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, .4NATION/ WORLD --
Tope condemns death penalty in the heartland
ST. LOUIS (AP) - Pope John Paul II brought his
'ampaign against capital punishment to a death-penal-
'ty state in the nation's heartland yesterday, urging
. 100,000 worshippers to spare even those who commit
, "Modern society has the means of protecting itself
without definitively denying criminals the chance to
reform;' he said during a Mass at the Trans World
Dome on the final day of his visit to the Americas.
"I renew the appeal I made most recently at
Christmas for a consensus to end the death penalty,
which is both cruel and unnecessary," the pope said.
The message may have had particular relevance in
Missouri, where the state Supreme Court, without'
explanation, postponed an execution that was to have
taken place while the pope was in town. Papal
spokesperson Joaquin Navarro-Valls called the delay
Addressing the largest crowd of his 30-hour visit to
the United States, his fifth to the U.S. mainland, the
pope also lashed out against abortion, euthanasia and
assisted suicide, and declared that "the dignity of
human life must never be taken away, even in the case
of someone who has done great evil."
He also invited Roman Catholics separated from
their faith to return to the church, even if there are
"obstacles to Eucharistic participation," a reference to
divorce and remarriage.
And he called on his flock to end racism. Racism is "a
plague which your bishops have called one of the most
persistent and destructive evils of the nation," the
stooped, 78-year-old pontiff said, his voice hoarse and
his words slurred.
Late yesterday, John Paul was to meet with civil
rights pioneer Rosa Parks, the black seamstress whose
refusal to give up her seat on a segregated bus in 1955
led to the Montgomery, Ala., bus boycott.
The pontiff also was scheduled to deliver an
evening prayer service at the Cathedral Basilica and
meet with Vice President Al Gore before leaving for
Rome last night.
More than 100,000 people filled the seats of the Trans
World Dome and a convention center adjacent to the
football stadium, where the pope's image was projected
on giant TV screens with running captions of his homi-
ly. One thousand priests celebrated Mass with the pope.
The faithful came for blessings, cures or just a
glimpse of the man credited with hastening the fall of
Communism and easing religious restrictions in Cuba.
Ida Costa, a cancer-stricken 77-year-old woman
from Little Rock, Ark., looked for a miracle cure from
the pope: "I'll get the blessings God wants to shower
upon me in his presence."
Linda Mary DeLonais of Springfield, Ill., was a for-
est ranger when she saw the pope in Denver in 1993.
"Part of the pope's final blessing was a prayer for
vocations," she recalled. She since has become a nun.
The pope arrived in St. Louis on Tuesday after five
triumphant days in Mexico. He met with President
Clinton and attended a youth rally where he got rock-
star treatment from the crowd of 20,000. His message:
that Americans should use their freedoms responsibly
and strive for a higher moral standard.
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Pope John Paul i greets the crowd at the Trans World Dome In St. Louis
yesterday. He conducted Mass In Missouri today before returning to Rome.
Continued from Page 1A
improve the public education system.
"I think it's a very misguided propos-
al," Brater said. "In a lot of cities, the
school district and city lines don't match
up. It would make no sense to have the
mayor take over the school district."
Truscott said Engler also will lay out
a plan for cutting state income taxes
from the current 4.4 percent, which the
governor discussed extensively during
his campaign for re-election. The new,
figure of 3.9 percent would be the low-
est rate since the early 1970s.
The tax cut legislation began moving
through the legislative process Tuesday,
Brater said she doubts the state has
the financial resources available to
offer the tax cut.
"The cost of the plan is $3.8 billion
over five years," Brater said. "It's very
misleading right now to say there's a
surplus in the state."
Truscott said Engler will reiterate a
proposal that he introduced at last
year's State of the State address involv-
ing drug testing for people on welfare.
Brater said the idea places blame for
an overloaded welfare system in the
"I think it's an effort to scapegoat
people'" Brater said. "We shouldn't
have one standard for one small group
of people and another for the rest."
Although the speech will be Engler's
ninth, it will not be without suspense,
"There will be a surprise that nobody
knows about," he said.
Continued from Page 1A
est to bring colleges in compliance with law;' he said.
The ads have run in more than 10 university news-
papers, including Duke University, Columbia
University and the University of Pittsburgh.
Although Pell contends that the placement of
the ads do not indicate problems with the admis-
sions policies at those institutions, he said the ads
are intended to motivate students and trustees to
examine their schools.
"The only people who would know that there are
problems there are the trustees and students," Pell said.
But Marques G. Harper, editor in chief at Rutgers
University's The Daily Targum. said he doubts
whether the ad that ran in the newspaper's Tuesday
issue produced the desired result.
"People probably skipped it. It was on page eight,'
In addition to the location of the ad, Harper said the
diverse atmosphere at Rutgers reduced the effective-
ness of the ad.
"If they wanted to make an impact, they chose the
wrong campus;" he said. "We are pretty multicultural
Representatives from various college newspapers
said they think the ads could make an impression on
Sharif Durhams, editor of the University of North
Carolina's The Daily Tarheel, said affirmative action is
a highly visible topic on the campus, but added he did
not hesitate to run the ad in Tuesday's paper.
"The purpose of ad was ... to get the handbook to
people. I don't have a problem with that," Durhams said.
Affirmative action policies at UNC were recently
reviewed by UNC President Molly Broad, Durhams
"Some people think the state is vulnerable,"
Durhams said. "A large amount of affirmative action
programs (in the state) have been cut back to comply
The ad produced complaints from some Tarhel
readers. Durhams said the publication has received neg-
ative phone calls and complaints about the ad, including
one complaintant who requested a full-page apology.
The paper will not publish an apology, Durhams said.
The ad will run today in George Washington
University's The G.W Hatchet.
Hatchet Editor In Chief Becky Neilson said she has
made preparations in anticipation of similar complaints.
Neilson said a disclaimer will be put at the bottom of
the full-page ad stating that it is an advertisement.
"I've started telling people, 'If people call, direct
them to me,"' Neilson said.
Neilson said such preparations may prove unnec-
"Some ads never cause problems that we think will
cause problems," Neilson said. "We go to a school (in
an area) where politics is big but students are apathet-
ic on issues.
"It isn't something that's vocal on campus, she
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MACKINAC STATE Historic Parks is now
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