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October 15, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Ninety-four Years
Editorial Freedom

C 1.

Lt Wan


it'll be partly cloudy most of
today but quite a bit warmer. The
high should hit the mid-60s.

Iol. XCIV-No. 34 Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Saturday, October 15, 1983 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages

Sniper fire




Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Former U.S. President and University alumnus Gerald Ford answers last minute questions from reporters yesterday following a press conference
held as part of the "Campaign for Michigan" at the Alumni Center.
Ford opens $160 milore
--- I r v

From AP and UPI
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Snipers killed
one U.S. Marine and seriously injured
another yesterday. Marine officials say
the attack may be part of a campaign to
provoke the peacekeeping forces into
The death brought to six the number
of Marines killed in Lebanon. Fifty-one
have been wounded.
TWO MARINE positions came under
grenade and small arms fire, and
sniping on the eastern perimeter of the
1,600-man Marine encampment at
Beirut's international airport prompted
a "condition one" alert for line troops.
Marine spokesman Maj. Robert Jor-
dan said sniping incidents since Sunday
suggest a pattern of "individuals trying
to harass the Marines and trying to
draw them into some kind of confron-
The snipers fired on a jeep carrying
two Marines back from a bomb disposal
call yesterday morning, mortally
wounding Sgt. Allen Soifert. Staff Sgt.
Dennis Allston, 25, of Philadelphia, Pa.,
was unhurt but he said his partner was
shot in the chest and trapped under the
jeep when it overturned - "caught in a
cross-fire of two weapons." Allston was
thrown free.
The two Marines came under sniper
fire while driving through Shiite
Moslem slums near their: Beirut airport
IN WASHINGTON, deputy White
House press secretary Peter Roussel
said President Reagan spoke by
telephone yesterday with Soifert's
mother and stepfather, Joan and
Abraham Roemer of Nashua, N.H. and
"expressed his deep reget."
President ReaigVFlater
Americans were "deeply concerned
that our Marines continue to come un-

Former U.S. President Gerald Ford yesterday
launched a University fundraising campaign aimed
at netting $160 million in private donations for the
The "Campaign for Michigan" is the third and final
phase of the five-year plan to make the University
"smaller but better."
FORD, SERVING as national honorary chairman
for the campaign, spoke to about 550 volunteers and
members of the University community at a Crisler,
Arena luncheon.
"As an alumnus, I hope I can go around the country
and enthusiastically--and emphatically convince
people that what they give in dollars is a great in-
vestment in this country," he said at a press con-
ference preceeding the luncheon.

Im I, 7

"The University of Michigan is one of the few great
universities equipped to help generate the creative
resurgence of our culture and our economy," he told
the group.
ALTHOUGH THE University ranks among the
nation's top schools receiving individual and cor-
porate donations, officials hope the campaign will
ultimately raise the level of regular annual private
The campaign, the largest of its kind for public in-
stitutions, is in part a response to decling state aid to
public schools, which has forced tuition to increase
rapidly in the past few years.
University President Harold Shapiro said the cam-
paign will have a significant impact on tuition, and
that tuition could conceivably decrease, but that
depends more on the level of state support.

"QUALITY PUBLIC education is going to have to
be more creative in garnering support," said
Shapiro. "We feel perfectly up to the challenge .. .
(and) hope to be in a leadership position."
Gov. James Blanchard, who also addressed the
crowd, said he was supportive of the campaign, for
the benefit of both the University and the state.
"Higher education, particularly public, is really at a
critical turning point," he said. "We've begun - and
only just begun - to reverse the trend."
Regent Robert Nederlander, the campaign chair-
man, said it has been "sobering" to watch the burden
of increasing costs fall on students, but warned that
the campaign will not make up for recent declining
state support.
"THE 'CAMPAIGN for Michigan' by itself will not
See FORD, Page 3

"How bad are*
Bo to find out
Michigan State
head coach E
By CHUCK JAFFE Wolverines b
The Northwestern football come in trying
team boasts the nation's second leading letdown, and i
all-purpose running back, the Big Ten's play Iowa next
two leading receivers, the sixth-rated "I'm getting
punter in the country and one of the top week coaching
young quarterbacks to enter the college bechler said la
ranks in recent years. push this tear
The Wildcats also have scored just 31 avoid a letdown
points in five games, surrendered an ting, hustling b
average of 542 yards total offense per well against th
game, and have a record of 1-4. that."
AND ODDSMAKERS have made Schembechl
Northwestern a 40-point underdog in Wildcat offens
@ today's game against Michigan. for 436 yards
Even the Northwestern players and the Wolverines
coaches don't seem to believe that the Northwes
they can beat Michigan. tailback Ricky
"Progress is sometimes pain- Sandy Schwab
stakingly slow," said Wildcat head vey.
coach Dennis Green, who has led the Edwards is
team to a 4-23 record in his three total yards per
seasons at Northwestern. "We have 328 yards rushi
some players who are coming on, but the air. Edwa
we have too few seniors and too little Big Ten, and
experience where it counts." who has 21 rece
As far as counting goes, North- Ten record for
western surrendered a Big Ten record year against M
713 yards of offense to Iowa last week 17 for 208 yards
while losing 61-21, and the Cats have SCHWAB CO
been shut out three times this season. has experien
MICHIGAN, MEANWHILE, is season. The s
coming off an emotional 42-0 rout of See

. According to Michigan
Bo Schembechler, the
iggest: challenges will
g to avoid an emotional
n preparing the team to
ready for the toughest
I've ever had," Schem-
st Monday. "I've got to
m, because we have to
,n. Northwestern is a hit-
unch, and they do pretty
e run. We can't overlook
er also can't overlook a
e that burned Michigan
passing last year during
' 49-14 win. This season,
tern offense is led by
Edwards, quarterback
and tight end Jon Har-
second in the nation in
game, and has picked up
ing and 372 more through
ards' 41 catches lead the
he is trailed by Harvey,
eptions. Harvey set a Big
r catches in a game last
ichigan, when he grabbed
DNTROLS the attack, and
nced an up-and-down
ophomore has thrown 13
BO, Page 7

...caught in cross fire
der fire and are saddened by the death
today of another marine.
"Nevertheless, the fact that the
cease-fire is holding, by and large and
the national reconciliation process is
moving forward, indicates that the
MNF (Multinational peace-keeping
force) is exerting a positive influence in
moving Lebanon toward stability,
security and eventually peace,"
Reagan said.
The wounded Marine - who was not
identified - underwent surgery late
yesterday aboard the Iwo Jima off the
coast of Beirut. His condition was
described as "guarded."
In the six weeks since Lebanon's
renewed civil war broke out in the cen-
tral mountains near Beirut, 43 Marines
have been wounded and five have been
killed. A sixth Marine died in Septem-
ber,* 1982 when a mine exploded as he
disarmed it. Eight werkeJftredftWe
the renewal of fighting in the last two
envoy may
rep lace
WASHINGTON (AP) - Robert Mc-
Farlane, President Reagan's special
envoy to the Middle East, emerged
yesterday as the leading candidate to
take over William Clark's job as
assistant to the president for national
security affairs.
" NcFarlane, who has kept the office of
deputy national security adviser while
carrying out his Middle East duties sin-
ce late July, conferred with Reagan
yesterday, taking part in a morning
meeting the president held with a
Lebanese official.
WHITE HOUSE officials refused to
say on the record who would get the job
or even when Reagan would decide.
"When the president has a person to
announce, he will do so," sais deputy
White House press secretary Larry
But one well placed source, who
spoke on the condition that he not be

Daily Photo by DEBORAH LEWIS
Sidewalk celebrity Shakey Jake promotes his latest business endeavor yesterday on the corner of State and William.
See story, page 3.

Take it away
F IRST THE gloves, then the belt, then the blouse and so
on as stripper Stella Skaerbaek doffed her duds and
pitched them to an appreciative audience. But the fans
liked her so much they wouldn't give her clothes back. The
vonn men at the Randhero discotheoue in Qester Hurun.

Tasty pastie
M IXING PASTRIES and pasties is still a good idea, but
needs some refinement, according to Gene Alarid
whose adults-only doughnut shop is weathering hard times.
Alarid, operator of Fat Daddy's Doughnut Shop in Thornton,
Colo., where waitresses divide their time as topless dan-
cers, has laid off the performers and is considering a new
location. "This is a real slow location," he said of the nor-
+1ac ia r ct.. htt.... "ars nnhi Wi t hare4s Ns,it hi

own pastries. Last week, Alarid suggested the dancers take
less pay for the labors. They objected and he laid them off
until Oct. 24. Meanwhile, several people have inquired
about franchises, Alarid said. "I can't believe all the in-
terest ... I never thought anyone would be this interested in
my little doughnut shop."

University's final exam policy recommended that there be
a "dead period" between the end of classes and the begin-
ning of finals.
" 1968 - Representatives from the University Activities
Center formally apologized to Janice Parker, a black can-
didate for homecoming queen,*for asking her questions she
said were "abusive and discriminating" instead of the
same questions white contestants were asked.
" 1974 - An Ann Arbor store advertised a clearance price
fnr A;,i4PIm nm with mav. enl, tAO OS .




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