(Continued from Page 1)
Srtith will be the honorary co-
chaairman, and will help Ford coor-
dinate volunteer fundraising efforts.
The full time staff for the drive will be
supplied by Vice President for Univer-
g it' Relations and Development Jon
Shapiro said that the first two phases
of the administration's plan had been
sucbessful, although he said that "it is
obvious to everyone here that the
University has, in certain financial
aspects, undergone several very dif-
HE SAID that the administration's
major cuts, such as those made to the
School of Education (40 percent),
6chool of Art (18 percent), and School of
atural Resources (25 percent), were
not without costs, but were inevitable
"given our aspiration to maintain the
quality of our efforts.
"We undertook these difficult ad-
justments because we did not wish to
forego the capacity for the pursuit of
excellence," he said.
The second phase of the University's
program-an improved relationship
with the State of Michigan, with the
Oope of increased financial sup-
port-has also been successful, accor-
ding to Shapiro.
"THERE ARE signs that state
government has reassessed the impor-
tance of quality higher education ...
and is moving toward greater support
of this area," Shapiro said.
Under criticism from the University
community for a poor record in
minority recruitment and retention of
oth faculty members and students,
hapiro restated his position on the sen-
"We have not and will not hold our-
selves aloof or at a distance from the
hopes of those in our society who are,
for a wide variety of academically
irrelevant reasons, under-represented
in our student body, in our faculty, and
on our staff," the president said.
After his address, which lasted about
30 minutes, Shapiro and Billy Frye,
;ice president for academic affairs and
provost, presented awards to 18 faculty
members, including the 1983
Distinguished Faculty Awards.
Student hit by car
A22-year-old student was sent to Un-
iversity Hospital with injuries when she
was hit by a car after getting off a Nor-
th Campus bus Friday night.
isa Bateman, was struck at about
10: 15 p.m. in front of the Art and Ar-
chitechture Building by a car driven by
Saad Mobarah Al-Ghuwainem, 33 after
5be'walked off the bus and into the path
of the car.
Police issued no citations.
- Halle Czechowski
Great Specials Weekdays
With These Coupons
S'/ Price Draught Beers
(extra hot sauce no charge)
not valid 5-9 pm
2 for 1 TUESDAY
2 for 1 FRIED CHEESE
2 for 1 WHITE WINE
not valid 5-9 pm
ANY POTATO SKINS
1/2 Price Draught Beers
(extra napkins no charge) ;
1not valid 5-9 pm
The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 11, 1983 - Page 7
S. Korean president says
Burma bomb aim
From AP and UPI
SEOUL, South'Korea - Thousands of
outrages mourners rallied yesterday to
denounce the Burma bombing that
killed 16 members of a South Korean
presidential delegation. President Chun
Doo-hwan said the blast was aimed at
him and accused communist North
Korea of instigating it.
Chun, who avoided the Sunday ex-
plosion by minutes because his motor-
cade was delayed in traffic, announced
nation wide mourning when he returned
home early yesterday. The attack
killed his senior advisers, including
four key Cabinet ministers, and his
"WE WILL NOT be the only ones who
point to the North Korean communists,
the most inhumane group of people on
earth, as the perpetrators of the brutal
crime to harm me as head of state of
the republic," Chun said.
"Few will doubt that the crime was
their doing in view of their universally
known character, and in view of the
fact that they, as our enemy, have
tenaciously mounted provocations with
the intent of destroying our peace and
security and that they are killers."
No group has claimed responsibility
for the bombing, which wrecked a
ceremonial site in Burma's capital of
Rangoon, killing 19 people and woun-
ding 48 on the first day of a scheduled 18
tuesday -.saturday 11:30~2:00
326w. liberty 663-3278
day Asian good will tour by Chun.
SOUTH KOREA'S Army, Navy and
Air Force, along with the 40,000
American servicemenwinSouth Korea,
took heightened defense measures to
guard against any North Korean
provocations along the 151-mile border,
In Washington, a Pentagon
spokesman said the permanent alert
status of the allied forces in South
Korea had not changed, but he confir-
med added precautionary measures
had been taken. He declined to describe
The U.S. and Korean armed forces
have "taken appropriate defense
precautions in the wake of the bomb
blast in Burma that took the lives of
prominent Korean civilian leaders,"
the spokesman said.
SWATHED IN bandages and strap-
ped to stretchers, 11 South Koreans
wounded in the attack returned home
ed at hin
last night, met by relatives and a fleet ;
of ambulances at Seoul airport. The
other casualties already had been flown
home or would leave Burma today,
South Korean officials said.
Public indignation built during the
day and more than 7,000 people held
rallies in Seoul and seven other cities to
accuse the North Korean government
of engineering the attack. Flags flew, at
half staff for the dead; television and
radio played dirges.
South Korean dissidents have said the
Chun government uses rhetoric against
North Korea to incite South Korea fears
of communism and suppress political
dissent. But most dissident groups..
share a strong feeling of distrust for they.
government of north Korea.
There was some speculation that the
Burma bombing and resulting
heightened vigilance here might lead to
firmer controls, but most observers
said it was too early to make such
THE SUDS FACTORY
737 N. Huron, Ypsi.
Showtime 9:00 MEN WELCOME AT 11:15 FOR
WET T SHIRT CONTEST $50 cash prize
K arate chop Daily Photo by SCOTT ZOLTON
These students work out in front of the mirror yesterday during the Tae
Kwon Do Club practice in the martial arts building in the Central Campus
STEVE KING &
LADIES 2 COVER CHARGE,
1/2 OFF DRINKS ALL NIGHT
TOPLESS GO-GO Noon-7 M-F
" Electronics Engineers
" Mechanical Engineers
You're about to take that all-impor-
tant step, from college into your first ca-
reer position. It's a move that must be
thought out carefully.
The I wrence I ivermore National
career here working on a defense prob-
lem and later move into one of our many
energy research programs.
You'll find everything you need for
your work, including the world's most
advanced computers. And, if you decide
to continue your education, the Laboratory
offers time off from work and tuition
You couldn't find a better place to
take that first step.
See your placement office for more
information, or write to:
P.O. Box 5510, Dept. JCR
Livermore, CA 94550
An equal opportunity employer, m/f/h
U.S. Citizenship required
Ill Lawrence Livermore