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April 07, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-07

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Ninety- Three Years
Editorial Freedom

I Cl tr

t igan


Rain likely this morning with a high
in the mid-50s. Showers are expected
to continue through tomorrow.

Vol. XCIII, No. 148 Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Thursday, April 7, 1983 Ten Cents Eight Pages
Ten Cents Eight Pages1

New Soviet missile
threatens Europe

WASHINGTON (AP) - The Soviet Union has developed a
long-range land attack cruise missile which it may deploy on
mobile launchers as a fresh threat to Western Europe, U.S.
intelligence sources said yesterday.
The missile, designated by intelligence officials as the
SSCX-4, is said to have a range of nearly 1,900 miles, more
than the American cruise, the GLCM, scheduled for
deployment in Europe late this year.
U.S. RECONNAISSANCE satellites recently detected what
analysts believe is a possible mobile launcher for the SSCX-4

at a test center in the Soviet Union. It was described as a
wheeled tractor-trailer vehicle big enough to launch four
Intelligence analysts, speaking only on condition that they
remain anonymous, said the Soviets might be able to move
such missiles around quickly over long distances - and that
they could bring most key targets in Western Europe within
their range if they were deployed in Eastern European
nations belonging to the Soviet-led Warsaw Pact.
See SOVIET, Page 2


to fill
In what the newly elected president
called a "frustrating" circumstance,
the Resident Hall Association was only
able to fill four positions out of five
available in elections for next year's of-
Members of RHA and represen-
tatives from the University's residence
halls met at Mosher Jordan Dormitory
last night to take nominations for
secretary, treasurer, vice president,
president, and national com-
munications coordinator. No one,
however, ran for the position for vice
f OFFICERS SEEMED somewhat baf-
fled at the reasons for the void in
student-interest. President-elect Pam
McCann said the tremendous turnover
of students in dorms could be one
reason for the lack of interest in last
night's elections. Most of the present
RHA members are sophomores, she
explained, and are moving out of the
dorms, thus making them ineligible to
McCann an LSA sophomore from
See RHA, Page 2

see larger
turn out
Colorful posters and bantering cam-
paigners yesterday marked the final
day of voting in the Michigan Student
Assembly elections, which this year
saw an increase in voter turnout.
About 5000 students cast their ballots
during the two-day election, according
to an unofficial tally and projection last
night. The turnout was a 25 percent.in-
crease from the past two elections,
lagging behind the 1980 election by only
300 votes.
MSA ELECTION Director Bruce
Goldman attributed the boost in turnout
to better publicity, heavy campaigning,
and the fact that a doubling in the n~ni-
ber of candidates this year garnered
wider student support.
The collection and verification of
ballots continued late into the night.
Today a computer will tabulate the
votes to determine MSA president and
vice president, the 37 seats on the
assembly, and the results of the five
ballot proposals.
COMPUTER USE greatly expedites
the tabulation process, Goldman said.
Previously, the results were compiled
See VOTER, Page 5

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Ready or not*...
Here comes the pitch from Michigan hurler Dave Kopf. Kopf was more in-
timidating than he appears as he held Western Michigan in check in yester-
day's first game of a doubleheader sweep for the Wolverines which put their
record at 17-1. See story, page 8.

U-Cellar reports sales increase

University Cellar Bookstore officials,
who feared last June's move from the
Michigan Union would cause a reduc-
tion in sales, have reported a sales in-
crease for the 1982-83 academic year.
But the bookstore did not post a profit
for last year because of-expenses
associated with the move, the officials
"BOOK RUSH is about exactly the
same, but we are seeing more sales
during the non-book rush months," said
Bruce Weinburg, manager of the
student-run U-Cellar.
The Cellar's new location at 341 E.
Liberty St. is three blocks from central
campus, and managers were worried
that the change would send customers
to more conveniently located stores.

But Ulrich's, a U-Cellar competitor,
reported last week its sales haven't in-
creased significantly over the previous
"IT (THE U-Cellar move) has
changed our clientele but we've had no
drastic increase or decrease in our
business;" said TonMusser, Ulrich's
Manager. "We have lost old customers,
but we've gained some new ones," he
Weinburg agreed that the U-Cellar
move has exchanged customers from
one side of town for the other but he said
it hasn't hurt business.
"OUR SALES are up but our expen-
ses are up too," Weinburg said. The
Cellar accumulated large moving ex-
penses last year, and sales were also
impeded last summer due to a fire in-

spection that was not completed until
early August.
Weinburg said he expects a fairly
steady growth rate for the future. "We
didn't expect any banner year (1982-83)
but we do expect things to only get bet-
ter, in terms of sales, from here for-
Officials at Follett's bookstore,
another U-Cellar competitor, said they
have been satisified with sales this past
year, and that the U-Cellar move has
not had any effect on their business
located at State St., near Nickels Ar-
"IT'S BEEN pretty much the same
as it has been for the last year or so,'
said Lyle Leuk, manager of Folletts.
See U-CELLAR, Page 3

Gee you're lightfooted Doily PhotobJON
Performers of the American Ballet Theater dance Tuesday night at Detroit's
Masonic Temple to the music of Johannes Brams during the opening of the
Interludes. The show featuring star Mikhail Baryshnikov opened Tuesday
and runs until Sunday. See story Page 7.

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Moot court competition
challenges law students

It's not every young lawyer who gets
the chance to argue his or her case in
front of a Supreme Court justice. But
that's what six University law students
did yesterday.
The six prospective barristers each
argued a hypothetical case before U.S.
Supreme Court Justice John Stevens
and four other judges in the Law
School's 59th annual moot court com-
petition is generally considered among
the three highest honors in the Law
School. Being valedictorian of the class
and appointment to the Michigan Law
Review are considered the other top
The team of third year law student
Michael Kelly and second year student

Stephen Marsh won over the team of
third year students Lore Rogers and
Judith Weisburgh in the competition's
first case. Dwight Rabuse, a third year
student, won the case he argued against
James Guerra, a second year student.
The winners were announced at a
banquet last night at Campus Inn.
ALL OF THE cases presented dealt
with the fictitious story of Beverly and
Charles Langdon. After having one
child born with Down's Syndrome, the
couple wanted a second child provided
it would not also be afflicted.
When the couple received assurances
from Dr. Vogel that the chance of
having another child with Down's Syn-
drom was at most 1 percent, they con-
ceived another child. Born on Jan. 15,
1983, their daughter Elsie also had
Down's syndrome and a congenital

heart malformation that would require
two operations in the near future.
In the first of the two cases presented,
Kelly represented the Langdons,
seeking damages on behalf of the
family and Elsie. Weisburgh represen-
ted Dr. Vogel.
THE LANGDONS sought damages
against Dr. Vogel for medical expenses
and emotional stress. Their complaint
on behalf of Elsie sought damages for
her care and treatment and pain and
suffering. Each of the two students was
aided by a team member.
Each finalist (or team) was given
about 25 minutes to present his or her
arguments and respond to questions or
points made by the panel. Everything
was conducted as if in a real courtroom.

University Law School Dean Sandelow (left) Senior Circuit Judge Bailey Brown, U.S. Supreme Court Justice John
Stevens, and Utah Supreme Court Justice D'allin Oaks shared a moment of mirth in the Moot-Court courtroom.

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Under Fire
BILLY FRYE, vice president for academic affairs
and provost, has come under fire from a large
portion of the University community for his
decisions on budget issues. The heat will be on
muain today when Frye is the guest at Camp~us Meet the

Preacher Jack Moore has been distributing custom-made t-
shirts emblazoned with each of the biblical edicts. "He's got
something that can catch on very, very fast. The word is
just starting to get out. I don't think he realizes the avalan-
che that may be starting," said Rusty Ruthstein, owner of
the store where Moore is having the shirts made. Moore
said he decided to give away the shirts after his proposal to
place Ten Commandments posters in schools was rebuffed
by the American Civil Liberties Union and some school of-
ficials. He has spent nearly $300 to give away 60 t-shirts, but

newspapaer said a 39-year-old engineer listed these as
grounds for divorce from his wife, a private music teacher.
The man, who identified himself only as Rolf M., com-
plained that his wife listened to music or played the piano
non-stop from morning to night. "There even were portraits
of composers on all the walls," Rolf said. "When I wanted
to make love to Helga, Richard Wagner was glaring at me
from the wall opposite our bed. She should have married
Mozart. I didn't marry a woman, but a piece of music."
Rolf said he has nothing against music, but from time to

official day of the repeal of Prohibition. The Eighteenth
Amendment had been in effect for 14 years.
Also on this date in history:
" 1909 - The Student Council approved plans to solicit
$1000 from students and faculty to buy retiring President
James Burrell Angell a "grand loving cup" to express their
appreciation for his years of service to the University
* 1969 - As other University units struggled to prevent
their budgets from being cut, University officials promised




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