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.

March 26, 1998 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-03-26

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

2A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 26, 1998


Shooting suspects stole guns, van

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) - The
grandfather of the I11-year-old charged
in a deadly school yard ambush said
yesterday the boy admitted to stealing
seven guns from him and pulling the
fire alarm that forced the victims into
the line of fire.
But his grandson did not confess to
killing four classmates and a teacher,
saying he couldn't recall what hap-
pened, Doug Golden told The
Associated Press yesterday.
"He told me he fired some shots;"
said Golden, who talked to his grand-
son, Andrew Golden, with police in jail
after Tuesday's shooting.
"He said he shot at a car on the park-
ing lot but 'I don't remember anything

after that,"'said Golden, the manager of
a wildlife area.
A Juvenile Court judge on yesterday
ordered Andrew and his allegediaccom-
plice, 13-year-old Mitchell Johnson, held
until an April 29 hearing. The two are
charged with five counts of murder and 10
counts ofbattery. They did not enter a plea.
After he heard about the shootings at
Westside Middle School, Doug Golden
drove from hospital to hospital fearing
Andrew might be among the wounded.
Instead, he was directed to the sheriff's
"After we got out to the jail and
found him, they brought the guns in and
I recognized them," he said.
Golden said the boy then admitted

stealing three rifles, four handguns and
several boxes of ammunition from his
His grandson had his own weapons,
Golden said, including a shotgun, two
rifles, a crossbow and a bow, but didn't
know the combination to the steel vault
at his house where they were kept, so he
and Mitchell tried breaking in.
"We were told the other boy brought
a torch and hammer and some other
tools to try to break into the gun vault
and they couldn't do it," he said.
So the two broke into his house and
took the rifles from a gunrack and
found pistols that were hid "all over the
house," Golden said.
The boys, who had skipped school

Tuesday, also took a white van from
Mitchell's house and parked it near the
school, Golden said. Police said the
boys shot from a wooded hill at the rear
of the school.
Golden said the guns taken from his
house were a 30.06 rifle and a .44-caliber
Magnum with scopes and a World War II
vintage .33-caliber carbine. Also stolen
were a pair of small semiautomatic pis-
tols, a .38-caliber Smith and Wesson
revolver and a .22-caliber Magnum two-
barrel Derringer that didn't work.
Police say they recovered a 30.06
rifle and a .44-caliber rifle after tackling
the boys - dressed head-to-toe in cam-
ouflage - as they ran away from the
school toward the van.

University of Michigan
Web address
SPRING, 1998
101 Introduction to Political Theory
explore questions of justice, politics, and power through
classical and recent theorists
160 Introduction World Politics
explore major theories of international politics as applied
to current policy problems
412 Legal Process
the relationship between law and politics
423 Urban Politics
politics in different political systems
440 Comparative Politics
contemporary politics in Russia, Eastern Europe, and
Turkey in the 20th century
460 World Politics
explore major theories and approaches to international
472 International Security Affairs
how officials make national security decisions
SUMMER, 1998
111 Introduction to American Politics
studies the clash of political interests and forces in
contemporary forces in American politics
412 Legal Process
the relationship between law and politics
440 Comparative Politics
contemporary politics in key developing areas in Asia in
the 20th century
442 Government & Politics in West Europe
citizen power and the evolution of the European union
592 Advance Internship in Washington DC
Early Registration - April 6, 1998

Entering the Job Market?
Call Personal Diagnostic Testing

Employers can be liable for harassment
WASHINGTON -The Supreme Court indicated yesterday that it wants to hold
employers responsible for a supervisor's sexual harassment of workers, but that
management should not be automatically liable in every case.
During a hearing on a test case involving a Florida lifeguard who sued after
being subjected to crude sexual advances by two of her superiors on the beach, the
justices became mired in complexity about how to write a standard of legal blame
for employers.
"This is like running around Robin Hood's barn," Chief Justice William
Rehnquist protested as a Fort Lauderdale, Fla., lawyer for the ex-lifeguard offered
the court little help in clarifying employers' legal responsibility.
"We're looking for something simple and easy to apply" Rehnquist added. But at
the end of the hearing - and one immediately afterward, exploring sexual harass-
ment of students by teachers - the justices seemed no closer to a simple legal stan-
dard for employer responsibility either in the workplace or the school setting.
The former lifeguard involved in the first case, Beth Ann Faragher, is now a
lawyer in Denver. Yesterday, before the court began hearing her lawyer argue the
case, Faragher was sworn in as a member of the court's bar. She leaned forward fre-
quently to catch the fast-paced exchanges between the justices in her case and in
the school dispute that followed.
Disaster relief bill damage toll well above Si billion.
"Californians who have been dev-
backed by senate astated by this year's floods are in
desperate need of resources to
WASHINGTON - Acknowledging restore and rebuild their roads, their
the damage wrought by El Nino in homes, their businesses and their
California, the Senate has agreed on a lives," said Sen. Barbara Boxer (D-
disaster assistance fund containing $190 Calif).
million for the state's storm-torn roads,
levees, farms and military facilities. 0 estions arise over
The disaster aid, expected to win final ,
Senate approval yesterday or today, is r's death warrant
included in a catch-all emergency
spending measure that underwrites the NEW LONDON, Conn. - Serial
deployment of military personnel in killer Michael Ross has literally signed
Bosnia and the Persian Gulf. The bill away his life, putting his name at the bot-
will be taken up by the House next tom of a 10-page agreement with a pros-
week. ecutor to go to his execution quietly.
The disaster assistance has been The pact between Ross and special
eagerly awaited in California, where El prosecutor C. Robert Satti could force
Nino-related storms have caused an esti- Connecticut - a state that has not car-
mated $500 million in damage and ried out the death penalty since 1960 -
prompted disaster declarations in 41 of to face an execution soon.
58 counties. Legal experts around the country are
And the rain continues. calling the deal unprecedented and say it
Nonetheless, 1998 has been a rela- has dangerous implications. A human
tively mild year for the state. Past floods, rights group says it was the product of an
fires, ice storms and earthquakes have "unholy alliance" of the killer and prose-
regularly put California's annual disaster cutor.
Clinton, world share ing an emotional three-hour stop at
Kigali's airport, came shortly after he
blame for slaughter and first lady Hillary Rodham
Clinton listened to a cascade of
KIGALI, Rwanda - Four years painful recollections from people
ago this spring, when Rwanda sud- who survived the campaign by the
denly became awash in blood, Hutu-extremist government that then
Clinton administration officials ruled Rwanda to exterminate the
resisted appeals for intervention and country's Tutsi minority.
spent weeks debating whether the
mass killings carried out by Hutu Indonesia to detail
extremists should properly be called
"genocide." new economic pan
Yesterday morning, President Clinton
came here and acknowledged that the JAKARTA, Indonesia - Indonesian
answer should have been simple. officials say they expect to be able to
In just 90 days, more than a half mil- unveil as early as next week a new and
lion people died in what Clinton called improved economic reform package -
the most rapid "slaughter in this blood- the third here in less than five months.
filled century we are about to leave' It They hope the plan will not only stabi-
was a tragedy, he added, for which the lize the volatile currency but also revive
United States other members of the the ailing banking sector and tackle
"international community" must share massive private-sector debt.
blame. The past two reform plans failed to

"We did not act quickly enough restore investor confidence here and
after the killing began," Clinton said. resulted in further steep and debilitating
"We did not immediately call these falls for the battered currency, the rupi-
crimes by their rightful name: geno- ah.
Clinton's acknowledgement, dur- - Compiledfrom Daily wire reports.
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
$85. Winter term (January through April) is $95, yearlong (September through April) is $165. On-campus sub-
scriptions 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 St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
PHONE NUMBERS (All area code 313): News 76-DAILY; Arts 763-0379; Sports 647-3336; Opinion 764-0552;
Circulation 7640558; Classified advertising 764-0557; Display advertising 764-0554; Billing 764-0550.
E-mail letters to the editor to daily.letters@umich.edu. World Wide Web: http://www.pub.umich.edu/daily/.
NEWS Janet Adamy,lanaging Editor
EDITORS: Marila Hackett, Heather Kaimns, Jeffrey Kosseff, Chis Metinko
STAFF: Melissa Andrzoiak, Reilly Brennan. Jodl S. Cohen, Gerard CohemVngnaud, Greg Cox, Rachel Edelman. Jeff Eldridge. Margene
Eriksen, Megan Exley, Ein Holmes. Steve Horwitz, Hong Un, Pete Meyers. William Nash, Christine M. Paik, Lee Palmer, Katie Piona, Susan
T. Port, Diba Rab, Eliana Raik, Anupama Reddy, Peter Romer-Friedman, Josh Rosenblatt, Melanie Sampson, Nika Schulte, Carly Southworth,
Mike Spahn, Sam Stavis, Jason Stoffer, Carissa Van Heest, Will Weissert, Heather Wiggin, Kristin Wright. Jennifer Yachnin.
CALENDAR: Katie Plona,
EDITORIAL Jack SchIlIlacI, Editor
STAFF: Lea Frost, Kasmran Hafee, Eric Hochstadt, Scott Hunter. Jason Korb. Yuki Kuniyuki, Sarah Lemire, Erin Marsh, James Miller, Aaron
Rich, Joshua Rich, Stephen Sarkozy, Megan Schimpf, Paul Serila. David Wallace, Josh White, Matt Wimsatt.
SPORTS im Rose, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Chris Farah, Sharat Raju, Mark Snyder, Dan Stillman.
STAFF: Drew Beaver, T.J. Berka. Josh Borkin, Even Braunstein, Nicholas J. Cotsonika, Dave DenHerder, Chris Duprey, Jason Emeott, Jordan
Field, Mark Francescutti, Rick Freeman, John Friedberg, Alan Goldenbach, James Goldstein, Rick Harpster, Kim Hart, Josh Kleinbaum,
Vaughn R. Klug, Chad Kujala, Andy Latack, John Lei, Fred Jink, B.J. Luria, Pranay Reddy, Kevin Rosenfield, Danielle Rumore, Tracy
Sandler, Nita Srivastava, Uma Subramanian, Jacob Wheeler.
ARTS Bryan Lark, Kristin Lang, Editors
WEEKEND, ETC. EDITORS: Emily Lanbert, Elizabeth Lucas; Associate Editor: Christopher Tkaczyk
SUBEDITORS: Brian Cohen (Music), Stephaie Love (Campus Arts). Joshua Pederson (Film). Jessica Eaton (Books), Michael Galloway (TV/New Media).
STAFF: Joanne Alnajjar, Amy Barber, Matthew Barrett, Coln Bartos, Caryn Burtt, Anitha Chalam, Gabe Fajuri, Laura Flyer, Geordy
Gantsoudes, Cait Hall, Marguina liev Stephanie Jo Klein, Anna Kovalszki, James Miller, Rob Mitchum, Kerri Murphy, Jennifer Petlinski,
Ryan Posly, Aaron Rennie, Aaron Rich, Joshua Rich, Deveron Q. Sanders, Erin Diane Schwartz, Anders Smith-Undall, Cara Spindler,
Prashant Tamaskar, Ted Watts, Curtis Zimmerman.
PHOTO Margaret Myers, Warren Zinn, Editors
STAFF: Allison Canter, Louis Brown, MaNory S.E. Floyd Joy Jacobs, Jesica Johnson, John Kraft, DanaUnnane, Emily Nathan, Nathan Ruffer, Sara
Stillman. Paul Talselan, Addana Yigovich.
ONLINE Chris Farah, Editor
STAFF: Mark Francescutti, Marquia liev, Elizabeth Lucas, Adam Pollock.
GRAPHICS Jonathan Wo tz, Editor
STAFF: Alex Hogg, Michelle McCombs, Jordan Young.
BUSNES .TFF eagn More


s v
;:':oi:";;5 t t J
:1v ::::::::::::::::. :::.: .......... :::::::::::..::nom:: v .:.."'v.v k /
'Mill I

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan