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October 30, 1979 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-30

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KOREA'S PARK
See editorial page

Ninety Years of Editorial Freedom

IaiIg

INDIAN GIVER
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXX, No. 47

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, October 30, 1979

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

Privacy
By ALISON HIRSCHEL
University faculty members. will finally b(
the same rights of privacy already granted t
the Board of Regents approves proposed priva(
at its November meeting.
State and federal laws dictate that the Unive
policy protecting students' privacy, but no
regulations exist for professors. "We wanted
form rights for 'everone connectedwith the 1
said Virginia Nordby, a member of the Univers
tee on Rights of Privacy and Access to
(UCRPAI), the Senate Advisory Committee or
Affairs (SACUA)-appointed group that d
guidelines.
"THE PRIVACY guidelines we drew up w
to develop a positive, effective University stat
added.
The proposed bylaw states the University "v

policy may give
protect individual privacy, to use information only for the
purpose for which it was collected, and to inform in-
e entitled to dividuals of the personal information about them that is
o students if being collected, used, or released."
y guidelines According to Lynn Marko, a University librarian and
UCRPAI member, the guidelines were not written in
?rsity have a response to a specific issue, but as a general policy. Marko
comparable said the committee was concerned about name-linked in-
to have uni- formation that was taken from the Central University Data
University," system for a legitimate reason, but was then reused for
ity Commit- other purposes without the individual's knowledge..
Information Marko, Nordby, and other members of the committee say
n University they are confident the Regents will approve the proposed
rafted the bylaw because it already is supported by many campus
groups.
ere an effort THE ONLY potential problem Nordby envisions with the
ement," she bylaw is the inconvenience and expense its adoption would
incur. Because records are kept in almost every University
will strive to office, she said, the measure would be felt everywhere on

faculty stud
campus. Procedures would have to be developed to comply,
with the policy, and individuals would have to be notified
before information from their file is re-released, Nordby
said.
Nordby said she was unaware of similar guidelines at
other universities. "We like to think we're out in front,".she
said. Sam Plice, a political science professor also on the
committee, however, recalled that both the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology (MIT) and Stauford have had
similar policies for several years.
When developing the guidelines, the six-membercommit-
tee had to strike a balance between what it perceived to be
the public's right to know and the individual's right to
privacy. This. same dilemma characterized the long-
standing campus controversy over disclosure of name-
linked salary information.
EARLIER THIS month, the state legislature passed a
measure which will force the University to release faculty
salaries by name. Since the University is legally bound to

ents' rights
disclose these figures, the privacy guidelines; would no
longer apply to salary information. Nordby explained that
the proposed bylaw contains a "catch-all" phrase ex-
cluding all information whichis legally considered part of
the public domain from consideration under the privacy
guidelines.
Disclosure of salaries, however, seemed to be the main
issue in the privacy controversy, according to many
professors. "I really can't think of any other issue besides
salaries," said George Johnson, a professor at the Institute
for Public Policy Studies.
Johnson conceded that letters of recommendation and
results of health exams should not be released randomly,
but termed the majority of information in professors' files
"enormously petty.'
"I don't want anyone spying on me. I don't want anyone
seeing X-rays of my pancreas. After all, it's my pancreas,"
Johnson joked.

- - --- - ---

Chrysler
may lose
record
amounts
DETROIT (UPI)-Chrysler Corp.
this week will announce third quarter
results analysts believe willestablish a
new record for losses by a U'.S. cor-
poration.
Chrysler's red ink for the quarter has
been estimated between $450 million
and $500 million-more than any U.S.
corporation had previously lost in an,
entire year.
CHRYSLER, IN documents filed with
the federal government, has said its
1979 losses could reach $1.07 billion.
A Chrysler spokesman said the firm
tentatively plans to release its earnings
statement today.
Breaking with tradition, there will be
no news conference in connection with
the announcement, the spokesman
said.
For CHRYSLER, Page 9

Over 900
arrested in

- .. s-s- Daily Photo by CYRENA CHANG
His gift is song
Rock star Elton John sang before a packed house at Hill Auditorium last night.

Wall St
NEW YORK (AP)-To the beat of a
brass band, more than 1,000 anti-
nuclear demonstrators tried in vain
yesterday to close the New York Stock
Exchange on the 50th anniversary of
the stock market crash.
Police reported 959 arrests in what
was the largest of several anti-nuclear
demonstrations across the nation.
IN WASHINGTON,. D.C., about 250
protesters blocked doorways to the
Energy Department and rallied on In-
dependence Avenue, and 88 persons
were taken into custody during a
protest at the Trident Nuclear sub-
marine base in Bangor, Wash.
In New York scores of demonstrators
jammed the exchange on Wall and
Broad streets, saying their targets
were companies that finance'-the
nuclear industry. Clowns on stilts
mingled with the peaceful protesters.
"Don't go to work today and take a
holiday from death," one demonstrator
urged the Stock Exchange employees.
Wall and Broad streets were closed, but
traffic was backed up for nine blocks on
nearby Broadway.
AMONG THE FIRST. to be arrested
was Daniel Ellsberg, a key figure in the
vietnam-era Pentagon Papers case. He-
went quietly.
The exchange brought many of its
employees in early and opened on
schedule at 10 a.m. to active trading.
"We intend to remain open and operate
normally," said one exchange official.
On the exchange floor, a roar went up

rally
when the 10 a.m. bell signaled the start
of trading. "Usually they cheer when
it's closing," said James Fuller, a
senior vice president. "All the people
are in. We're fully staffed. It has had no
effect on the market."
ASIDE FROM occasional brief scuf-
fling at police barricades, the mood was
festive, with the 15-pice band providing
circus music. "I haven't had this much
fun since the 1960s," Police Capt.
Thomas Ryan said, referring to the
many anti-war protests of that decade.:
Police dragged some of the demon-
strators away by the arms, others were
transported on stretchers. Ten. buses
were on hand, 'along with a similar
number of police wagons.
-Most-of the protesters were charged
with disorderly conduct. Those who lay
down were booked for resisting arrest.
Police said 750 summons 'were issued
and 209 persons were jailed.
Stock Exchange officials had been
asked by demonstration leaders earlier
this month to suspend 61 of its mem-
bers, who deal in nuclear weapons and
power.
In turning them down; Stock Ex-
change Vice President Richard Grosso
said the type of business a member was
engaged in was not a concern of the
stock market. He said standards for
admission required only that a member
distribute its stock nationally and that
the company be in a sound financial
condition.

.rr. ..

MORE THAN 200 FILLCHAMBER:

- --- --- .. . . ........ .

Citiz
By PA TRICIA HAGEN
More than 200 citizens jammed the
Ann Arbor City Council chambers last
night, taking advantage of the mayor's
invitation to voice their opinions con-
cerning development of the Ann Arbor
Municipal Airport.
Representatives of pilots' groups,
citizens associations, and environmen-
talists filled their five-minute speaking
time allocations with speeches for and
against the construction of a longer
runway at the Ann Arbor Airport and
the installation of a new instrument
landing system (ILS).
IN SEPTEMBER, the 11-member
mayor-appointed Airport Advisory

ens voice opinions on A2 airport

Committee recommended that a new
runway with an ultimate length of 5,050
feet be built and that a full ILS be in-
stalled. In response to Council and
citizen concern,' Republican Mayor
Louis Belcher said he set aside last
night's special session for citizen input.
Currently, the airport's main runway
at State Road and Airport Drive is 3,500
feet long and unpaved. Proponents said
a longer repositioned runway with an
ILS would be safer and provide
economic benefits to city businesses.
Opponents said increased safety and
noise problems would result and
blasted the use of city tax dollars to

subsidize theinterest of an elite group
of "pro-expansion pilots.",
Three Ann Arbor residents presented
a slide show advocating the
repositioning and lengthening of the
airports' main runway.. In the presen-
tation, they cited the use of the airport
in the transport of critically ill patients
to University Hospital. They said the
current runways are too short and un-
safe in bad weather.
SEVERAL AREA citizens
associations spoke against "any expan-
sion of current facilities.- Connie Plice
said expansion would lead to a "drain

on our local tax dollars by an elite
group."
Representing the Citizen's
Association for Area Planning (CAAP)
Larry Siegel asked Council to reaffirm
its 1977 decision that the airport
facilities would not be expanded. CAAP
maintained that "installation of an ILS
is unwise "and could lead to further ex-
pansion."

-..: s ...., .. :.' ........ . . .. ....::::5{} %?}{': :;{: . .. . . .. ... ............;....... ,....... . . . . .

I

Carter names judge
for Education post.

WASHINGTON (AP) - Shirley Huf-
stedler, a federal judge in California,
will be nominated by President Carter
today to be the first secretary of the
Department of Education, a senatorial
aide said late last night.
Roy Greenaway, administrative
assistant to Sen. Alan Cranston, (D-
Calif.), said White Officials have ad-
vised the senator that Hufstedler has
been chosen for the top job in the newly
created federal Cabinet agency.
ONE ADMINISTRATION source,
who asked not to be identified, confir-
med that she was offered the job and
had accepted.
Greenaway said Hufstedler met with
Vice-President Walter Mondale yester-

day morning and with Carter later in
the day. He said the final decision on
her nomination was made yesterday af-
ternoon.
Hufstedler was not immediately
available for comment. Carter signed
legislation Oct. 17 creating the Cabinet-
level department, which will have
about 17,000 employees and an annual
budget of $14.2 billion.
WHITE HOUSE officials had no
puhlic comment on the nomination last
night.
Hufstedler, 54, lives in Pasadena,
Calif., with her husband, Seth Huf-
stedler, an attorney. She began prac-

judge in 1961.
In 1966, she was appointed to the
California State Court of Appeals and,
in 1969, President Lyndon Johnson ap-
pointed her to the Ninth U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals, making her only. the
second woman to be named to a circuit
court position.
She is a trustee of the California In-
stitute of Technology, Occidental
College 'and the Aspen Institute for
Humanistic Studies.
Hufstedler was born in Denver and
graduated from the University of New
Mexico in 1945 and the Stanford Law
School in 1949, where she served on the
Stanford Law Review. n.
She has one son, Steven.

Palacios tefls
of1973
Chilean coup
By JOHN GOYER
The moderate socialist government
of Salvador Allende Gossens was over-
thrown in 1973 because it failed to
recognize the influence of the Soviet
Union and the United States in Chilean
affairs, according to Jorge Palacios,
exiled Chilean author and philosopher
who spoke on campus last night.
Palacios, author of an inch-and-a-half
thick Marxist Leninist analysis of
Chilean politics in the 1970's, began his
speech before a crowd of about 150 in
the Michigan Ballroom. A few in the
audience left after Palacios' 35 minute
speech was read through an inter-
preter, and many more left during the
hour-and-a-half question and answer

Doily Photo by CYRENA CHANG
JORGE PALACIOS, a Chilean exile, blasted the government of former
Chilean president, Salvador Allende Gossens, in a speech at the Union

tieing law in 1950 and
Los Angeles County

was appointed a
Superior Court

last night. See PALACIOS, Page 9
..-....... . ....... ...~ .

U I

smoothly until the unexpected slaying of real-life South
Korean President Park Chung-hee Friday, leaving the Poli.
Sci. 478 Park Chung-hee, as well as all the rest of the mock
politicians and bureaucrats in the class wondering how to
proceed. Prof.
Whiting has
decided to keep it
academic-the game
will go on as
though Park were
still alive and the ,.

Contest for poets
The Academy of American poets is offering $100 for the
best poem or collection of poems submitted by a University
student as part of a national poetry prize program. The
English Department is now taking manuscripts and the
winner will be announced in the spring. The program began
in 1955 and about 100 colleges are participants this year. 1
Funk pol

when the school board considered the question recently,
they rejected the idea of opening a "Rocky Mountain High
School" because of a potential association with drug in-
duced highs. They decided that the new school should be
called "Lincoln High" instead. C;
On the inside
Dave Holland's solo bass performance at the Residential
College reviewed on the arts nage. . . for Coach Schem

RMPPP-

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