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September 19, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-19

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

Fun with
nuclear war
See Editorial, Page 4

C I
tic

Sit is an
Ninety- Three Years of Editorial Freedom

l43aI

The brighter side
Look for sunny skies with a
high in the mid-60s.

dik -

W Vol. XCIII, No. 10

Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 19, 1982

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

Militia.kills

100

in Beirut

c

From AP and UPI

Wolverine quarterback Steve Smith (16) attempts to run with the ball before he is met by a host of Notre Dame tac
in first quarter action yesterday in South Bend.,
Blue .drive swtils;
Irish 'win, 23-1 7

BEIRUT, Lebanon- Rightist
Christian militiamen raided two
Palestinian refugee camps in west
Beirut, killing more than 100 men,
women, and children Friday night and
yesterday.
An Israeli military source in Tel Aviv
said Israeli troops intervened at one
camp yesterday and "prevented a
much worse disaster."
A PALESTINE Liberation Organiza-
tion spokesman claimed the death toll
was "in the thousands" and that "every
man, woman and child in sight" was
killed.
Western correspondents William
Foley and G.G. LaBelle visited the
former PLO strongholds of Sabra and
Chatilla and reported seeing at least 100
bodies. Foley reported seeing limbs of
AP Photo bodies sticking out of rubble, which
klers camp residents claimed the militiamen
had bulldozed after the killings.
Foley and LaBelle said they saw what
appeared to be entire families gunned
down in their homes, and rows of bodies
in the street, men who appeared to have
been lined up against walls and then
shot.
"The smell of death was
everywhere," said Foley, who spent
two hours in Sabra.
In Washington, a senior State Depar-
tment official told reporters the United
States believed that at least 300 people
were killed, with the estimate based on
i 8 A American Embassy witness accounts
ish call and reports from friendly embassies in
all to the Beirut, according to the New York
Times. The official was not ifentified,
but said it was feared the death toll
probably wouild go higher.
A military spokesman in Tel Aviv

said Israeli troops surrounding the
Chatilla camp stopped fighting that
began after Christian Phalangist
militiamen broke into the camp.
Another Israeli army spokesman said
the government was investigating the
reports but in the meantime would not
allow any armed groups to re-enter the
Palestinian camps.
A CLOSE aide to Prime Minister
Menachem Begin- said of the reports,
"What you are telling me is shocking. I

Reagan protests raids,
holds Israel responsible

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - President Reagan,
expressing "outrage and revulsion,"
yesterday held Israel responsible for a
massacre of Palestinians in Lebanon
and demanded Israeli forces withdraw
immediately from west Beirut.'
Reagan, who sharply protested the
Israeli occupation of Moslem sector of
Beirut Wednesday, called the killing of
hundreds of Palestinians in two refugee
camps by unknown gunmen a "bloody
trauma." He said he was "horrified."
ISRAEL, REAGAN said, "claimed
that its moves would prevent the kind of
tragedy which has now occured." He
also said that Israel has assured the
United States it would not occupy west
Beirut.
In a statement released at the White
House and State Department, Reagan
said, "We strongly opposed Israel's
move into west Beirut. . . but because

we believed it wrong in principle and
for fearthat itwould provoke further
fighting."
The statement - Reagan's toughest
yet in a series of statements critical of
the Begin government in the Lebanese
crisis - was issued after Reagan met
with Secretary of State George Schultz
in an unusual Saturday session. It
marked a change from Friday when the
president seemed more conciliatory.
SHULTZ, WHO called. the turn of
events a "terrible tragedy" spent
nearly two hours at the White House.
Meanwhile in Cyprus, PLO Chairman
Yasser Arafat appealed yesterday to
the Kremlin, the White House, the
Vatican and the United Nations to "in-
tervene immediately to stop the
massacre in Beirut," the Palestinian
news agency WAFA reported.
Arafat asked Soviet President Leonid
See REAGAN, Page 2

amp
haven't heard anything about this."
The army spokesman said its troops
had not entered any Palestinian
refugee camp but could not control the
actions of the Lebanese Christian
Phalangist militia.
UPI reporters in Beirut said the
Israelis gave the Phalangists control of
the camps Friday.
DEFENSE Minister Ariel Sharon
said in a radio interview that Israeli
See MILITIA, Page 2

By BOB WOJONOWSKI
Special to the Daily
SOUTH BEND - Notre Dame used a
"lights-out" defense and a key fourth
quarter interception by Dave Duerson
to hold off Michigan, 23-17, yesterday in
the first night game every played in
Notre Dame stadium.
Free safety Duerson stripped the ball
from Wolverine wide receiver Vince
Bean a.t the Irish,10 .yard line with 2:8
remainiug to preserve Notre Dame's
opening victory and send the
Wolverines home with their first loss of
the season.
IT WAS A GAME speckled with ex-
traordinary plays and marred by the
loss of Wolverine flanker Anthony Car-
ter, who went out in the third quarter
with an undetermined shoulder injury.
X-rays are expected to be taken today.
Michigan came out flying in the
second half and stopped the Irish cold
on their first drive. Carter fielded a
Blair Kiel punt at his own 28-yard line
and raced 72 yards into the end zone for
the first Michigan touchdown. The
score was the first punt return touch-
down against Notre Dame since Oct. 1,
1960.
The Irish came right back, though,
and drove to the Michigan 24-yard line

before stalling and settling for a 41-yard
field goal by Mike Johnston, which gave
Notre Dame a 16-7 lead.
THE MICHIGAN offense, which was
in disarray for most of the night and
managed just 45 yards rushing, stalled
again late in the third quarter and the
Irish tacked on a 10-yard touchdown
run by tailback Greg Bell to go up, 23-7.
It was then that Michigan began its
comeback that would fall just shy. In
the fourth quarter, quarterback Steve
Smith passed 32 yards to Bean to put
the ball at the Notre Dame 39 yard line.
On the next play, Smith fired a pass in-
tended for freshman receiver Gilvanni
Johnson, who was it as he caught the
ball. The ball squirted loose, bounced
off the back of Irish Stacey Toran, and
into the hands of Wolverine tailback
Rick Rogers, who dashed 25 yards un-
touched into the end zone with 7:38
remaining. Ali Haji-Sheikh converted
the extra point to pull the Wolverines to
within 23-17.
MICHIGAN held Notre Dame once
more, and after a Kiel punt, took over
on its own 20 yard line with 4:12
remaining. After converting a key
fourth down play, the Wolverines used a
12-yard pass to tight-end Craig
Dunaway and another 12 yarder to

Bean to put the ball at the Ir
controversial pass interfer
against the Irish moved the b
36.
See IRISH, Page 10

4 wounded in raid on
synagogue in Brussels

By The Associated Press
BRUSSELS, Belgium - A gunman
sprayed machine-gun bullets into a
stunned Jewish new year's crowd out-
side a synagogue yesterday, wounding
four people in another of the summer's
hit-and-run attacks on European Jews.
Police and witnesses said a man
crouching behind an antique shop fired
at least 20 bullets at people in front of
the Synagogue of Brussels, while about
300 worshippers were inside for ser-
vices of Rosh Hashana, one of
Judaism's holiest days.

THE VICTIMS were identified as
either late-arriving worshippers or
members of a Jewish guard-team for-
med in Belgium to augment police
security outside synagogues because
of increasing anti-Semitic violence.
A policeman stationed at the entran-
ce fired at the gunman, who fled as sur-
prised -victims screamed and scram-
bled for cover, authorities said. Most
people inside the synagogue were
unaware of the shooting.
"We didn't believe it was an attack.
We thought it was a bad joke, we

thought it was firecrackers," said
Philippe van Collem, who was inside
Brussels' largest Jewish house of wor-
ship, a block from the royal palace.
POLICE FOUND 20 spent machine-
gun shells on the sidewalk and bullet
holes in the synagogue's brick walls.
The windshield of a car nearby was shot
out.
No group immediately claimed
responsibility for the attack, the latest
in an upsurge of violence against
See FOUR, Page 5

Girgash
... named defensive MVP

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Freshmen.
Coping with
college life

By HALLE CZECHOWSKI
An 18-year-old freshman slowly began to
unpack her things in her barren West Quad
room.
Her roommates hadn't arrived yet and
the only other people on her dorm hall, all
of whom knew each other from the year
before, were busy in a cluster down the
hall catching up on summer news and
making plans for that night.
ONLY THAT morning she had been 2,000
miles away, in her suburban Boston home
packing for her flight to Detroit. Suddenly
the loneliness of her situation hit her and
she began to cry.
Leaving home is rarely easy, but the
transition to college life can be especially
difficult. Although University counselors
point out that homesickness is common to
almost all freshmen, it makes it no easier
to adjust. It is, however, something that
most incoming students do get over.

The West Quad freshman was cured
when she learned, by accident, that she
wasn't the only one on her hall who missed
home. Later that night, she heard another
girl down the hall crying alone in her
room. She walked into the room, hugged
the girl, and they spent the rest of the
evening watching TV and crying together.
But they felt a lot better.
MANY NEW students' first few weeks at
the University can be so busy, they may
not realize that what they miss is home,
said Rebecca Vaughn, senior counselor at
the University Counseling Services.
Most of the students who come in for
help complain of depression, loss of ap-
petite, lack of motivation, relationship
problems, and loss of energy, but not
specifically of missing home, Vaughn said.
Often when students are homesick, she
said, "they don't say it in those words, they
say it in other ways."

Vaughn told of a friend's daughter, who
after going off to college for the first time,
came home unexpectedly the next
weekend 'to pick up a few things she had
forgotten." The next week, she called her
parents to say she was coming home for
her high school homecoming that
weekend. She never once said she was
homesick, but her parents got the picture.
Often, what freshmen miss most about
home is its security and familiarity. "It's
a feeling of leaving a lot of people they
know, knowing faces," said a counselor at
76-GUIDE, a branch of Counseling
Sevices.
SUPPORT FROM family members is
specially important to students who have
left home for the first time. "I was in-
timidated. I thought I was stupid. What
was I doing here?" said a Bursley soph-
omore. "I called my father and cried. Dad
See FRESHMEN, Page 5

I was
intimidated. I
thought I was
stupid. What
was I doing
here?'
-A Bursley
sophomore

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TODAY-
President phones Eagle Scout
LEX HOLSINGER, 13, is the nation's one-millionth
Eagle Scout. He comes from Normal, Ill. Alex, an
eighth-grader and senior patrol leader of his
Boy Scout troop, received a telephone call from
President Reagan Tuesday, "I was thrilled and I never
thought I'd ever be able to talk to him," Alex said. "Mostly
I said 'yes sir' and 'thank you, sir' and he talked about some

and the county sheriff, Gleason built a full-sized plastic
squad car. It's got the standard black-and-white paint job, a
red light on top, and "even a profile of a man's head in the
side window. When drivers see the car, they slow down,"
Gleason said, "at night you can't tell the differences bet-
ween a real and a fake police car." It fools non-speeders
too. One man stopped at the phony car to ask directions. Q
An explosive lie
TODD WRIGHT got himself into an explosive situation
when he told police his stolen car contained a

The Daily almanac
On this date in 1956, the University chapter of Sigma
Kappa sorority faced a possible suspension for allegedly
violating pledging regulations. The conflict arose when two
chapters of the sorority at Cornell and Tufts were suspen-
ded for allowing black women to pledge.
* 1969-Regents approved a proposal for the establish-
ment of an administration-run University book store. Some
400 students interrupted the meeting after a rally on the-
Diag. They protested that students should determine the
operation of the book store.
. i7OThe Ann Arhnrv Blues Festiva~l was revived azfter

4, % F -.

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