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October 23, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-23

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

Ninety-One Years
of
Editorial Freedom

V'

Ali ian

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MURKY
Skies will be mostly cloudy
with a high temperature in
the upper 50s.

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1 Vol. XCI, No. 23

Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, October 23, 1980

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

Hazed player,
star center quit
hockey team
By LORENZO BENET "Jamie's gotten very far behind in
The freshman hockey player who his studies with all the publicity," ex-
was the focus of last week's hazing in- plained Giordano. "He can come back
cident and Michigan's high-scoring to the team when he's all caught up with
center Bruno Baseotto have both left his studies. He has two midterms this
the team in the wake of publicity week."
surrounding the initiations. However, sources close to the team
The freshman player, J.T. Todd, said said Todd will not return this season.
yesterday he quit the team in order to On the night of October 12, Todd was
spend more time on his studies in the given large quantities of alcohol in a
School of Engineering. player's house off campus in what had
"HOCKEY TAKES UP too much become an annual ritural of initiation of
times" Todd said. "I'm leaving strictly first year players. He allegedly was
for academic reasons." stripped, shaved, covered with jam,
Baseotto, who tied for second among eggs, cologne, and left outside in near
Wolverine scorers last season, returned freezing weather.
to his home in Calgary, Alberta Monday THE HOCKEY TEAM released a
and immediately joined the Calgary statement last week that said facts
Wranglers of the Western Junior surrounding the incident were "grossly
League. Baseotto's mother said he quit distorted." The statement included the .. . opts for pros
the team to "play semi-pro hockey" signatures of Todd and the four other -
and was upset over the "negative and freshmen who were hazed. will be suspended from further play.
unfair" publicity surrounding the THREE PLAYERS involved in the Canham said last night he was aware
hazing indicent. hazing, captain Tim Manning, alter- that Todd had left the team for
Baseotto, who was practicing with nate captain John Blum, and senior academic reasons, but refused to com-
the Calgary team last night, could not left-wing Jeff Mars, were suspended by ment further on the matter.
be reached for comment. . University Athletic Director Don BASEOTTO, A sophomore at the
ASSISTANT HOCKEY coach John Canham from the team's opening series University, was the leading scorer
Giordano, who is supervising the team last weekend against Bowling Green among returning Wolverine players. A
while head coach Wilf Martin State University. In addition, the center with a keen eye for the net, he
recooperates from stomach ailments, athletic director banned players from scored 31 goals last season, most of
confirmed that Todd and Baseotto left local bars for the season and said if any them from short range, and tallied 45
the team. player violates the bar restrictions, he See HOCKEY, Page 9

A WIDE SELECTION of costumes will be available 'at the annual Halloween costume sale today and tomorrow in the
Frieze Building. Money raised will help buy costume shop equipment for the Theatre Department.
Used costum'-es beco me
irick- or reat garb,

By ANNETTE STARON
A nickel won't buy much anymore, but today and tomor-,
row it could purchase a variety of items ranging from a pair
of shoes-to raggy shirts.
The annual Halloween costume sale, hosted by, the
University Theatre Program, will offer "lots of good
things," said Zelma Weisfeld, a Theatre and Drama
professor. "Good things" includes velvet jackets, Chinese
clothing, silk dresser, and even some medieval costumes.
PRICES FOR THE goodies range from five cents to $50.
Items from recent department productions are also on sale,
including some costumes that Weisfeld designed.
"The best things go very, very early," cautioned Donald
Hart, a graduate student in directing, "but they do save

some good things and bring them out later."
"HATS GO FAST and so do capes, masks, and
wigs," Weisfeld added. Complete costumes are also for
sale, but Weisfeld said often "people like to make up their
own costumes," and come to the sale for ideas.
Money raised from the sale'will help buy costume shop
equipment. Last year's proceeds helped pay costuming
costs for the department's production of The Lion and the
Jewel, and also bought dressmaker forms for the shop.
"They are necessities (for the shop) but not necessities
you can budget into a show," Weisfeld explained
The racks of costumes and boxes of doodads will line the
hallway near room 1528 in the Frieze Building, between 9
a.m. and5np.m. today andtmrnorrow.

*Pursell, O'Reilly
agree Tisch cut
is dangerous
By SUE INGLIS

Kathleen O'Reilly and Carl Pursell
may be at odds on many political
issues, but the two contenders for the
Second Congressional District seat
agree that one issue is important
enough to override partisan con-
siderations.
They both agree that passage of
Proposal D, the Tisch tax cut amen-
dment, would be a disaster for the con-
stituents and for the Universtiy in
general.
gCAMPUS IGNORANCE about the
proposed amendment is "ironic con-
sidering the devastating impact" its
passage would have, on University
students, Democratic challenger
O'Reilly said at a press conference in
the Michigan Union yesterday.
"I don't know of any student who is
looking forward to doubling or tripling
of tuition," O'Reilly said.
Although he could not be at the anti-
Tisch press conference because of a
previous engagement, Pursell also has
strongly expressed his opposition to the
plan that would cut property taxes in
half while requiring the state to reim-
burse local governments for lost
revenue.
O'REILLY SAID she feels a strong

bi-partisan effort is necessary to defeat
the Tisch amendment under which she
said funding for higher education would
be cut by 60 percent leaving only
enough money to fund Michigan State
University, Wayne State University,
and the University of Michigan at half
of the present levels, and no state
money at all for the other state colleges
and universities.

Iran says
redyto
meet hostage
release terms
From AP and UPI
Iranian leaders said yesterday that
the United States appears ready to
meet their conditions for release of the
52 hostages, and the Americans could
be freed as early as next Monday,
reports from Tehran said.
The indications of progress from
Tehran were not confirmed by U.S. of-
ficials in Washington, who reacted
skeptically to some aspects of the
reports.
State Department spokesman John
Trattner repeatedly refused to answer
reporters' questions about whether the
United States considered itself to have
met the four conditions laid down by
Khomeini.
Trattner said, however, that the at-
mosphere of optimism about a
resolution of the hostage crisis "arises
from facts which are simply, not in
view."
Prime Minister Mohammad Ali Rajai
reportedly told a news conference in
Tehran the Carter administration
seems prepared to comply with the
Iranian demands.
Rajai was reported to have told
reporters the United States appears
ready to accept four conditions-set
down by Iranian leader Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini-for the hostages'
freedom:
See HOSTAGE, Page 9

O'Reilly
... Proposal D disastrous

Tisch claims rivals
misusing public funds

LANSING (UPI)-Tax cut crusader
Robert Tisch said yesterday he is con-
templating court action to halt alleged
use of public funds in the campaign
against his tax cut amendment.
At the same time, a coalition of
feminist organizations charged
Proposal D would destroy the progress
women have made in Michigan, while
the Michigan Council of Churches an-
nounced its opposition to all three tax
plans.
Tisch last week accused Wayne State.

University of using public funds to fight
his amendment through press releases
and other means and asked Attorney
General Frank Kelley and Secretary of
State Richard Austin to take action
against the school.
NEITHER OFFICE has yet respon-
ded.
In addition, Tisch supporters have
charged state officials use government
cars to travel to and from rallies where
they speak out against the measure.
Milliken has insisted it is ap-
See TISCH, Page 2

Fans flock AP Photo
Phillies fans jam 20 blocks of Broad Street in downtown Philadelphia
yesterday morning greeting the 1980 World Champion Philadelphia Phillies.
The Phillies were on parade after defeating the Kansas City Royals, 4-1,
Tuesday night to win the 1980 World Series in six games.

TOD AY
Net a Zuga
CAN'T SEE the ball," said the man wearing,
red long underwear, and a white and blue,
mask after he sliced the empty air with his
tennis racquet. Excercising on the Palmer
Field tennis courts, the Masked Zuga commented on the
state of the world and Mosher-Jordan. "With the (drinking)
age at 21." he said, taking a backhanded swat at the tennis

-V

High heels, low weight
Where does one go to find sardines in tomato sauce, high-
heeled shoes, brassieres, briefcases, and weight-reducing
powder? To the Afghan refugee camps in Pakistan, of cour-
se. Thousands of Afghanians who fled their homeland when
the Soviet Union moved in troops to support the Marxist
,government threatened by rebel attacks, and western
nations answered the emergency call for supplies in some
odd ways. Sixteen thousand cans of weight-loss powder'
came from World Medical Relief, Inc., of Detroit. "This
sort of stuff won't even sell on the black market," said an

the case of Galileo Galilea, the sixteenth century scientist
condemned for heresy by the Roman Catholic Church. Ac-
cording to Archbishop Paul Poupard, acting president of
the Vatican Secretariat for Non-Believers, the action is
being taken on the "precise wish" of Pope John Paul II.
Last year the pope said the scientist had been wrongly con-
demned for maintaining that the earth was not the center of
the universe. Galileo believed the sun of this solar system to
be the center of the universe, an idea which landed him in
prison and under house arrest. Until now, the Vatican has
not considered lifting the sanctions against the long-dead
atrnnnmer Tn an addres to 900 nrelites at the world

of his nonrepresentational works, "My drawings are as
rare as exotic postage stamps. I'm a Sunday painter who's
offering his work to the public, It's great to take a venture
with absolutely no risk." So it goes. Hopefully the sirens of
Titan will not drag him to the rocks.
Colornk y world
. Oh, we think you'll never see a poem as lovely as a tree in
Michigan this week. The fall color deserves a few oohs and
ahhs in Ann Arbor, Stoney Creek, and Holly. The
Automobile Club of Michigan also reports the trees are put-
;nf a 0nn*n 1 tbni -,hcn,,b . cminf a i ne frn i-,,alrnn t o

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