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July 26, 1985 - Image 1

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Michigan Daily, 1985-07-26

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Ninety-five years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCV, 'No. 39-S

Copysight 1985
Th Michigan, Daily

Friday, July 26, 1985

Fifteen Cents

Twelve Pages

Police work not all cops and robbers
ride with Officer Jim Tieman, who has been on the force for 12 sergeant read through a list of wanted criminals, recently
This is the city: Ann Arbor, Michigan. On July 24, years. released prisoners, and inter-department memos.
Daily staff writer Laura Bischoff cruised the streets of .3:15 p.m.: After I met Tieman, we went downstairs to the .4 p.m.: Tieman and I got into the police car and checked
Ann Arbor in police car Adam 31, and she learned that locker room to find a radio for me. All civilian riders are everything before hitting the road. It was the only time the
required to carry a police walkie-talkie so they can radio for whole night that we got to have the lights flashing. A foot-
it's not always as exciting as "Dragnet." This...is her help in an emergency. They didn't, however, provide me with patrol officer hitched a ride from us to campus and then we
story. a bullet-proof vest, which many officers were wearing under started cruising the campus area.
"3 p.m.: I arrived at the Ann Arbor Police Department in their shirts. The University pays the city about $500,000 for police protec-
City Hall and reported to the duty command officer. He han- In a room just beyond the lockers, we joined six other of- tion because it doesn't have its own police force like most Big
ded me a waiver to sign, which releases the city from all ficers at a briefing. It seemed like a scene from "Hill Street
1 liability if "something" should happen to me. I was assigned to Blues," except the room wasn't packed or loud and dirty. The See REPORTER, Page 2

Violence in South Africa
causes U.N. deliberation

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa
(UPI) - Security forces who have
arrested 795 people under a five-
day state of emergency opened fire
on a crowd of 4,000 stone-throwing
black mourners, killing four of
them and wounding 16 others,
police said yesterday.
In New York, the U.N. Security
Council scheduled an urgent
meeting to consider requests by
France that U.N. members
suspend investments in South
Africa and prohibit nuclear
agreements to protest the gover-
nment's policies of apartheid, or
racial segregation, and the state of
emergency.
France Wednesday recalled its
South African ambassador and
suspended new investments to the
country in protest of President
Pieter Botha's decision to impose
the state of emergency Sunday.
Washington's response was
muted, White House spokesman
Larry Speakes said the ad-
ministration is reviewing the
situaiton in South Africa," but is
not conducting "a wholesale
review of our policy."
West Germany, opposition par-
ties urged the government to im-
pose sanctions against South
Africa. But a Foreign Ministry
spokesman said West Germany
would prefer to act in concert with
other Western European nations.
In the black township of
Daveyton, 25 miles east of Johan-
nesburg, soldiers and police armed
with shotguns and rifles fired on

mourners leaving a funeral late
Wednesday. The crowd was
stoning an army patrol and had in-
jured one soldier, police said.
A spokesman said "a large mob
stoned an army patrol," injuring
one soldier."
"A police patrol arrived on the
scene and assisted in dispersing
the mob with shotgun and rifle
fire," he said. "Two black males
and two black females were fatally
wounded and 13 black males and

three black females were woun-
ded.'
Police said a 16-year-old youth
was shot by a soldier in Cape
Province yesterday as an army
unit tried to disperse a crowd of
blacks who threw stones at their
armored vehicle. He was the fifth
black killed by security forces in
less than 24 hours.
THE DEATHS Wednesday and
Thursday brought to 16 the number
See U.N., Page 2

Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
This fair-goer ends her quest for the "best hotdog in town" at
Le Dog's yesterday.
In search of..the hot dog
By THOMAS HRACH delicacies not so American.
The 400,000 people who flock to the AN INFORMAL survey amids
Art Fair over its four days can't live yesterday's crowd showed that Italiar
an bread alone. So amidst the art on sausage, gyros, and eggrolls have
all three fair routes, visitors are bom- stolen the hearts of many loyal hol
barded with fast good eats and drinks. dog eaters.
But most of the outdoor food stands "We want to introduce people to a
have given up on the traditional hot form of upscale eating," said Johi
dog and have gone with such See HOT DOGS, Page 9

'U' uses S.A. investment
dividends for scholarship
By KERY MURAKAMI Regents' 1983 decision to divest all but
The University is using nearly $5 million in South African-related in-
$2,000 it has received directly from vestments, said Regent Nellie Varner
investments in companies that do (D-Detroit).
business with South Africa to help Varner said the money for the,
send a black South African transfer students was port of a compromise:
student throughhthe rngineering betwen board memers who ante
school, said Norm Herbert, the total divetment and those who op-
University's investment officer. posed any divestment.
But Herbert said the money does "IT (THE decision not to divest
not represent returns the University totally) is made more palatable to me
gets from its investments in com- because it does say that the earnings
panies - like General Motors - that that we do receive from companies
do business in South Africa. Instead, that do business in South Africa will
the money spent on the student is be used for educational benefits of
proportional to how much companies South Africans," she said two years
make as a result of their activities in' ago in voting for the compromise
South Africa. resolution.
USING this money to help black The student, Talukanyami
South African students at the Univer- Tshivase, an engineering school'
sit was a key nart of the Board of See'U,' Pae 4

1, " - - - - y W 1 L a a v a. v :. .v , v a os '
Strike Two Watercolors Watched
Who'll suffer most from a baseball Look for a high in the 80's with a chan- The Daily's art fair coverage continues
strike - the players, the owners, or ce of sprinkles in the morning. with an analysis of people watching at
the fans? Opinion, Page 5 the fair. Page 8

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