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February 18, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-02-18

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Gandhi' leads Oscar

nominees

SEF ARTS,
Page 6

Ninety-Three Year
of
Editorial Freedom
Vol. XCil, No. 115
Illini
trample
Michigan
cagers,
91-71
by JOHN KERR
Special to the Daily
CHAMPAIGN, Ill. - A loud "thud'
echoed through Assembly Hall las
night - it was the sound of the
Michigan basketball team falling fla
on its face.
Am.id the sea of bright orange
surrounding the basketball court
Michigan came out with high hopeso
winning its second straight road game
but instead received one of its wors
thrashings of the season, falling t
Illinois, 91-71.
IT WAS NOT a pretty sight. In fact,
was downright embarrassing for tU
young Wolverines. They shot just4
percent from the field for the conte
and were out-rebounded 39 to 35 whi
committing 21 turnovers. "If tha
wasn't our worst game," Michiga
coach Bill Frieder said - then pause
remembering the 93-76 loss to Indiar
earlier in the year - "well, that wa
probably our second worst game."
Illinois guard Derek Harper and foa
ward Efrem Winters helped make th
night miserable for Michigan.sHarpe
scored a game-high 25 points whil

Frs Flyin' South
Partly cloudy today with a high in
the mid-30s.

Copyright 1983, The Michigan Doily

Ann Arbor, Michigan -

Friday, February 18, 1983

Ten Cents

Fourteen Pages

Nat.]
gets i
By NEIL CHASE
University officials yesterday gran-
ted the School of Natural Resources a
temporary reprieve from a recommen-
ded 33 percent budget cut by deciding to
extend the school's financial review in-
to the coming summer..
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Bill Frye originally hoped to have a
final recommendation on the school's
fate ready for next week's Regents
meeting.
But Frye announced yesterday that
he will instead inform the board that he
has ordered a six-member "transition
team" of Natural Resources faculty
members to evaluate three levels of
proposed cuts before he makes a final

Resources

1eprieve

recommendation. The team is expected-
to complete their evaluation this sum-
mer.
IN A statement released yesterday,
Frye said he accepted the general
thrust of an earlier budget committee's
report which recommended a 33 per-
cent cut, but said such a loss might be
more than the school can withstand.
"We recognize that considerable time
and careful planning will be required to
develop more specific alternative
recommendations and to implement
them constructively," he said.
The decision not to accept BPC's
recommendation outright came after a
public hearing in January, said Vice
President for State Relations Richard

Kennedy. "We tend on all of these
reviews to wait until everybody has had
their say," Kennedy said. "We then put
those pieces together. (The recommen-
ded cut) got a good, healthy discussion
on the part of the officers."
AS A RESULT of meetings with both
the executive officers and school of-
ficials, Frye decided to continue the
review process by forming the tran-
sition team, to be led by newly-
appointed Natural Resources Dean
James Crowfoot,
The team's six members will be
Natural Resources faculty members,,
Frye said, but alumni and students will
See NAT., Page 5

Student aid link to draft
sparks bills in Congress,-

See CAGERS

, Page 13

ter AP Photo
He Illini guard Bruce Douglas (25) reaches up to intercept a pass from
Michigan's Paul Jokisch last night at Assembly Hall in Champaign. Illinois
won the contest, 91-71.

EMU prepares
By CHERYL BAACKE permanent red
The University is not alone in its Johnston, dire(
quest to slash its massive budget. analysis and chs
Eastern Michigan University faces "Our task is to
similar problems and has formed a problem."
"crisis council" to determine how to Johnston said
make cuts without crippling the univer- $6.2 million frorr
sity. the committee s
EMU President John Porter formed a permanent red
the council earlier this month to decide Because it is r
how the school should absorb budget the deferred mo
deferments ordered by Gov. James paid out, EMU o
Blanchard over the last two months. the seriousnes
"WE ARE not aiming at making problems, said t

for

actions," said George
ctor .of planning and
airman of the council.
look at the immediate
the state has deferred
m EMU so far. He said
hould probably plan on
uction of $1.4 million.
not known how much of
oney will eventually be
fficials do not yet know
s of their financial
Crisis Council member

idget cuts
Pauline Buchanan, an assistant
professor of home economics.
THE COUNCIL'S goal is to create a
strategy for surviving the worst
possible scenario - if none of the
deferred funds are added to future
budgets and further cuts are made..
"We want to provide what we feel
would be a rational and logical ap-
proach to any cuts in the future," she
said, adding that the council was for-
med to prevent making hasty emergen-
cy decisions.
See EMU, Page 2

By BARBARA MISLE
A bill to deny all student financial aid
to universities that provide money for
draft registration resisters probably
will be introduced in Congress soon, of-
ficials in Washington said yesterday.
A spokesman for Rep. Gerald
Solomon (R-NY) said "there's a 95
percent chance" that the congressman,
who sponsored the original legislation
linking financial aid to registration, will
submit the bill.
Congress already has passed a
law to take effect this summer
that requires all males who apply for
federal financial aid to submit proof
that they have registered with the
Selective Service.
University of Michigan ad-

If (the University) jumps too soon, we could
regret it. We get so much money from the
federal government that we would hate to
see it put in jeopardy by an action that is rash.'
-- Robert Holmes, assistant vice
president for academic affairs

education officials across the country,
are upset with the legislation. But
University administrators are hesitant
to take a stand on the issue. They fear
any immediate action in protest of the
law will endanger the University's sup-
ply of federal funds.
Solomon also is planning to ask that

the registration requirement be exten-
ded to men seeking welfare, food stam-
ps, and federal job training programs,
said Gary Holmes, a spokesman for the
congressman.
Bills were introduced several weeks
ago in' the Senate and the House to
See DRAFT, Page 9

ministrators, like

other higher

USA Today set to bring national
paper to Detroit/Ann Arbor area
By CHUCK JAFFE

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There will be a new kid in town
among Detroit newspapers next Wed-
nesday but the Free Press and the
News are not planning a warm
welcome. The new national paper, USA
Today, will be stepping into the middle
of a raging Detroit circulation war.
The national weekday paper owned
by Gannett, Inc. is making Detroit its
twelfth major market and, to the
chagrin of editors of Detroit's
established dailies, is hoping to attract
regular readers of its own.
"IF PEOPLE buy 100 USA Todays
and 100 fewer Free Press, then USA
Today has an effect on us. That's 100 too
many," said Free Press senior
managing editor Neal Shine.
USA Today makes extensive use of
color photographs, weather charts and
graphics. Publicists tout it as having
"the largest, most comprehensive spor-
ts coverage: of any newspaper in
America."
While editors of The Detroit News
have done little to combat any com-
petition from the new paper, the Free
Press has begun using more color and
is adding more graphics and television
coverage.
See USA, Page 9

I

r

AP Photo

Winter's last hurrah

Recent snow storms blanketing Missouri lend an artistic touch to the rows of trees in an orchard east of Lexington.

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Although national newspaper USA Today will not be available in Ann Arbor
until February 23, distribution boxes, such as this one at the corner of State
and East William, are in place and advertising the new weekday paper.

TODAY-,
Happy tanning
HH, THE coming of spring. Trees bud. Flowers
hbnlm .irds mke a mes nn unvor er And the

teller began handing him piles of money. The man, whom
Fort Collins, Colo., police declined to identify, had not
noticed that the withdrawal slip he used at United Bank had
a robbery message written on the back, said Detective
Frank Russell. The message said, "I want $10,000 in small
bills. I am armed." When the teller saw the note, she
pushed the robbery alarm button and then began handing
the confused customer the money from her cash drawer,
Russell said. The man replied, "What are you giving me all
this money for? I only want $200." By that time police had

conservative Mayor Jacques Medecin has rankled
feminists and socialist mayoral Max Gallo. The
caption refers to the 21 months of government since
President Francois Mitterand, a socialist, took office. The
poster parade began with a bikini-clad woman promising
she would "take off the top" on a certain date. After she
shed her top, she promised she would "take off the bottom"
later. Gallo said it was really Medecin and his supporters
"who have 'taken off the top and the bottom.' Nothing
remains except their cynicism, their vulgarity and their

needed to secure a higher moral standard by stopping crib-
bing on exams.
Also on this date in history:
" 1915 - The Girls Glee Club made Michigan history by
becoming the first women to perform in the traditionally
all-male "Band Bounce."
" 1941 - A Michigan Daily student survey discovered
that enough beer is consumed each year in student frequen-
ted areas to float a 1300 ton destroyer.
" 1969 - Vice President for Academic Affairs Allan Smith

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