Page 2-Wednesday, November 5, 1980-The Michigan Daily
MSA votes not to file
suit against hazers
By DAVID MEYER
The Michigan Student Assembly
voted last night not to file an inter-
University law suit against the
Michigan hockey players involved in
last month's hazing of a freshman team
The Assembly did, however, promise
to work with state Rep. Perry Bullard
in the possible development of
legislation to outlaw hazing in
TWO WEEKS AGO the Assembly,
initiated an investigation of the Athletic
Department's handling of the hazing
incident. Last night MSA member
Kevin Ireland, who conducted the in-
vestigation, reported to the Assembly
on his findings.
Ireland told the Assembly he felt the
actions taken by the Athletic Depar-
tment are sufficient and recommended
that MSA President Marc Breakstone
file suit within the University judiciary
against the players responsible.
Breakstone is authorized to file such a
suit, by the Rules of the University
Community, drafted by the Regents in
Ireland's motion met with strong op-
position on the Assembly floor,
however, and was soundly defeated.
Many MSA members were reluctant to
involve the Assembly in legal tangles
and instead recommended that MSA
oppose hazing through other means.
'l'the Assembly endorsed Ireland's
recent efforts in conjunction with
Bullard to investigate the possibility of
drafting state legislation against
hazing. Ireland said seven states
already have laws against hazing.
"I've already talked with Perry
Bullard," Ireland said in an interview
yesterday. "He -seemed pretty
favorable. It's a definite possibility."
WEDNESDAY, November 5-
LECTURE: "Africa in the 80's Prof. Ali A. Mozrui.
7:30 pm-3rd floor Henderson Room, Michigan League.
Wine and Cheese Reception.
THURSDAY, November 6-
MOVIES AND DISCUSSION
"Ancient Africans" (27 min)
"Six Days In Soweto" (55 mm)
7:30 pm-3rd floor, Henderson Room, Michigan League
Light Refreshments Served
FRIDAY, November 7-
Responding to Crises of the 80's; Focus on U.S.-Africa
Relations. Reservations Needed
Call 662-5529 for more information
SATURDAY, November 8--
Theme: "Africa In The Next Decade"
(1) EDUCATION & LITERATURE
IN AFRICA Prof. Lemuel Johnson
(11) EDUCATION, SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY IN AFRICA
Dr. Ike Oyeka
(1II) SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY FOR AFRICAN
DEVELOPMENT Dr. David Wiley.
10:00am-12:30pm-3rd floor, Henderson Room,
Light Refreshment Served
The Michigan Student Assembly last
night voted to grant official recognition
to the Collegiate 'Association for the
Research of Principles, a campus
group associated with the Rev. Moon's
Unification Church. The group's status
had been hung up in the Assembly for
several weeks when some MSA mem-
bers alleged that CARP is affiliated
with the Korean and American central
intelligence agencies and that the group
uses "physical and mental in-
'timidation" in the recruitment of its
CARP had adamantly denied the
allegations and had threatened MSA
with a student lawsuit if the Assembly
continued to refuse the group
recognition as a student organization.
MSA recognition enables a student
group to apply for MSA funds and
University office space.
The Assembly, citing a lack of
evidence to substantiate the claims,
also dropped an earlier motion to
dismiss CARP member Art Humbert
from his position on the Student
CARP officials said earlier that if
MSA recognized them, there would be
no need for any legal action.
CSJ chief resigns
David Schaper, with experience in
Michigan student government stret-
ching back to 1973, submitted a sudden
resignation from his position as chief
justice of the Central Student Judiciary
and his membership on the Union Ac-
ting Executive Committee to the
Michigan Student Assembly last night.
CSJ is the judicial branch of MSA and
decides disputes between student
groups and individuals. The UAEC is an
organization of students, alumni,
faculty, and administration represen-
tatives who provide input intorplans for
the proposed renovation of the
Schaper said he is resigning for per-
sonal reasons. "A friend of mine has
told me that it is important to him that I
resign from CSJ, UAEC . . .
everything," Schaper told the stunned
Assembly. "My friendship with him is
more important than about a thousand
Schaper would not elaborate further
on the reasons for his resignation.
MSA's Permanent Interviewing Com-
mittee will begin the necessary steps
toward replacing Schaper this week.
Personnel vice president
Also in its meeting last night, MSA
elected representative Tom
McLaughlin to the vice-presidency for
personnel, a position vacated last week
by member David Trott.
McLaughlin said he will put a new
emphasis on affirmative action and the
recruitment of "non-traditional
elements of the University com-
munity." He also said he hopes to
prevent the office from becoming a cen-
ter of political controversy as he felt it
was in the past two months.
"Many of Dave's (Trott's)
nominations met with vociferous op-
position in the past," McLaughlin said
yesterday in an interview. "I think we
can eliminate that."
During the past few weeks, MSA's
Permanent Interviewing Committee's
nominations had come increasingly un-
der fire by Assembly members, some of
whom alleged that the committee was
not making a sufficient effort to reach
out to minority students and that some
of the nominations were politically
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
U.S.: Still no reply to Iran
WASHINGTON-Demands by the Iranian foreign ministry that the U.S.
"speedily" reply to its terms for freeing the hostages, were rejected by the
State Department, but the Carter administration entered a new phase of
private negotiations with Iran yesterday, seeking clarification of terms for
releasing the 52 Americans.
State Department spokesman John Trattner, responding to a Radio
Tehran broadcast in which the Irnaian foreign ministry called for an im-
mediate response to the conditions for release set by the Iranian parliament,
refused a demand for a public exchange on the terms.
"We cannot and will not negotiate through the press and the mass
media," Trattner said.
Meanwhile in Tehran, tens of thousands of Iranians rallied at the U.S.
Embassy yesterday, marking the first anniversary of the hostages' capture
with celebration, revolutionary rhetoric, and flaming effigies of Carter.
Iraqi president seeks Iranian
recognition of Iraqi rights
BAGHDAD, Iraq-Iraqi President Saddam Hussein, whose troops have.
captured a large chunk of southwestern Iran in six weeks of war, offered
yesterday to withdraw invasion forces if the Iranians recognize Iraqi
"rights" to control of the Shatt al-Arab river.
If the Iranians do not accede, Iraq will fight on and its demands may in-
crease, Hussein said in a speech to the Iraqi National Assembly.
Iran rejects Iraqi:territorial claims, including the claim to full,
sovereignty over the Shatt al-Arab, the disputed waterway that separates
the two countries at the head of the Persian Gulf.
There was no immediate official reaction from Iran to Hussein's
statement, but the Iranians have refused to consider a cease-fire or
negotiations until after Iraqi troops are withdrawn from Iranian territory.
Burglars loot strong boxes
PARIS-Initial police estimates put weekend losses from the robbery
of 250 safe-deposit boxes in a Paris bank at about $12 million, but bank of-
ficials have dismissed the estimate as "speculation."
The thieves left behind jewels, gold bars, stock certificates, and a
message that read, "Without hate; without arms; without violence.
Thanks," in an apparently hasty escape.
Safe deposit boxes often are used in France to hide funds not declared,-
for income tax, and owners thus are reluctant to admit the full value of their
The bank was closed from midday Friday until yesterday because of All
Saints' Day. There were no signs of forced entry or exit, and police said the
thieves may have hidden in the bank before it closed and found the keys for
departure. Scraps of food were found, indicating a long stay in the bank.
Jury in trial of ex-FBI
chiefs set for deliberations'
Arraignment of Daily
An arraignment was postponed
yesterday for two Michigan Daily
editors arrested last week on
trespassing charges while attempting
to enter a closed University meeting.
Washtenaw County Prosecutor
AFRICA WEEK PARTY
9:00pm-2:00 am Trotter House,
SPONSORED BY AFRICAN STUDENT ASSOC AND MSA
William Delhey said the arraignment
has been postponed pending further
discussion of the case between
prosecutors and defense attorneys.
Parrent and Peck were arrested after
attempting to gain entry to a closed
meeting of the University's Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics. The
editors maintain the board is a policy-
making body of the University, and
therefore is subject to Michigan's Open
Meetings Act," which would have
required that the meeting be open to the
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WASHINGTON-A federal prosecuter asked a jury yesterday to makes
the Constitution "speak loudly" by convicting two former top FBI officials of
approving illegal break-ins..
But defense lawyers for W. Mark Felt, the FBI's former number two
man and Edward Miller, the bureau's retired intelligence chief, argued the
two acted in a good faith belief that they had authority from superiors for
break-ins to combat terrorism.
Chief U.S. District Judge William Bryant was expected to send the'
sequestered jury into deliberations this morning in the precedent-setting'
trial of high U.S. intelligence officials. Never before have FBI employees
been criminally prosecuted for alleged illegal surveillance.
If convicted, Felt and Miller each would face penalties of up to 10 years.'
in prison and a $10,000 fine.
Manson denied parole again
VACAVILLE, Calif.-Convicted mass murderer Charles Manson, who
now works in a prison chapel after spending 10 years in solitary confinement, :
was denied parole yesterday for the third time.
Manson appeared before the board for two hours and gave a rambling
speech before the three-member panel of the Board of Prison terms, which
turned down his automatic appeal for a release date.
The board said that to rehabilitate himself, Manson should go through
vocational or trade training and an educational program.
Manson became eligible for parole under California law in December,
1978. Thereafter, he was to be given an annual parole hearing, under the law.
1 be A bUdiitn ?fli1V
Volume XCI, No. 54
Wednesday, November 5, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
Subscription rates: $12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by mail
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i ( '
..._.__..'- s i
Editor-in-Chief..................... MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor...................MITCH CANTOR
City Editor....................PATRICIA HAGEN
University Editor................TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor..................BETH ROSENBERG.
Opinion Page Editors................JOSHUA PECK
Sunday Page Editor.............ADRIENNE LYONS
Arts Editor...,..................MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor.................. ALAN FANGER
Executive Sports Editors.,.........MARK BOROWSKI
Business Manager.......... ROSEMARY WICKOWSKI
Sales Manager...............KRISTINA PETERSON
Operations Manager..........KATHLEEN CULVER
Co-Display Manager.............DONNA DREBIN
Co-Display Manager............ ROBERT THOMPSON
Classified Manager.................. SUSAN KLING
Finance Manager................. GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager.................. LISA JORDAN
Circulation Manager.,........ TERRY DEAN REDDING
Sales Coordinator............ E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Boer, Glenn Becker, Joe
Broda. Randi Cigelnik, Maureen DeLove, Barb
Forsiund, Barb, Fritz, Jeff Gottheim, Eric Gutt, Sue
Guszynski. Gavle Halperin, Rosemary Hayes,