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December 06, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-12-06

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

Ninety-four Years
of
Editorial Freedom

. . E

Lit i au

i IuiQ

White stuff
The snow may get as high as six
inches before this one is through.
High in the mid-30s.

Vol. XCIV-No. 74 Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Tuesday, December 6, 1983 Fifteen Cents Ten Pages

U.S. airman

to

remain

prisoner
From AP and UPI Fraser, Mich.
BEIRUT, Lebanon - Syria vowed yesterday to Goodman we
hold a captured American airman until U.S. marines carrier John]
leave Lebanon and announced that another flier shot down du
downed by Syrian gunners during a U.S. air strike minor injurieE
Sunday had died of his wounds. IN MOSLEP
The raid was the first U.S. air strike in Lebanon crowded stre
and the first direct attack against Soviet-backed ding more tha
Syria - which, like Israel, occupied large portions of No group c
Lebanese territory. caught people
SYRIAN DEFENSE Minister Lt. Gen. Mustafa which police
Tlass confirmed that one captured U.S. pilot died af- plosive, parti
ter that raid and another, who was taken alive, would . Some peopl
be returned "when the war is over." They were the nearby buildi
first American military men taken prisoner since the bleeding, a fe'
Vietnam War. force of the bl
Tlass said in a telephone interview in Damascus THERE W
that the captured American pilot, Lt. Roy Goodman, bomb mightl
26, of Virginia Beach, Va., was "in excellent con- and gone off
dition...suffering no injury." political or m
Tlass also confirmed that Lt. Mark Lange of With the U

in

Syria

., died after he was captured. Lange and
ere aboard a two-seat A-6 from the
F. Kennedy. The pilot of the other plane
uring the raid was rescued with only
s, the Pentagon said
M West Beirut, a car bomb blew up in a
et, killing at least 14 people and woun-
an 80, police said.
laimed responsibility for the blast that
heading to work and school. The bomb,
said contained about 330 pounds of ex-
ally collapsed the building.
e were trapped inside and residents of
ngs stumbled into the street dazed and
w people had been stripped naked by the
ast.
ERE conflicting reports whether the
have been intended for another target
prematurely. There was no apparent
ilitary target where it detonated.
.S.-Syrian confrontation growing, the

United States said its planes. caused "significant
damage" to Syrian positions during the air raid. Two
American planes were shot down.
The U.S. Navy sent more reconnaissance flights
over central Lebanon yesterday, but there were no
reports they were fired on by the Syrians.
SECRETARY OF STATE George Shultz sought
yesterday to portray the weekend U.S. air strike in
Lebanon as an isolated incident that does not reflect
escalation of the conflict, and urged the Soviet Union
to encourage restraint by Syria.
He said in Washington that the use of U.S. airpower
did not foreshadow an American effort to mipose a
military solution in Lebanon, and called on the Soviet
Union to use its influence with Syria to moderate that
country's policies.
"I think a case can be made that Syria and Syrian
surrogates have kind of had violence going their way
unchallenged toa much," he said.
ASKED IF the United States would attack Syria if
See U.S., Page 2

AP Photo
Michigan's Tim McCormick passes off to a teammate while Georgia's Troy
Hitchcock looks on during last night's 76-70 upset victory in Atlanta. Mc-
Cormick paced the Wolverines with a career-high 25 points.
Michigoan upsets 13th
ranked aws760
By LARRY FREED and it gives the team a lot of confiden--
special to the Daily ce."

ATLANTA - December 5th, 1983.
Make note of this date.. It was when
the Michigan basketball team cameof
age.
MICHIGAN went down to the Omni to
face the 13th-ranked Georgia Bulldogs.
Those'same.Bulldogs who returned an
experienced Final Four,team from one
year ago. All the young upstart
Wolverines did was help Georgia ex-
perience a 76-70 upset and vault the
Maize and Blue hoopsters into national
prominence.
"This is-the biggest win we've had
since I've k'een here," said junior co-
captain Eric Turner. "Georgia was a
nationally ranked team and beating
them on their own court is a big lift for
us: It shows we can play with anybody

Although Turner has been a key in the
past, he was of little consequence last
night. In fact, the Michigan guard pit-
ched a shutout on the scoreboard going
0-6 from the field in limited action.
THE 6-3 FLINT native, however,
barely could walk to the lockerroom af-
ter the game as he was inflicted with
chronic back spasms. The injury, which
has hindered his play through the first
five games of the young season, might
cause him to be rested for the next
couple of weeks.
But not even Turners' injury could put
a damper on the Michigan team's vic-
tory. This game proved coach Bill
Frieder's maturing team is no longer a
one-man squad, as everybody had a
See HOW, Page 10"

High C
H ' From staff and wire reports
The U.S. Supreme Court yesterday
decided to review 'the government's
policy of tying federal financial aid for
college-aged males to draft
registration.
The court will examine a ruling by a
federal judge in Minnesota who last
June struck down the draft status
disclosure rule as unconstitutional.
THE RULE requires federal grant
and loan applicants to prove they have
registered with the Selective Service ad
refuses federal aid to those who have
not met the legal obligation to register.
Six University of Minnesota students
challenged the law last year, sparking
the ruling by U.S. District Judge
Donald Alsop.
Alsop wrote that the law was uncon-
stitutional because it determines guilt
and assesses punishment without first
allowing for a trial.
THE. LAW REMAINS in effect,
however, because the Supreme Court
set aside Alsop's ruling pending the
outcome of the appeal acted on yester-
day.
In seeking Supreme Court review,
government lawyers argued that the
law makes benefits available to all
qualified students who register at any
time before applying." ..

Harvey Grotrian, the University's
director of financial aid, said he is-
cautious about the high court's decision
to review the law.
"HAD (THE SUPREME Court)
decided not to hear the case, the min-
nesota judge's ruling would have
stood," he said. "But just the fact that
they have decided to hear it may mean
the ruling could be overturned."
Grotrian said it will be business as

usual for the University's financial aid
program. "The fact is the law and the
regulations surrounding it are still in
effect," hesaid.
All but five of the University's finan-
cial aid applicants have met the
registration requirement.
AN ATTORNEY for the Minnesota
Public Interest Group, which represen-
ted the six University of Minnesota
students, said she is confident the high,
Hearing d

)urt to hear draft-aid case

court will uphold Alsop's ruling.
"We're confident the high court will
see the merit in Judge Alsop's
decision," said Gail Suchman, senior
attorney for MPIRG.
She expressed some reservation,
however., saying "This court, has a
history of being very conservative.''
THE LAW reactivating draft
registration was signed by then-
See COURT Page 6
layed in

draft registration case

By GLEN YOUNG
A federal district judge in Detroit,
e hearing the case of a University student
indicted for failing to register for the
draft, has decided to delay action pen-'
ding further review of documents which
have been turned over by the White
House and other government agencies
involved in the case.
The decision, which Judge Phillip
Pratt expressed to attorneys Friday,
follows a ruling last month by a panel of
district judges in Cleveland to overturn

the conviction of a Cleveland man ac-
cused of failing to register with Selec-
tive Service.
ATTORNEYS for the University
graduate student, Dan Rutt, say both
the Cleveland decision and ruling in the
Rutt case are partial victories. The at-
torneys had asked the judge to seek the
governments documents, saying they
would help prove their contention that
Rutt and 15 other registration resistors
nationwide are being prosecuted selec-
tively.
See HEARING, Page 2

Rutt .
pleased by decision

1

Faculty panel pursues
U'research conference

By THOMAS MILLER
The University moved a step closer to
sponsoring a major conference on
' academic freedom and military
research yesterday when a top faculty
governing committee decided to pursue
the proposed forum.
The Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs (SACUA) acted on a
request made by medical school Prof.
David Bassett at last month's faculty
Senate Assembly meeting that such a
conference be held here at the Univer-
sity.
BASSETT proposed the conference
i response to concerns over Pentagon-
sponsored research on campus and to
the regents' rejection of guidelines for
non-classifed researdh last June.
The guidelines, proposed by the
Assembly's Research Policy Commit-
tee, would have prohibited research
that has "substantial purpose...to
destroy or permanqptly incapacitate

human beings."
Many SACUA members shared
Bassett's concern that the University
has not dealt sufficiently with the issue
of military research.
"IT'S SOMETHING we need to talk
about," said Nursing School Prof.
Cheryl Easley. "All sides need to be
heard."
Most SACUA members said that
while they realized a conference might
not convince the regents to reverse
their decision about the research
guidelines, an international forum on
the issue might 'serve an educational
purpose.
"This conference could have an
educational thrust to it," said Medical
School Prof. Alphonse Burdi, another
SACUA member.
;ARE THE. REGENTS going td be
educated? I don't know. But it is my
feeling that the regents' rejection of the
:guidelines was not an educated one. It

was more of a gut reaction from them,"
Burdi said. "But that doesn't mean
they're going to change their minds if
we have the conference."
SACUA chairman Herbert
Hildebrandt, a busiress school
professor, said that there was "over-
whelming support (from SACUA) for
further investigation into whether a
conference should be held." He said
SACUA's next move will be to bring the
issue to the Collegiate Institute on
Values in Science (CIVS).
CIVS is an organization of professors
at the University who meet once a mon-
th to discuss ethical issues in science.
The current membership totals about
50 professors. Two SACUA members,
Burdi and psychology Prof. Donald
Brown, belong to the group.
HILDEBRANDT said SACUA will
consult CIVS because "The groupis in
place and already discussing issues
See SACUA, Page 6

Five golden rings APPhot
Security officials in Beverly Hills guard this Christmas tree worth about $4 million dollars. The blue spruce, which
belongs to Cartier's jewelers on Rodeo Drive, is decked with diamonds, rubies, and pearls.

,

oDAY
The envelope please
ONGRATULATIONS ARE in order for the five winners
of the first annual LSA Student Government writing
contest, "The Value of a Liberal Arts Education." Kent
Grayson, a senior from Wayland, Mass., won $200 in the
junior-senior division, while Jill Adelman. a freshwoman

Tens
OR ALL YOU girls out there still looking for that
perfect mate, Sandra Bernhard has a few suggestions
for you. Ten, to be exact. The actress who made her film
debut in "The King of Comedy" picked America's 10 most
desirable bachelors for the .December issue of Harper's
Bazaar. Topping the list was artist Robert Rauschenberg.

park for $100,000. "The ball came right at us, with no arc,"
said Charles Johnson, 48, of Woodinville, Wash., who suf-
fered a broken cheekbone, shattered glasses, and an in-
jured eye during a July 17 game. He said he has been unable
to perform his job as a welding plumber since the accident
because dust, dirt, ,and light conditions at his. workplace
irritate his eye. The Mariners contend the county and the
Kingdome are legally protected by a disclaimer on the back
of each ticket. "When someone buys a ticket, implicitly

twice as many first place votes as his closest rival, Lynn
Waldorf of California.
Also on this date in history:
.1914-Scandal rocked the University when a freshman
student ran off to Detroit to elope with a woman 19 years his
senior.
"1950-Ann Arbor stores stocked their shelves with
colored oleo, as sale of the marga'ine became legal.
"1955-The Student Government Council voted to

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