Page 2-The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 20, 1991
Continued from page 1
ments, Peter Costa, said, "We have
decided to sell our stocks for the
same reason that we have removed
cigarette machines from public
buildings on campus. We know that
we will sustain a great financial
"That money will be missed, but
we feel that it's necessary to pro-
mote health among students and in-
vesting great sums of money in the
tobacco industry doesn't do that,"
The Advisory Committee on In-
vestor Responsibility of Yale Uni-
versity has suggested that, rather
then divest immediately, Yale use
the threat of selling its stocks to
force change in the tobacco industry.
"We can threaten divestment to
make cigarette companies make
some positive changes, namely curb-
ing cigarette sales to minors and
adding warning labels to packs of
cigarettes sold overseas," commit-
tee Chair Peter Schuck said.
The California Department of
Health Services issued a letter to all
the major public and private univer-
sities in California urging them to
sell their tobacco stocks.
Paul West, Treasurer of Regents
for the University of California
system, said, "We do not have
stocks in tobacco companies, as the
Department of Health Service's let-
ter suggested. We do have bonds in
Philip Morris, but bond holders do
not constitute ownership."
Calvin and Hobbes
MCA. DINT EVN
CML N(O !
R q L
So THE Momltl "
AN'D WIT" W4 EXTA TIME,
I CA REVIW WASIGMET'
by Bill Watterson
ItM BRACNG SELF FOR
WEN T OR ScE -RoPs.
b l EALAST
m WVE NAVE
ANm PRUNES ?
by Alan Landau
Dooder State College
Continued from page 1
has been without a director. After
the search committee had narrowed
its choices to two candidates, Swain
announced a hiring freeze due to lack
of funds. She has since instituted the
policy of rotating directors. The
current director is Barbara Robin-
son, the MSS African American rep-
"Barbara's doing the job of two
people," said MSS Asian American
representative Yeeleng Hang. "We
are the only office at this hierarchi-
cal level without a director."
WOW DUDE, ... HEY
THERE IT 1ST WHAT'S
.'.THE TH4AT? LOOKS
FRUITS of L KE A PIPE.
PROGRESS, I WONDER
SO TO SPEAK. WHERE IT
u . /
v\_wW. / O
I CAN'T SAY IT'S SURPRI-
SES ME, BUT I JUST WON-
DER WHETHER THE PIPE
1S IN-TAKE OR OUT-TAKE.
vf C i ' rl
Continued from page 1
fringe benefits for a city de-
partment head, with the exception
of three weeks of immediate vaca-
21, 22 and 23
Continued from page 1
experiences in funding their educa-
tion," Clark said.
USSA, a student lobbying group
based in Washington, D.C., repre-
STUDY IN ISRAEL
Zoe Olefsky, Midwest Representative of
the HEBREW UNIVERSITY OF
will answer your questions on:
$5.50 and $6.50
The Michigan Union
Wednesday, March 20th, 1991
10:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
Hillel, 1429 Hill St.
Pilots criticize Metro's safety-
DETROIT (AP) - The co-pilot aboard the 727 escaped serious
of a DC-9 involved in a fatal run- injury.
way collision at Detroit Metro Air- Twice, the DC-9 took wrong
port broke into tears yesterday as turns, wandering into the path of
he described the terror aboard the the 727 as it rushed toward takeoff.
burning jetliner. Fuel from the 727 poured into th
A National Transportation cabin of the DC-9 and set .
Safety Board hearing into the Dec. ablaze.
3 runway collision between two James Schifferns, first officer
Northwest Airlines jets at the fog- on the DC-9, and other pilots whp
shrouded airport began Monday testified yesterday argued that De-
and is expected to end Saturday. troit Metro lacked safety features
Of 44 people on the DC-9, in use at other airports worldwide.
seven passengers and a flight at- The layout and lighting were also
tendant were killed. All 153 people criticized.
Hang added, "There's no input possible ways of us getting whati
from us at this office. Changes come necessary."
from the hierarchy down." "The concerns expressed here are
A director would act as advocate legitimate ones that won't go
on minority student issues, provide away," OMA Director John Mat-
for long-term programming, and lock said. "The search committee
coordinate efforts between MSS and acted in good faith, but at the end of
other minority organizations. the road, all their work wasn't a'
"We've come before the vice preciated."
provost of minority affairs and the Three OMA advisory committee
committee for advice, so we won't members also served on the studen
deal with this issue in isolation," search committee. One of thos*
said graduate student Roderick members, Todd Shaw, said he hoped
Linzie. Swain would reconsider the direc-
Charles Moody, vice provost of torship policy.
minority affairs, said, "I will give Swain was unavailable fr
it my best shot to come up with comment.
ion and an additional week granted Arbor in early April to familiaric
pon the completion of three years, himself with the department man-
an advancement of up to a The Minneapolis Police Depart-
maximum of 30 days sick leave. ment will choose his replacemen
Smith said he will come to Ann next week, he said.
senting more than 4 million stu- probably be held at Eastern Michi-
lents, is planning to hold several gan University sometime this year.
student hearings throughout the The district of Rep. William Ford
country this year as Congressional (D-Taylor), chair ofthe House Post-
leaders analyze current policies. secondary Education Subcommittee,
"USSA has put together quite an is in the Ypsilanti area.
extensive package on reauthoriza- Students need to become in-
tion," said Aliana Campbell, MCC volved in the reauthorization heal-
legislative director. The recent ings because they are the peop)@
funding shift from grants to loans, most familiar with the issues, Doig'
causing some students to graduate said. In particular, students need to
with huge debts, is one of the most emphasize the importance of finan-
important issues USSA and MCC cial aid programs.
are addressing, Campbell said. "Financial aid programs work,"
Campbell, who did not attend Dong said. "They just lack the fund
the conference but has followed ing to work as effectively as they.
USSA's work, said a hearing will can."
U S A rather than a board room or a com-
Continued from page 1 . Burks said she spoke to Levin's
the legislators) get their aide about minority issues. "They
MA ice President Angie (the government) send one messagb
Burks said the conference was use- when they say they want a multi-
urkbutas sidttheconferecewayusecultural environment, but they send
uh bu ewetrated durith the way a different one when minority
he meetings with the legislator's scholarships are not available and:
aides. the Civil Rights Act is vetoed."
"I didn't have a problem with Church said she learned a loh
he individuals, but with the way about lobbying. "I got direct hands-,
the meetings were conducted," she on lobbying experience. I had pro-
said. "Carl Levin's aide met us on' fessional lobbyists to talk to me:
the stairs outside of the office about it beforehand."
M S APolice as a riot by Housing Security,
according to the resolution.
Continued from page 1 After a number of complaints
:ember 8, 1990 and demands that the were filed, the Ann Arbor Police
University administration act to en- Department conducted an internal:
sure that this incident is investi- investigation of the incident, which,
gated and acted on in a timely and concluded police had acted properly
expedient manner." at the party.
The resolution also states that
he macing incident "physically It goes on to state: "Whereas,
raumatized but also mentally not even in April 1990, when a true
.raumatized through racial epitaphs riot occurred causing tens of thou-
md slurs such as 'nigger' and 'black sands of (dollars in) damage after;
asses." the NCAA championship, had the
The party was held by the Alpha. heinous methods of crowd control'
Kappa Alpha sorority. been used against students.
For individual appointments
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The fights that broke out in
South Quad that night were incor-
rectly reported to the Ann Arbor
The University has not con-
ducted a public investigation into
Elbe £uimjiau fltU1
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