- The Michigan Daily - Saturday, October 22, 1983
Electronic remark upsets student
A pair of University of Iowa students
are facing off over a computer
Lisa Schmidt, an engineering WILD A!ND~
major, filed harassment charges last
week against another engineering CRAZY }JMAN
student, James Brucher, alleging that"
he sent a message to her computerG
terminal designed to "intimidate and.---
Schmidt's complaint said that last
July, her computer flashed a typed
message that accused her of being a
aimssii.rsi'Fiini e iisiijiii'r"'::'ati::ils
"wild and crazy woman." She suspec-
ted Brucher, whom she had dated
previously but was not currently
The message was sent via Brucher's
home computer using his boss's
password. "Only my boss and I know
the password," Brucher said, "so
things look pretty bad for me."j
But he added that many people have
access to his computer, and that the'
password is written on a folder that
someone "could have gotten a hold of."
Brucher said he took Schmidt to a
move once last April - "Ironically, it notifying her of her predicament. Syndome (AIDS) at the University of
was The Verdict," Brucher said - but Brucher said that the oil filter in- Texas.
they didn't date after that. cident is well-known to university stud- The International Primate Protection
In the weeks that followed, Brucher ents, and that Schmidt has been subjec- League has circulated petitions to halt
said Schmidt continued to pester him to ted to some teasing as a result. the research, which will be funded b
go out with her, and at one point she Neither Schmidt nor her lawyer could the Nasoal ,Institt of Healthedccy
threw an oil filter through his bedroom be reached for comment, dn to s s o LsaLo o t
window. r ding to spokeswoman Lisa Long of the
Schmidt later paid for the damages, Group protests chimp university's Anderson Hospital and
but was hit by a further charge in the Tumor Center in Houston.
incident by a "hard-core judge," research The contract calls for the in-
Brucher said. He said that he had to An animal protection group is noculation of up to 11 chimpanzees with
physically throw her out of the house protesting the use of chimpanzees to material from AIDS patients. All of the
when she confronted him with a letter research Aquired Immune Deficiency animals used in the study are carriers
of hepatitis from previous experiments,
since healthy chimps have been shown
to be immune to AIDS.
Shirley McGreal, head of the
protesting animal lovers' league, said
she believes the research will be cruel
to the chimpanzees. "They have been
medical slaves all their lives." She
said. The four chimpanzees the in-
stitute currently plans to use are 8, 9,
15, and 19 years old, which McGreal
said she feels is too young.
"It is unfair the chimpanzees should
be called on to test human actions and
behaviors that may never be safe,"
A spokesman for the center said that
since the animals already have
hepatitis, they may not live to see old
age, and are not likely to breed or
socialize with other chimpanzees.
In addition to the petitions,
MoGreal's group plans to advertise on
television with their two chimp
mascots. In the commercial, a 10 mon-
th-old female chimp will wear a pink t-
shirt saying, "Don't kill chimps," while
her 22-month-old male companion will
sport a blue shirt saying, "Save chimps
from AIDS research."
McGreal said .the group is also sen-
ding a letter to President Ronald
Reagan and his wife, asking them to
sign the petition. Since Reagan once
made a movie with a chimpanzee, en-
titled Bedtime for Bonzo, McGreal said
she "hopes he will remember what
kind, helpful, intelligent creatures
Colleges appears every Saturday
and was compiled by Marian A ber-
Nicaraguan peace proposals still 'deficient'
FromAPndUPIRAM talarn't must be alleviated to "avoid an ex- theast of M iU ThV b I li
WASHINGTON - The Reagan ad-
ministration declared yesterday that
Nicaragua's proposals for ending out-
side support for guerrilla movements in
Central America "are deficient" and
said it would not negotiate them direc-
tly with the leftist Sandinista gover-
Alan Romberg, the deputy state
Department spokesman, said the
proposals were still under review but
declared, "even at this point it is clear
that they are deficient."
(Continued from Page 1)
radio but found that talking to an
audience he couldn't see did not include
enough of the "intepersonal stuff" on
which he thrives.
After serving in Iceland during World
War II, Miller decided to enter the
ministry and began training at Yale's
Berkeley Divinity School in New
Miller and his wife, Dorothy, even-
tually returned to Michigan. He
ril, al~pfie prop sa s aren
specific enough about how agreements
barring arms and other outside support
for guerrilla movements would be en-
Former Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger, whose bipartisan com-
mission reported to President Reagan
yesterday on its recent tour of Central
America, said "the situation is graver
than any of us expected."
Talking to reporters after his White
House meeting, Kissinger said
anxieties about security and economics
plosion in that area."
MEANWHILE, Indian rebles firing
rockets from speed boats attacked a
ship in the Nicaraguan port of Puerto
Cabezas on the Caribean yesterday and
killed an unspecified number of people,
It was the latest in a series of
Guerrilla attacks on the Marxist-led
Nicaragua's fragile economic base.
Authorities said the ship that came
under attack was taking on a load of
sugar at Puerto Cabezas, 250 miles nor-
uma~u nanagua. i e repels said the
ship carried weapons.
THE CLANDESTINE Radio 15 de
Septiembre, operated by the
Nicaraguan Democratic Force in Hon-
duras, said the attack was carried out
by an Indian rebel group known as
Thousands of Indians who lived along
Nicaragua's Caribbean coast have fled
their homes since the leftist Sandinista
regime took power in 1979.
'NCompiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Ex-cop held in court shooting
CHICAGO - A former policeman in a wheelchair pulled out a gun in divorce
court yesterday and shot and killed the judge and his ex-wife's attorney after
a property hearing, police said.
Hutchie Moore, 55, was taken into custody immediately, police com-
mander Robert Casey said.
Witnesses and police said Moore fired first at Cook County Circuit Judge
Henry Gentile, then turned his .38-caliber revolver on his ex-wife's lawyer,
Jim Pizscor, firing several times.
The shootings followed a hearing on division of property which had been
requested by Moore's former wife, Dorothy, and a discussion of the suspect's
legal representation, officials reported. Moore had rejected a court-
Gentile, 63, was shot in the right temple, police Sgt. Edward Sander said.
He was taken to Henrotin Hospital, where he died at 12:23 p.m. CDT, less
than an hour after the shooting.
Piszcor, shot in the chest and stomach, died at Northwestern Memorial
Hospital at 1:28 p.m. CDT, according to a hospital spokesman.
Congress extends benefit bill
WASHINGTON - Congress approved an 18-month extension of the federal
benefit program for the long-term unemployed yesterday and sent the com-
promise bill, expected to help 4 million people, to President Reagan for his
The Senate approved the $4.7 billion measure on a unanimous voice vote
shortly after the House adopted it 300-5.
At the administration's insistence,, the extension runs through March 31,
1985 - well beyond next year's elections.
Finance Committee Chairman Robert Dole, (R-Kan.), urged his
colleagues to back the bill, saying, "We believe this is a good compromise
that has the full support of the administration."
In the House, Rep. Donald Pease, (D-Ohio), said the bill is "a substantial
improvement over the current program and will ensure that unemployed
workers will be protected as the economy slowly improves."
Rep. Carroll Campbell, (R-S.D.), reflecting the administration's more op-
timistic view of the economy, said it is "a temporary measure for a tem-
porary problem." He said the administration backs the compromise to "in-
still stability and certainty" to the federal unemployment program.
Iraq denies Iranian victory
NICOSIA, Cyprus - Iran said it captured the key garrison towns of Pen-
jwin and Garmak yesterday in a new thrust.into the rugged mountains of
Iraqi Kurdistan, but Iraq said it routed the Iranians in "extremely fierce
The Iranian communiques claimed that more than 3,500 Iraqi troops had
been killed, wounded or captured since the offensive was launched Wed-
Iraq claimed it killed more than 1,500 Iranian troops and "completely
foiled the drive."
Penjwin is 31 miles east of Sulaymanayah, one of the major towns of Iraqi
Kurdistan, and 90 miles east of Iraq's major oil-producing center of'Kirkuk
Garmak is four miles northeast of Penjwin. Iran claimed its offensive
penetrated as much as 10 miles into Iraq along a 100-mile front.
Western reporters have been barred from regular visits to the battlefronts
since Iraq invaded Iran three years ago, and the rival claims could not be
In making the announcement that Penjwin and Garmak had fallen, Iran's
Parliament speaker, Hashemi Rafsanjani, linked the launching of the latest
offensive to the reported delivery of five French Super Etendard warplanes
Cuba condemns leader's murder
BRIDGETOWN, Barbados - Cuba has condemned the "savage" killing of
Maurice Bishop, Grenada's prime minister, denying any part in the power
struggle within the island's Marxist ruling party that ended in a military
takeover led by a general who helped bring Bishop to power.
"The news of his death upset the leadership of our party and we offer the
greatest tribute to his memory," the government of President Fidel Castro
said yesterday in a statement transmitted by the official Prensa Latina news
agency. It said the Cuban Embassy on the Caribbean island had been told
"not to meddle in any way in the internal affairs" of the island
The U.S. State Department had expressed "some suspicions" of Cubin in-.
volvement in the deaths Wednesday of Bishop and three of his Cabinet
Reports from Grenada said they were killed when soldiers fired on a
crowd that had freed him from house arrest. But Prime Minister Tom
Adams of nearby Barbados said Bishop was wounded in the initial shooting,
then taken captive and executed.
American team scales Everest
KHIMANDO, Nepal - American climbers scaled the previously un-
conquered east face of Mount Everest from Tibet and were joined on the
summit within 90 minutes by two Japanese teams in the first triple conquest
of the world's tallest peak, one of the climbers said yesterday.
The feat later cost the lbves of two of the Japanese climbers.
The three Americans reaching the summit Oct. 8, were part of a 14-
member U.S. expedition led by Dr. James Morrisey of Stockton Calif. Their
feat brought to 21 the number of Americans who have conquered Everest.
The team started its climb up the 29,028 foot mountain from Tibet Sept. 1, af-
ter leaving California Aug. 10.
Though Chinese expeditions have climbed Everest from Tibet, the
Americans were the first Westerners to do so and the first ever to scale the
mountain's treacherous eastern face.
Withinm90 minutes of the American conquest, 10 Japanese teams taking
separate routes of the other side of Everest in Nepal reached the summit as
Saturday, October 22, 1983
Vol. XCI V-No. 40
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109. Sub-
scription rates: $15.50 September through April (2 semesters); $19.50 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates: $8 in Ann Arbor; $10 by mail outside Ann
Arbor. Second class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POSTMASTER:
Send address changes to THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard Street, Ann
Arbor, MI 48109.
The Michigan Daily is a-member of the Associated Press and subscribes to
United Press International, Pacific News Service, Los Angeles Times Syn-
dicate and Field Enterprises Newspaper Syndicate.
News room (313) 764-0552, 76-DAILY; Sports desk, 763-0376; Circulation,
764-0558; Classified Advertising, 764-0557; Display Advertising, 764-0554;
Billing, 764-0550. Faye, Paul Helgren, Steve Hunter, Doug Levy, Tim
Editor-in-chief ........... .......... BARRY WITT Makinen, Mike McGraw, Jeff Mohrenweiser, Rob
Managing Editor ....................... JANET RAE Pollard, Don Price, Mike Redstone, Paula Schipper.
News Editor .....................GEORGE ADAMS John Toyer, Steve Wise.
Student Affairs Editor................BETH ALLEN Business Manager..........SAM G SLAUGHTER IV
Features Editor ................. FANNIE WEINSTEIN Sales Manager........ .............. MEG GIBSON
Opinion Page Editors ..................DAVID SPAK Operations Manager .. LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
BILL SPINDLE Classified Manager..... PAM GILLERY
Arts/Magazine Editors..............MARE HODGESI Display Manager .....JEFF VOIGT
SUSAN MAKUCH Finance Manager ............. JOE TRULIK
Associate Arts Editor ..................JAMES BOYD Nationals Manager . RON WEINER
Sports Editor..........................JOHN KERR Co-op Manager.............. DENA SHEVZOFF
Associate Sports Editors ............ JIM DWORMAN Assistant Display Manager .... NANCY GUSSIN
LARRY FREED Assistant Classified Manager . LINDA KAFTAN
CHUCK JAFFE Assistant Sales Manager . ...... JULIE SCHNEIDER
LARRY MISHKIN Assistant Operations Manager. STACEY FALLEK
RON POLLACK Sales Coordinator . '.......... STEVE MATHER
Chief Photographer ................DEBORAH LEWIS Circulation Supervisor.................TIM BENNETT
NEWS STAFF: JerryAliottaCheryl Backe SueRn-
became the minister of Christ Church be w
in Flint while she worked as a physical derfu
education instructor here at the An
ONCE BACK in the range of the mar- kind
ching band, nothing was going to keep majo
Miller away and every home Saturday, masc
he can be seen seated among the tuba, AD
trumpet, anid piccolo players. whoi
"It's just a great thrill to make music Mille
together," Miller said of his relation- alwa
ship with the band. "It's mostly just to ches
band's 'blast from past'
ith those kids. They're just a won- "Father Alex' enthusiasm for the
ul bunch." band has stretched beyond the confines
.d the band members are just as of Ann Arbor. In 1970, for example, his
of Miller as he is of them. "He's congregation in Flint raised enough
of a motivating factor," said drum money to send him to Pasadena with
)r Steve Roberts. "He's like a the band for the Rose Bowl.
cot." As it does for many alumni,
)DS DRUMMER Neal Goldfarb homecoming weekend has special
marches down to the stadium with significance for Miller - it gives him a
er, "He always marches in step. He chance to get back on the field with "A
ys steps twenty-two-and-a-half in- Blast from the Past," the alumni band.
"Last year," said Miller proudly,
"We had more (members) than the
(JixrtMr0IIP EVUEE0 CCS dept.o
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(between S. University and Hill)
Coordinator: Steve Spina
Sunday 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.
Coffee Hour-10:30 social hall.
11:00 a.m. Issues Class, French
Room Wednesday p.m.
8:00 Christian Fellowship, French
8:30- Study/Discussion Groups.
9:30 - Holy Communion, sanctuary.
* * *
,120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
October 23: "The War of Malchus'
Ear" - by Dr. Donald B. Strobe.
Church School for all ages-9:30 a.m.
and 11:00 a.m.
Choir Rehearsal-Thursday at 7:15
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Rev. Tom Wachterhauser
Broadcast Sundays 9:30a.m.- WNRS, 1290 AM
Televised Mondays 8:00 p.m.-Cable Chanel 9.
* 'K *
632 N. Fourth Ave.
Rev. Avery Dumes Jr., Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School
I cA r---: Wnrc- in
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
502 East Huron, 663-9376
9:55 a.m. Sunday Worship, October 23
11:00 a.m. - Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and young adults.
Choir Thursday 7:15 p.m., John Reed,
director; Janice Beck, organist.
Student theological discussion Thur-
sday 6:00 p.m.
(Call 761-6476 evenings for infor-
Weekly Student Dinner. Sunday 6
Interim Pastor and Campus
Minister: Rev. T. J. Ging.
GATHERED UNTO THE NAME OF
THE LORD JESUS CHRIST
For Doctrine, Fellowship, Breaking
of Bread, and Prayers
Washtenaw Independent Bible Chur-
ch meets at Clinton School, Ann Arbor,
Sunday 9:45 and 11:00 A.M.
For more information, call David
Nelson, 434-9734; or Van Parunak, 996-
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Pastor: Reverend Don Postema
10 a.m. Morning Worship.
Sun.-8:30 and 10:30 a.m. (Upstairs
12 noon and 5 p.m. (Upstairs and
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
on Friday only; any other time by ap-
* * *
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
Sunday 9:15 & 10:30 Worship Service.
Sunday Morning 9:15 Bible Study.
Wednesday night 7:30 p.m. Bible
7:30 Voice Choir
9:00 Bible Study
* * *
LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINISTRY
at Lord of Light
801 S. Forest at Hill St., 668-7622
Galen Hora, Pastor
(Continued from Page i)
students, saying "the whole thing
should be reasonably transparent to the
m." He said the negotiating committee
would have to decide on where the
classes would be held and deal with
issues concerning curriculum, budgets,
faculty appointments, and departmen-
Different curricula will have to be
established for various types of studen-
ts, Burks said, because engineers and
LSA students have differing needs. For
example, he said, "an engineering
student has to learn about hardware in
a way that a literary college student
Once the faculty members finish
negotiations, the final proposal must be
approved by both schools' executive
committees and the University's regen-
ts. The committee members are expec-
ted to be named soon, and officials said
they hope the panel will finish its work
by the end of this semester.
Sunday worship 10:30 a.m.
Sunday 6 p.m. Student Supper.
T-f---...l1 (h i r ) cs. r . c.m : -