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September 18, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-09-18

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Ninety-four Years
of
Editorial Freedom

IIC be

Lit an

5a041P

Washed up
Mostly cloudy with scattered
showers in the morning. Chance
of thunderstorms mid to late af-
ternoon. Warmer, with a high in
the low 80s.

Vol. XCIV - No. 10 Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan- Sunday, September 18, 1983 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages

Blue stunned by

Huskies,

25-24

t By JOHN KERR
siM uSpecial to the Daily
SEATTLE - Washington quarter-
back Steve Pelluer hit tight end Larry
Michaels for a two-point conversion
with 34 seconds left to cap a furious
fourth-quarter comeback and give the
Huskies a 25-24 win over Michigan
yesterday.
Pelluer completed 15 out of 15 passes
in the final quarter while leading his
team on two desperate, but successful,
long drives.
THE WOLVERINES squandered a
14-point fourth quarter lead and a chan-
y. ce to put the game away when Todd
Schlopy missed a 32-yard field goal with
Ncless than four minutes left to play.
N aThe loss overshadowed the return of
AP Photo Michigan quarterback Steve Smith who
Michigan's Evan Cooper (21), Mike Boren (40), and Tom Hassel (48), were able to stop Sterling Hinds (22), of Washing- played brilliantly the entire game,
ton on this play, but the Wolverines weren't able to stop Washington yesterday as the Huskies prevailed 25-24 in Seattle. completeing 18 of 26 passes for 225 yar-

ds and rushing for 50 yards and a
touchdown on eight carries.
Michigan led 24-17 when Schlopy's
field goal attempt sailed wide to the
right. Washington took over at the
Wolverine 20 and Pelluer, who hit 27 of
33 passes for 269 yards, began to march
the Huskies toward the goal line with
about three-and a-half minutes to go.
He riddled the Michigan secondary for
nine-straight pass completions, san-
dwiched around three running plays,
and scored the final touchdown on a
seven-yard toss to Mark Pattison to
narrow the Wolverine lead to 24-23 with
34 seconds left.
PELLUER, UNDER HEAVY
pressure from Michigan linebacker
Tom Hassell, then tossed the ball over
the outstretched hands of Michigan
defensive back John Lott and hit

Michaels for the two-point conversion
to give the Huskies the win and send the
crowd of 60,638 into a frenzy.
That however, wasn't the only key
drive for Washington. The Huskies
trailed 24-10 after Michigan linebacker
Mike Mallory recovered a Pelluer fum-
ble in the endzone for a touchdown on
the first play of the final quarter.
Washington took the ensuing kickoff
back to the Michigan 25, and Pelluer
once again had a field day. He took the
Huskies right through the Michigan
defense, hitting on six of six passes
while throwing in a few running plays
for good measure. Fullback Walt Hunt
ended the 75-yard, 13-play drive with a
one-yard plunge and, after the extra
point, the Huskies trailed 24-17 with 9 :06
remaining.

Gromyko cancels U.N.

bisft or
From AP and UPI
MOSCOW - The Kremlin yesterday
cancelled Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko's trip to the U.N. General
Assembly, accusing U.S. officials of
"refusing" to ensure his safe passage.
It was the first time he had called off his
annual U.N. visit in more than 25 years.
The move was in response to a
decision by New York and New Jersey
authorities to ban the Soviet U.N.
delegation from landing at New York
area airports - to protest the Soviets'
downing of a South Korean jumbo jet
Sept. 1. All 269 people aboard, including
61 Americans, were killed.
New Jersey Gov. Thomas Kean said:
"Mr. Gromyko quite obviously
received our message. We accom-
plished what we wanted to accomplish.
We demonstrated the total indignation
of the people of this country over the
Soviet action." New York Gov. Mario
Cuomo said: "I suspect the can-,
cellation has more to do with the
repudiation by the U.N." than with
safety considerations.
Gromyko's cancellation was announ-
ced by the official news agency Tass in
a three-paragraph statement that was
also the first official confirmation that
Gromyko had planned to make his
customary trip to the annual General
Assembly meeting, beginning Tuesday.
Gromyko, who became foreign
minister in 1957 and had attended every

security reasons
"Mr. Gromyko quite obviously received
our message. We accomplished what we
wanted to accomplish. We demonstrated
the total indignation of the people of this
country over the Soviet action.
- New Jersey Governor Thomas Kean

General Assembly session since, used
the visits to make major policy
speeches and to meet with the U.S.
Secretary of State.
Tass did not say when Gromyko had
planned to go to New York, but if he had
followed past practice he would have
flown in Sept.25- the Sunday following
the opening of the General Assembly
session. A spokesman for the Soviet
mission in New York said other mem-
bers of the delegation would attend.
The agency said, "U.S. authorities do
not give guarantees that the safety of the
head of the U.S.S.R.'s delegation. .will
be ensured and that normal conditions
in this respect will be created. They do
not guarantee the adequate ensurance
of the arrival and servicing of a special
Soviet plane either."
"In this connection," Tass said, "a
decision has been taken on the im-

possibility of a trip to New York by An-
drei Gromyko...who was appointed to
lead the Soviet delegation to the 38th
session of the U.N. General Assembly."
In a later dispatch, Tass charged
"the United States has flagrantly
flouted its international commitments
by refusing to ensure safety for"
Gromyko.
Tass also said, "the question arises in
general whether a country which does
not fulfill its obligations and does not
ensure the necessary conditions for
foreign representatives to take part in
the work of the United Nations
organization, is suited for the U.N.
headquarters to be situated there."
The State Department announced
Friday that Gromyko would have to fly
to the United States in a military air-
craft, not an Aeroflot airliner, and land
at a U.S. military base.

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Julian Vorus, an 11-year-old from Chelsea, feverishly taxes his wits in the computer room of the Ann Arbor Science
Fantasy Fair yesterday.
Phantoms ers invade League
strolled through computer rooms, and enjoyed the latest sci-
By SUE BAR TO fi flicks.
Science fiction fandom spread among the masses of filking Although the atmosphere was light-hearted, participants
and role-playing fantasy fiends at the Michigan League said they were there because they take their hobby seriously.
yesterday during the Ann Arbor Science Fantasy Fair. "This is small scale compared to theWorld's Science Fic-
The convention, sponsored by two University science fic- tion convention," said Michelle Smith, who said she has
tion and gaming clubs, attracted more than 250 fantasy hob- travelled to four such gatherings. "(Fantasy) attracts people
byists eager to participate in workshops, demonstrations, who have an imagination and enjoy well-extrapolated books
and "filking," or science fiction folksinging. that don't go beyond possibility.
ATTENDEES learned about all the latest "fandom," or MANY OF THOSE present were attracted by the conven-
science fiction paraphrenalia, as they listened to speakers, See SCI-FI, Page 2

U.S. chopper
crashes while
searching for
wreckage of
Korean plane

From AP and UPI
A U.S. Navy helicopter crashed in the Sea of Japan
yesterday while hunting for the downed South Korean
airliner, but all four crewmen were rescued.
Meanwhile, Soviet search vessels clustered in the
same waters. Japanese officials said the Russians
raised a 30-foot-long piece of wreckage that may be
from the South Korean airliner they shot down.
Lt. Cmdr. Mark Neuhart, a Navy spokesman at the
Pentagon, said the helicopter was operating from the
frigate Badger and that it ditched while conducting a
search for the jet shot down by a Soviet interceptor in
Soviet airspace Sept. 1. All 269 people aboard the jet,
including 61 Americans, died.
NEUHARD said the chopper sank in "about 500
fathoms of water (3,000 feet). The four crew mem-
bers were picked up by the U.S. Coast Guard cutter'
Munro and were suffering only from exposure."
Identities were not immediately available, and
Neuhart would not be more specific about the crash
site, saying only it was in international waters west of
Sakhalin, a militarily strategic Soviet island.
Japanese officials had said waters in the area were
600-900 feet deep.
"Apparently we have confirmed there was no
hostile action against the helicopter. It is premature

to speculate but equipment failure could have been a
factor. The accident is still under investigation. As
far as we know, the sea state was good and the
weather was good," Neuhart said.
JAPANESE officials had no further information on
the chopper, but they said a Soveiet ship hoisted two
signal flags Saturday to warn Japanese vessels to
steer clear of the Soviet search zone 20 miles north of
Moneron, a Soviet island about 30 miles west of
Sakhalin's southern tip.
Rear Adm. Masayoshi Kato of Japan's Maritime
Safety Agency told reporters in northern Wakkanai,
just south of Sakhalin, that the Soviets put a 20-foot
yellow submarine into the water, then retrieved it
and marked the area with a red buoy.
He said one of the 26 Soviet ships in the area, the oil
driller Mikhail Mirchinsk, then winched up an
unidentifiable object from another Soviet vessel.
Asked whether the object could have been the jumbo
jet's "black box" flight recorder, he said, "I refuse to
speculate."
Kato said that during the operation a Soviet patrol
vessel near the 12,000-ton rescue ship Georgi
Kosumin hoisted two signals declaring that the
rescue ship was "conducting undersea surveillance"
and that it was "dangerous to come near the ship."

Presidential candi~date
to speak at. Union

By NEIL CHASE
Colorado Senator and 1984
Democratic presidential hopeful Gary
Hart will make his first Michigan
campaign appearance today at 5 p.m.
in the Union's Pendleton Room.
Hart will outline his ideas on
helping war-torn Central America, a
region he recently toured. "He's not
simply going to attack Reagan's
policies in Central America," said the
Hart campaign's state field director
and University senior Marc Dann.
"He's proposing some specific
economic solutions, including
reviving the Central American Com-
mon Market."
Following his speech, Hart will at-

tend two fundraising dinners - a $50
per plate affair at Dominick's
restaurant and a $10 a ticket student
function in the University Club.
Hart's comments today are based
on his first-hand experiences in Cen-
tral America, including a close brush
with the violence there. Just moments
before the senator landed in
Managua, Nicaragua two weeks ago,
the airport and the room where he
was to speak were destroyed during a
bomb attack.
Dann and LSA junior Mark Blumen-
thal have been travelling around the
state establishing local campaigns
and gathering support.

TDAY
Cover up
A TAMPA, FLA. councilwoman wants a cover up at
Tampa Stadium, demanding that if women must wear
shirts, men should do likewise.
"Sweaty, topless men are offensive," Helen Charez told

Tight squeeze
T WO LEADING ACTORS with the world-renowned
Oregon Shakespearean Festival were cited by police
for their latest performance - skinny dipping at a motel
swimming pool.
John Aylward, 36, who has thrilled audiences with his
performances as Richard III, did not thrill Ashland, Ore.
police officers when he was caught with his tights down
during a 4:30 a.m. dip Friday at the Cedarwood Inn.
Dennis Arndt, 44, who performs the title role "The Enter-
tainer " annarentv unwa not onnsidered entertaining v

when it is baked today. It will be Peekskill's sixth con-
secutive food record.
The Hudson River community already has captured five
previous world records - a 10,000-egg omelette, a 1,058-foot
long sandwich, an 80-foot-long by 40-foot-wide cake, a 12-
foot diameter popcorn ball, and a 40-foot-long by 4-foot-wide
serving of lasagna.
Pat Belth, who is overseeing the bakers, said the brownie
will contain 500 pounds of dry ingredients, 350 eggs, 350 half-
cups of oil, and 350 half-cups of water. Half of the portions
will be topped with gallon sized dollops of vanilla ice cream.
The brownie was exnected to take O minuites tn hak .n

fringed on its traditional constitutional autonomy. One act
included a controversial limit on the percentage of out-of-
state students that could be enrolled.
* 1970 - At its monthly meeting, the regents asked for a
$22 million increase in state funds and reaffirmed con-
ditions set by President Robben Fleming for use of Univer-
sity facilities by the Gay Liberation Front for a Midwest
conference on homosexuals.
* 1975 - City Republicans warned Mayor Albert Wheeler
that if he went through with a threatened veto of a GOP
Human Rights Party revenue sharing compromise, he
would face a recall campaign.

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