100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 23, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-01-23

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

The wrong solution
See editorial, Page 4

C I
bic

Ait igan
Ninety-three Years of Editorial Freedom

1E~ai1w

Angst
Rain mixed with snow and ice today,
with a high in the mid 30's.

Vol. XCIII, No. 93

Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, January 23, 1983

Ten Cents

Eight Pages

World awaits

ofall

of

Soviet

spy satellite

By The Associated Press
Governments around the world made
elaborate preparations yesterday for
the fiery fall of nuclear junk from a
crippled Soviet spy satellite, putting
troops, jets, ships and airborn
radioactivity-detection teams on alert.
Some earthlings panicked. Others
chuckled or yawned.
THE KREMLIN said the main rem-
nant of the crippled Cosmos 1402 will
blaze into the Earth's atmosphere Sun-
day evening, probably plunging into or
near the Arabian Sea.
Oman, the United Arab Emirates and
Marxist South Yemen alerted naval
ships; air force jets and army units to
be on the lookout, Arab diplomatic
sources in Bahrain said.
The sources said the Soviets, who
maintain a sizable military presence in
South Yemen, were expected to send
ships and reconnaissance jets into the
area of the Arabian Sea to keep watch.
A Beirut newspaper featured a cartoon
showing a bandaged man representing
war-torn Lebanon carrying a report on
the Cosmos and pointing to a passing
satellite saying: "That's all we

needed."
THE SOVIETS have said most of the
radioactive debris will burn up in the
upper atmosphere, claimed the danger
from any remaining fragments will not
exceed internationally accepted limits,
and mocked those who doubted it.
The accused "militarists from
Washington and NATO" of
exaggerating the danger to "cover up
their own aggressive preparations"
and said officials at NATO headquar-
ters in Brussels were moving into "un-
derground bunkers."
The Pentagon said there was still a
chance the satellite's main section
would spew radioactive debris on the
Earth, and it put emergency teams of
U.S. nuclear experts on alert to rush
anywhere in the world.
They will be transported in three Air
Force C-141 cargo planes loaded with
sophisticated gear to retrieve radioac-
tive material that might survive the
fiery re-entry and hit land.
PINPOINTING THE general impact
area will not be possible until about six
hours before the final plunge. But the
See SOVIET, Page 3

''i I

,.,
2/ .

I

* 3
.:

Ii
I :
$191

14
3
sl&
I

L'
I

4 AP Photo
Snow Show
A hayrake and cattails stand out against their snowy backdrop in an Owendale field in Michigan's thumb area. A mild storm dropped a thin blanket of snow
across most of the state yesterday.

The abortion battle

Indiana rally crushes
'M' cagers, 93-76

By LARRY MISHKIN
Special to the Daily
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. - There was
good news and bad news yesterday for
the Michigan Wolverines.
The bad news is that the second-
ranked Indiana Hoosiers blew
Michigan right off the court in their
decisive, 93-76, victory before 17,231
spectators at Assembly Hall. The lossj
extended the Wolverines futility streak1
in the building to 12 years.
THE GOOD NEWS is that
Michigan (now 2-4 in conference play
and 11-5 overall) doesn't have to play in
Bloomington again for another year.
A 27-6 outburst by Indiana (4-1,,14-1)j
in the first seven minutes of the second
half wiped out any faint dreams of up-
set that Michigan may have enter-1
tained and forced the Wolverines to
concentrate solely on keeping the score
respectable.
"Indiana is a fine team," said
Michigan coach Bill Frieder in an ob-
vious understatement. "I think they
haven't played much better than that
10-minute stretch (the start of the
second half). We helped them by not
slowing it down and not taking our
time."
U's new -

TRAILING ONLY by six at the half,
Michigan started the second stanza
with possession of the ball. Center Tim
McCormick's shot missed and In-
diana's Ted Kitchel hauled down the
rebound. The worst, though, was yet to
come.
The Hoosiers ran off 10 points before
Roy Tarpley tipped in a missed Eric
Turner shot. Leslie Rockymore
followed-with a jumper from the lane
that cut the lead to 12, but Randy Wit-
tman answered for Indiana with a 15-
footer and Michigan was never closer
than 13 the rest of the way.
Nothing seemed to go right for the
Wolverines as trip after trip down the
floor produced only turnovers and
missed shots. Indiana, meanwhile, con-
tinued to pour in the baskets. Even a
technical foul called on Indiana coach
Bobby Knight produced only one point
as Robert Henderson missed the first
shot.before hitting the second.
FRIEDER, IN AN attempt to get his
team back in the game, called all four
of his second-half time-outs in the first
13 minutes of the period but even that
strategy couldn't slow the Indiana at-
tack.
See HOOSIERS, Page 8
P.designs

ilia
Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
In recognition of the tenth anniversary of the Roe vs. Wade decision, legalizing abortion, pro-choice and anti-abortion
groups rallied on the Diag. Above: Anti-abortionists bow their heads in a moment of silent prayer. While pro-choice
demonstrator Brian Schultz, above right, marches.
'Local groups vocal on abortion

By HALLE CZECHOWSKI
A rally organized to criticize the
Supreme Court's 10-year-old Roe vs.
Wade decision legalizing abortion
yesterday turned into a chanting match
between opposing groups on the Diag.
Nearly 65 people showed up to voice
their opinion on the controversial
ruling. Anti-abortion advocates who
originally scheduled the rally, far out-
numbered a vocal pro-choice group
which gathered to counter the original
demonstration.
"GAYS, STRAIGHTS, blacks; whites
- we defend abortion rights," chanted
the group as pro-life demonstrators

listened to speeches and prayed.
About 45 minutes into the rally, 38 of
the anti-abortion demonstrators mar-
ched to the Planned Parenthood
Federation clinic a few miles away to
continue their rally.
Although anti-abortion groups
demonstrate in front of the clinic every
Saturday, a guard was posted on the
front steps yesterday with a tape recor-
der and a camera. Planned Parenthood
spokesperson Karen Takasawa said the
recording was being made to keep a
record of the demonstration's noise
level in case of problems.
THE ORIGINAL rally was organized

by a coalition of religious and anti-abor-
tion groups called Psalm 31:1-18.
Leaders of Maranatha, a national
religious organization, said about one-
third of the demonstrators were mem-
bers of their group.
Leaders of the Revolutionary
Workers League said they organized
the pro-choice counter-rally but many
of the students participating said they
had heard about the anti-abortion
demonstration and had come hoping to
join in any opposition.
"I was really hoping for a heated
See LOCALS, Page 2

abortion
By the Associated Press
Abortion foes donned black armbands
and held a mock funeral yesterday on
the 10th anniversary of the Supreme
Court decision legalizing abortion,
while advocates of abortion rights held
their own rallies celebrating "10 years
of reproductive freedom."
The day was marked by rallies and
marches, receptions and prayer
meetings in cities from Washington to
Los Angeles as both sides used the day
to get their messages across.
"The pro-life people have had it with
10 years of killing babies. . . This is a
dastardly thing that is going on,"Nellie
Gray, president of the national "March
for Life" organization, said at a
Washington press conference.
SHE SAID that "despite what we
See ABORTION, Page 2

massive fund raiser

By LISA CRUMRINE
The University's newest vice
president is already moving his office
into high gear - even if he hasn't had a
chance to finish unpacking yet.
Jon Cosovich, who had been Stanford
University's director of development
for major gifts, joined the University
earlier this month with similar duties.
He replaces former Vice President for
Development and University Relations
Michael Radock.
AMID THE disarray of half-emptied

boxes in his office, gosovich has
already begun mapping out a major
fund-raising campaign to coincide with
the University's five-year budget
reallocation plan.
The plan, which will be officially an-
nounced later this winter, is designed to
create endowment funds and channel
gifts toward improvement in the
University's physical plant, Cosovich
said.
"We especially want to emphasize
See U's NEW V.P., Page 3

TODAY

Games people play

Help wanted
DETERMINED TO tackle students' grim economic
outlook, the Michigan Student Assembly is looking for
volunteers for a financial aid committee. The group's goal
is to coordinate student lobbyists for financial aid at the
state and possibly the national level while building a
student-run financial aid program at the University. The
committee will look into a computer system to match
University students with unclaimed scholarships and loans,
and a fund-raising and disbursement program to generate

Also on this date in history:
* 1913 - The Union Dance Committee decided to place a
ban on all dances they found objectionable. The Boston and
the Tango were to be permitted, but "one arm of the dancer
must be out at one side."
" 1933 - The twentieth amendment of the constitution
was ratified. The amendment reduced the time between the
election and inauguration of the President to eliminate a
long "lame duck" period:
* 1965 - A student "stay-in" of two local theatres,.the
Michigan Theatre and the Campus Theatre, to nrotest nrice

LTHOUGH THE COMPETITION was fierce and darts
were hurled, it was all in the name of fun at the
annual Campus Games Tournament yesterday at the
Union. The event, which was sponsored by the
f _. .. -_ YT.-V.. -_ a _. rh, 4 .,.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan