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November 05, 1983 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-05

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Page 2 -= The Michigan Daily - Saturday, November 5, 1983
Students convicted i test scam

Looking for a way to make up for the
lousy grades you got on your midterm?
Two former University of Texas
students can recommend the wrong
way to study for finals.
Gregory Wallace and Harry Fouke
were convicted and sentenced last week
for attempting to steal final exams
from Prof. Robert Witt of the Univer-
sity of Texas Department of Marketing.
w.. District Court Judge Jon Wisser sen-
tenced the two to five years' probation
after they confessed to the burglary.
The pair had been offered $100 for a
,marketing final and $400 for a finance
final by university student James
Brown, who received immunity from
'prosecution for agreeing to testify
against Wallace and Fouke.
C .O L.L.. rq a::c3,:xp:;:: ..;.':..::;.; ;>;-...S.. ":f
University police caught Wallace and
.Fauke breaking into Witt's office last
December. The exam thieves had used
duplicate keys to unlock the office door
and the file cabinet where the finals
were kept.
The university has suspended 23
students for one year for their par-
ticipation in the theft.
Assistant District Attorney Ben
Florey said that the exam thefts may be
related to a string of thefts at the
unive sity and at several other
colleges. He would not say which
colleges were involved or how many
students are part of the ring.
-The Daily Texan
Texas A & M hero
admits to lying
Suffering from a slightly bruised
ego, A Texas A & M student faces
possible expulsion from the school's
prestigious Corps of Cadets for lying
about an aborted act of heroism.
Clarence Brown, a sargeant in the
university's military program and a
member of the crime-fighting Guardian
Angels, told his rrommate last month
that he spotted a woman being attacked
by three men while he was jogging.
Brown said he dashed to the woman's
rescue, told her to flee, and suffered
razor cuts on his face and arms while
fending off the attackers.

1Ks 1 0 o AY ID' M
Comm

computer and local telephone lines to
penetrate a defense department com-
munications system.
Tobert Austin of Santa Monica, Calif.,
was arrested last week for "tampering
with very sensitive information" that
will cost "hundreds of thousands of
dollars" to reprogram or replace.
By using local telephone lines and
some little-used accounts, Austin not
only gained access to computer net-
works in private companies, including
the Rand Corporation, but also used the
UCLA system to brek into the Advan-
ced Research Projects Agency Net-
work, according to District Attorney
Robert Philosobian.
The network links computers storing
data on various research projects
through-out the United States and
Europe.
A UCLA computer system employee
first suspected the break-in last July
when he noticed someone had frequen-
tly operated a computer with a seldom-
used account. The universitynotified
the FBI, who continued the in-
vestigation.
"Austin was a real mystery," said
Thomas Turgend, a spokesman for the
university's science and engineering
departments. He said that Austin had
tried to enter a popular introductory
computer course this term, but was
unable to get in because he has not
declared his major.
"The whole thing sounds too much
like the movie Wargames, except that
the fate of mankind wasn't hanging in
the balance," Turgend said. "The ap-
proach and evenathe techniquekand
maybe the motivation sounds like it
was taken right out of the movie."
Although none of the research Austin
tampered with was classified, he
destroyed some valuable university
research files and programs. "This
case just shows it's not difficult to inter-
fere in closed computer accounts," said
a spokesman for the district attorney's
office.
Austin remains in custody at Los
Angeles County Jail. Bail has been set
at $10,000.

He later told the same story to police
and reporters, who lauded his heroic
actions. But police and campus
authorities suspected that Brown's
report may have been a publicity stunt
for the Guardian Angels.
The real story came out when Brown
flunked a polygraph test. Brown did
see three men and a woman exchanging
loud words, and he did run over to help
the woman, according to Campus
Police Supervisor Bob Wiatt. But he
was immediately overpowered and
beaten up for interfering in a private
conversation.
Brown said he embellished his story
when he arrived back at his dorm and
had to explain his injuries to his fellow
corps members. "I switched a few
things around. After taking a cut on my
face, (the three men) pinned me to the
ground and told me it was a private af-
fair."
The police have declined to press any
charges against Brown, but the Corps

of Cadets won't drop the case. "We
never like to hear of anyone lying,
especially if it's one of us," said
Preston Abbot, commander of the cor-
ps.
Formerly a military school, Texas A
& M now makes service in the corps
voluntary for male students. "The cor-
ps is an equivalent to the ROTC
program at other universities," Wiatt
said. At A & M it's a very elite
organization, so the incident is a real
slap in their faces."
Brown will be judged by the corps'
court and may be expelled from the
group, Abbot said. He added that ex-
pulsion from the corps would not mean
expulsion from the university.
UCLA computer whiz
arrested
A UCLA sophomore faces 14 felony
charges and a maximum of six years in
prison if he is convicted of using a home

-The Associated Press
appears every Saturday
compiled by Thomas

Colleges
and was
Hrach.

'U, protesters to march in

By MICHAEL ROLNICK
When 70,000 people converge on
Washington next weekend to protest
U.S. involvement in Central America,
at least one busload of the protesters
,will come from Ann Arbor to help give
President Reagan a hard time.
Fifty members of the Latin American

Solidarity Committee, the only
organized group from the University
planning to attend the national march,
are using $900 loaned to them by MSA to
rent a bus for the trip, said spokesper-
son Mary Cornelius.
UNLIKE OTHER mass protests in the
capitol, the Nov. 12 "March on

Washington" will start att
ferent locations before all 7
ticipants converge at the El
the White House.
According to Cornelius, the.
contingent plans to attend'
front of the Department
because "we would like to

Washington
three dif- protest Reagan's foreign policy in El
Salvador."
0,000lpse par- That rally, which will attack
ipse n America's military build-up policies
Ann Arbor and the U.S. intervention in the Carib-
a rally in bean basin and El Salvador, will
of State feature speeches by peace activists and
Sdirectly veterans.
Other pre-march rallies will include a
gathering in front of the headquarters
u t for the U.S. Immigration and
Naturalization Service. Protesters
there will talk about the experiences of
refugees from Central America and the
ll hit back Caribbean who come to the United
.hin hours States and face deportation if they are
They did not granted asylum.
Li.,.:.. _.A ._., _... ....

-IN BRIEF-
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Lebanon peace talks adjourned
GENEVA, Switzerland - Leaders of Lebanon's warring factions adjour-
ned their national reconciliation conference for 10 days yesterday to give
President Amin Gemayel time to marshal support for renegotiating his
troop withdrawal pact with Israel.
The decision to adjourn the five days of unprecedented meetings Friday
came as Israeli forces flew bombing raids over Syrian-backed positions in
central Lebanon. The raids followed a truck-bomb attack on Israeli
headquarters in southern Lebanon.
Saeb Salam, former Sunni Moslem prime minister and one of the nine con-
ference delegates, said news of the attack provided "a definite urge on the
part of everyone to try their best" to solve the Lebanese crisis.
During yesterday's session, delegates agreed to take steps to reinforce the
Sept. 26 cease-fire agreement that ended the latest round of civil war and set
up a commission to study reforming Lebanon's political system.
Conference officials said the delegates would return to Geneva on Nov. 14
to consider the thorny troop withdrawal issue, which dominated the talks,
and proposals to reform Lebanon's political, social and economic systems.
Soviet sub stranded off U.S. coast
WASHINGTON - A Soviet Salvage tug sped yesterday to the rescue of a
Russian attack submarine that broke down in the Atlantic and was stranded
on the surface off the U.S. coast - in plain view of American surveillance
cameras.
The U.S. destroyer Peterson, based in Pascagoula, Miss., moved into the
vicinity of the stricken Victor III Class sub to monitor its activity and recon-
naissance aircraft kept a round-the-clock watch on the late model boat,,
Navy Lt.Cmdr. Mark Neuhard said.
The 6,000-ton hunter-killer sub surfaced 470 miles off Charleston, S.C., and
was spotted Wednesday by a P-3 Orion reconnaissance plane on routine
patrol.
The Navy said the sub's mission below the surface is to pinpoint the
whereabouts of U.S. submarines armed with intercontinental-range nuclear
missiles.
The continuous surveillance of the boat, a Navy official said, "affords us
the opportunity of documenting the operational activity of a front-line Soviet
attack sub.
German prof faces spy charges
BOSTON - An East German charged with attempting to steal U.S.
military secrets said yesterday he is merely a university professor, not, as
the government claims, a "highly trained spy."
Alfred Zehe, 44, was ordered held without bail after a federal prosecutor
called him "a trained East\German espionage agent." "There are ac-
cusements that I must reject. A highly trained spy? I am very sorry, I am a
university professor."
Zehe, who was led into the small courtroom in handcuffs, was not
represented by an attorney. He said he would contact his embassy.
"I hope they will help me," he said.
The FBI alleges that Zehe contacted an American civilian employee of the
U.S. Navy in Mexico City in October 1982 and requested secret documents
dealing with military technology. The American civilian, who was not iden-
tified, was cooperating with the FBI and the Naval Investigative Service.
According to the complaint read in court Friday, Zehe paid the civilian a
total of $11,500 after receiving information from him in Mexico City in April
and May. The complaint also alleged Zehe received more information from
the American during a meeting in East Berlin in July.
Guerillas sack PLO stronghold
TRIPOLI, Lebanon - Syrian-backed guerrilla mutineers rained rocket,
artillery and tank fire on Yasser Arafat's last Mideast stronghold yesterday.
Some 200 people have been killed in two days of fighting, hospitals reported.
The embattled Palestine Liberation Organization chief vowed to fight
"irrespective of the odds.'
"We shall not bow to Syria. I shall bow my head only to God Almighty,"
Arafat told reporters at the Badfdawi refugee camp.
Tripoli's governor, Iskandar Ghibril, said in a radio broadcast that
hospitals were "saturated and can no longer cope with the influx of victims."
The mutiny against Arafat is led by two PLO officials he once demoted -
Nimr Salen and Col. Saeed Mousa. Both are supported by Syria, which ex-
pelled Arafat in June on grounds he had abandoned the idea of military
struggle against Israel in favor of negotiation.
LA wages war against fruit fly
HUNTINGTON PARK, Calif. - For the second time in 14 months, an air-
borne war is being waged against an infestation of "superpest" fruit flies
that could wreck Los Angeles County's $2.5 billion fresh fruit industry.
Last year the enemy was the Mediterranean fruit fly. This time it's the
Mexican fruit fly, which is making its first significant foray into California,
officials say. So far the flies have been found only in backyard gardens, but
there is concern that they may spread to commercial orchards.
"It's a bad situation," the county's chief deputy agricultural com-
missioner, John Manning, said yesterday. "We will feel more confident after
we get our first treatment of malathion a pesticide on the ground."
Aerial spraying was to start Friday night and continue through February

over a 41-square-mile area encompassing a mostly residential and industrial
area just south of Los Angeles.
There has never before been a significant infestation of the Mexican fruit
fly in California, country agricujtural commission Paul Engler said.
However, he noted that there have been major infestations north of the
Mexican border, particularly in Texas.
Saturday, November 5, 1983
Vol. XCI V-No. 52
(ISSN 0745-967X)
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. Tom Ehr, Joe Ewing, Chris Harrison, Paul Helgren.
Editor-in-chief ............. BARRY WITT Steve Hunter. Tom Kenney, Ted Lerner, Doug Levy,
Managing Editor............ JANET RAE Tim Makinen, Adam Martin, Mike McGraw, Scott
News Editor ..................... GEORGE ADAMS McKinlay, BarbMcQuade. Lisa Noferi, Phil Nussel, Rob
Student Affairs Editor ................. BETH ALLEN Pollard, Mike Redstone, Scott Salowich, Paula Schip-
Features Editor...............FANNIE WEINSTEIN per,Randy Schwartz, Rich Weidis, Steve Wise, Andrea
Opinion Page Editors ................ DAVID SPAK Walt.
BILL SPINDLE Business Manager ........... SAM G. SLAUGHTER IV
Arts/Magazine Editors..............MARE HODGESI Sales Manager....................MEG GIBSON
SUSAN MAKUCH Operations Manager ............ LAURIE ICZKOVITZ
Associate Arts Editor................JAMES BOYD Classified Manager ..PAM GILLERY
Sports Editor ........................ JOHN KERR Display Manager .......... ...JEFF VOIGT
Associate Sports Editors.......... JIM DWORMAN Finance Managerr.. . JOE TRULIK
LARRY FREED Nationals Manager ........... RON WEINER
CHUCK JAFFE Co-op Manoger DENA SHEVZOFF
LARRY MISHKIN Assistant Display Manager NANCY GUSSIN
RON POLLACK Assistant Classified Manager........ LINDA KAFTAN
Chief Photographer ................DEBORAH LEWIS Assistant Sales Manager.........JULIE SCHNEIDER
NEWS STAFF: Jerry Aliotta, Cheryl Boocke, Sue Bar- Assistant Operations Manager ......STACEY FALLEK
to. Jodv Becker. Neil Chase. Stephanie DeGroote. Sales Coordinator ..................STEVE MATHER

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{

Terrorist bombs Israeli post in Beii
(Continued from Page 1)

scene, pulling out bodies of soldiers and
Arab prisoners, and placing them on
stretchers under gray blankets. Three
Israeli soldiers were rescued unhurt
from the rubble, the command said.
Many of the Israeli casualties were
part of the paramilitary border police,
a force made up in large part of Israeli
Arabs, assigned to Israeli-occupied
territories.
THE DEATH toll was one of the

highest from a single act of voilence
against Israel since the founding of the
Jewish state. Teh worst was the 1978
highway bus massacre in rwhich 35
Israelis and six Palestinian guerrillas
died.
Israel's defense minister, Moshe
Arens, standing amid the ruins of the
Tyre post, condemned the "murder in .
broad daylight," blaming it on a
"terrorist network" linked to Syria.

"We will hit back and we wi
very hard," he vowed. Wit
Israeli jets were in the air.
not, however, hit back direc
elusive Shiite fanatics, but
Arab enemies.
Israeli Kfir and Phantom F
bombers pounded Palestinian
and Syrian targets in Lebanon
controlled central mountain
radio reports said.

mly at the
at other
'-4 fighter-
guerrilla
's Syrian-
is, Beirut

Qlbur rb 4riip ErtIE0

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(between S. University and Hill)
Campus/Career Fellowship
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
Room.
8:30 - Study/Discussion Groups.
9:30 - Holy Communlion, sanctuary.
FIRST UNITED
METHODIST CHURCH
120 S. State St.
(Corner of State and Huron)
662-4536
November 6. "How Free are We?" 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
p.m.
Ministers:
Dr. Donald B. Strobe
Dr. Gerald R. Parker
Rev. Tom Wachterhauser
'Education Director:
Rose McLean

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH AND
AMERICAN BAPTIST CAMPUS
FOUNDATION
502 East Huron, 663-9376
9:55 a.m. Sunday Worship, Communion
Sunday, November 6 "Of Fish, Sheep,
and Goats."
11:00 a.m. - Church School. Classes
for all ages. Class for undergraduates.
Class for graduates and young adults.
Also:
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-
mation)
Weekly Student Dinner. Sunday 6
p.m.
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 in homes in Ypsilanti and Ann
Arbor, Sunday and Wednesday of each
week.
For more information, call David
Nelson, 434-9734; or Van Parunak, 996-

ST. MARY'S
STUDENT CHAPEL
(Catholic)
331 Thompson-663-0557
Weekly Masses:
Mon.-Wed.-5:10 p.m.
Thurs.-Fri.-12:10 p.m.
Sat.-7:00 p.m.
Sun.-8:30 and 10:30 a.m. (Upstairs
and downstairs).
12 noon and 5 p.m. (Upstairs and
.stairs).
Rite of Reconciliation-4 p.m.-5 p.m.
on Friday only; any other time by ap-
pointment.
CAMPUS CHAPEL
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
A Campus Ministry of the
Christian Reformed Church
Pastor: Reverend Don Postema
668-7421
10:00a.m. Morning Worship - Holy
Communion.
"Solidarity in Prayer, Fasting, and
the Breaking of the Bread." (Com-
passion VI).
6 p.m. Evening Service.
Prayer (Compassion VII).
Wed. 10 p.m. Evening Prayers.
* * *

Police,
Robber suspects
charged
Two Florida men were charged
yesterday with armed robbery for
allegedly stealing a woman's purse at
gunpoint in a Briarwood parking lot
Wednesday afternoon.
According to Ann Arbor Sgt. Harold
Tinsey, Jackson County police, alerted
by a bulletin issued by Ann ARbor
police, apprehended the two shortly af-
ter the robbery took place. The suspec-
ts, Stephen Barker and Edward Bur-
nes, were driving a car which had been
reported stolen in Florida. As of
yesterday afternoon, neither man had
posted the $50,000 ordered by Judge
Michael Meritt.
t ia
at .0
cbg
'._ cue c

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