should
be organized, and willing to do filing and
data entry for an asthma research project. 10 -
20 hours/week. For more info. call 1-800-
990-9814. Fax resume to Pat Tumball at 313-
763-7379.
t
BABYSITTER FOR 2 girls. Ages 10 & 21
mos. Evenings & weekends. Close to
campus. Own transportation pref. 662-7900.
CHILD CARE CENTERS looking for
teacher for immediate and summer
employment. Full, part-time and substitute
positions available. Full time staff receive
salary and benefits. Part-time hrs. are
flexible. 761-2576.
CHILDCARE FOR 10 YR. old. Excellent
pay. Need own car. Thurs., Fri., or Sat. late
aftemoon/evening. 665-4719.
SUMMER GIRL NEEDED, Chicago North
suburbs. Live in and help care for 4, 6, 11, &
15 year olds. Pref. non-smoker with driver's
license. Salary plus room and board. Inter-
ested person call 847-295-3493.
tickets & travel
$ LOW FARES WORLDWIDE & Summer
Charters to Europe. Frankfurt from $629,
London from $449, Shannon from $429. In-
stant purchase Eurail passes. Regency Travel
209 S. State 665-6122.
$ STUDENTS Purchase your tickets with
Continental vouchers & Amex card. Regency
Travel 209 S. State St. 665-6122. Frances.
BIG TEN Tournament tix wanted top dollar
paid. Tower Tickets 312/454-1300.
CLUB MED & CRUISE ships now hiring,
free details 1-800-436-3242.
COSTA RICA Vacation rental year around
near Pacific Ocean. 248-426-0009.
GREAT FOR SPRING BREAK, 2 tickets
Detroit to Orlando or Ft. Lauderdale. Great
price. 212-946-1173.

INTERNATIONAL DISCOUNT airfares in
Europe, Asia, Africa, and South America.
Student Travel Breaks in Ann Arbor. Stamos
Travel 663-4400.
SELLING BIG TEN & NCAA toumament
tickets in Chicago. Call 312-644-6446, also
buying.
WINTER ESCAPE- Cozy log cabins on
lake. $54-79 ntly. Incl. hot tub, cross country
trails & more. Near downhill. Traverse City.
616/276-9502.
music
THE BEST REPAIR SHOP FOR YOU.
Endorsed by idols & most makers. Herb
David Guitar Studio. 302 E. Liberty. 665-
8001
roommates
3 HOUSEMATES needed in 5 bdrm. hse.
Call Cheri@ 327-0019 or Jen @ 998-4723.
persona
LOVING WHITE COUPLE with dogs
looking to adopt. Family oriented, financially
stable, country living, home study with
agency. Call collect 810-664-2548.
We want to adopt a baby.
Four years ago we worn blessed with
lbs adoption of a beautiful boy. Today
we hope to be just as fortunate by
+na a hir+h mntharhn fins "j

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