airsailis and all that jazz_____ainen
Partial clearing with a few
flurries expected. Look for a high
in the mid 30s.
Vol. XCIII, No. 125
Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily
Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, March 11, 1983
By JESSE BARKIN
The way the students at Crisler Arena
mobbed coach Bill Frieder after last
night's 66-60 victory over Iowa, one
might have thought the Wolverines'
t basketball team had just won the
Instead, it was a ninth place team
playing the spoiler and probably
preventing a fine Hawkeye team from
receiving a bid to the prestigious NCAA
"I WENT DOWN and thanked them,"
said Frieder after venturing towards
the south end of Crisler to bury himself
among the jubilant Michigan fans. "I
watd to congratulate the students
because they have hung with us all
That was the kind of game it was for
the inconsistent Wolverines. They had
lost three consecutive games before
last night and had seen their chance for
a winning record almost disappear,
with a 13-13 record going into their final
home stand. But now Michigan is
assured of at least a .500 record as it
faces Northwestern Saturday in the
regular season finale,
But behind the -scintillating play of
guard Eric Turner, who tallied 30 points
See 'M', Page 10
By BARBARA MISLE
with wire reports
A Minnesota federal judge yester-
day barred the federal government
from enforcing a law that would
deny financial aid to students who
have not registered for the draft.
Saying the law was "likely to
violate students' constitutional
rights against self-incrimination,"
U.S. district Judge Donald Alsop
issued a preliminary injunction in a
lawsuit that draft resisters and
educators viewed as a national test
THE SUIT, brought by six Min-
nesota college students, challenged
the law signed by President Reagan
last September which required male
students applying for financial aid to
prove they registered with the Selec-
tive Service before receiving any
"It takes no great stretch of the
imagination to discern how plaintif-
fs' identification of themselves as
non-registrants could incriminate
them or provide a significant link in
the chain of evidence tending to
establish their guilt," Alsop wrote in
his 26-page opinion.
"Enforcement of a law likely to be
found unconstitutional is not in the
See MINNESOTA, Page 9
Proposed cuts distress'
Ed. School professors,
By BILL SPINDLE
School of Education professors are confused and
angry about a recent proposal to cut 40 percent of the
school's budget and eliminate almost half their
colleagues' jobs. But in many cases they are trying to
remain optimistic about the school's future.
Professors learned the outcome of the school's 10-
month review early this week when the dean allowed
them to read the confidential report just completed by a
financial review panel.
MANY PROFESSORS said they were confused and
disillusioned by what they said is a contradictory report.
"When you look at the first part of the report it makes
a recommitment to education and the achool," said one
professor, who asked to remain anonymous. "But in the
second part it is just cut and slice, cut and
slice . . . nothing about being better. It's as if folks said
they were going to send you to college and then said, 'By the
way, we are not going to give you the money to do it.'"
Many criticized the panel's report for the extent of the
"I DON'T THINK the school can do what the report
asks it to do with the resources left available," said Prof.
See PROPOSED, Page 6
Michigan's Paul Jokisch (45) and Richard Rellford (40) fight for a rebound
as Iowa's Mark Gannon (44), Craig Anderson (34), and Michael Payne apply
some muscle after a missed shot during last night's game at Crisler Arena.
Michigan came from behind to pull out a 66-60 victory.
conference examines '1984'
Does Big Brother
have an eye on us?
By CARL WEISER
Is Big Brother really watching you?
University poet in residence Czeslaw
Milosz told a crowd of 300 last night that
he is beginning to think so.
"1984 is a description of reality,"
Milosz told an opening night audience
at "The Future of 1984," conference
being held this week to study George
Orwell's famous novel.
MILOSZ said 1984 marked the turning
Former Sen. Eugene McCar-
thy yesterday assailed TV
news and televised political
ads at a press conference.
McCarthy is in town to take
part in "The Future of 1984"
conference. See story, page 5.
point in science fiction. Beofre Orwell's
novel, technology had been regarded as
a means to achieve Utopia, he said. But
Milosz said Orwell showed that
technology could also become a tool of
an evil government.
"Manipulation of the past and indoc-
trination have existed since time im-
memorial," Polish-born Milosz said. He
said people don't realize how much
their minds are molded by science.
The basic flaw with Orwell's book, he
said, was that Orwell's totalitarian or-
der failed to capture the basic disorder
MILOSZ, A nobel-prize winning poet,
is the University's visiting Walgreen
Profesor in Human Understanding.
Robert Holbrook, associate dean for
academic affairs, opened the conferen-
ce in place of Vice President for
Academic Affairs Billy Frye who was
sick with laryngitis.
Law Prof. Francis Allen joined
Milosz at the opening night ceremonies.
"IT IS IN THE private world that
friendship, compassion and other life
enhancing values were first and most
strongly experienced," Allen said.
He also criticized television com-
paring it to the "telescreen," the
monitoring device that haunted the
characters of Orwell's 1949 novel.
"How great are the differences bet-
ween such a society and one in which
persons. . . can never bring themselves
to turn off the television set?"
Allen also defended freedom of the
press and attacked fundamentalist
religions as a forerunner to Big
Brother. "Fundamentalists seek to im-
pose restrictions on the privacy of
others," he said.
Allen said he was concerned by the
power of the National Security Agency.
"Any government, like our own, that
supports (an agency than can) sweep
the atmosphere and collect radio
messages in the process of tran-
smission, identifying and recording
them, has earned our serious concern."
See PROFESSORS, page 5
D ivest Daily Photo by DOUG WMAHON
Regent Gerald Dunn (D-Lansing) called for divestment of University stocks
in corporations operating in S. Africa at the first Campus Meet the Press
yesterday. Dunn also discussed tuition hikes, the budget review process, and
minority enrollments. See story page 3.
By LISA CRUMRINE
A key faculty committee yesterday
released a report recommending the
University allow individual academic
units to administer their own guidelines
for non-classified research.
The 18-page report, which sum-
marized previous resolutions passed by
the Research Policies Committee, will
be presented to the Senate Assembly
Three of the committee's four student
members filed a dissenting opinion with
the report, criticizing the RPC for not
recommending the formation of an
oversight group to regulate non-
classifed research throughout the
THE REPORT is the result of a
See RESEARCH, Page 6
Daily Photo by ELIZABETH SCOTT
Nobel Prize winner and visiting Walgreen professor, Czeslaw Milosz speaks
about how '1984' is already a reality in some East European countries.
Milosz is part of The Future of 1984" conference which began last night.
Attention, MSA candidates
IRED OF FEELING that your student govern-
ment fee goes to fund worthless projects or that the
Michigan Student Assembly is ineffective? Quit
complaining and try for a seat on next year's
assembly in the upcoming April elections. Interested can-
and filled. "They're just identical to human cavities," said
Dr. Terry Myers, who did the job. Myers has performed
dental work on the zoo's gorilla- and Siberian tiger
population in the past. Zoo Director Steve Graham said the
cavities were probably the result of too much junk food.
Peanuts, who is pregnant, used to be a performing chimp
and her trainers occasionally rewarded her with a candy
bar, potato chip, or a sip of soda pop.
Ice cream lover's delight
ter be prepared!" warned St. Albans Elementary School
student Sandy Raymond in an invitation to the president.
"You might just have a stomach ache when you're done,
but it will be fun!" For every pound of sundae consumed,
sponsors have pledged to send out an equal amount of food
staples to areas in the united States hard hit by the
The Daily almanac
said was marked with violence and disorder.
* 1954 - Student leaders announced they would try to for-
ce a campus wide vote on a proposed new academic calen-
d.1942 - 400 educators from nearly every field of scien-
tific and academic achievement convened at the University
for the 47th annual meeting of the Michigan Academy of
Science, Arts and Letters.