By SUE BARTO
Viewed by some as an unacceptable
regression to 1950's paternalism, and others as
simply the best way to protect students, the
University's recent push to adopt a conduct
code for student behavior outside the
classroom has student leaders up in arms -
and administrators doing what they can to
In the planning for nearly three years,
the proposed code is now undergoing final
revisions and will probably be brought to the
regents for final approval this spring.
IF ADOPTED, it would prohibit such acts as
arson, sexual harassment, assault, theft, van-
dalism, and possibly some types of civil
disobedience - all things the University has
traditionally left to civil authorities to police.
To enforce the code, the University would set
up an internal judicial system, headed by a
professor or administrator.
Relying upon outside authorities such as the
police and civil and criminal courts has not suf-
ficiently protected the University community
from students who are potentially dangerous,
say officials who helped draft the proposed
THEY SAY they have had difficulties ex-
pelling students who may be a threat to other
students, professors, and staff members -
even for violations as serious as arson or
breaking and entering.
ALTHOUGH THE University updated a set
of rules written in 1973, those guidelines have
proved ineffective against many types of un-
desirable student behavior, says Virginia Nor-
dby, director of the Office of Affirmative Ac-
In 1977, a freshman student "cracked during
finals" and set 18 fires around campus, she
said. But only one day after he was finally
caught and arrested, the student was released
again, she said.
During the incident, the University found its
hands tied by the 1973 rules, which prohibit
University action once criminal proceedings
have been taken against a student, Nordby
"IT WAS NOT just a case of arson," she says4;
"It was clear that he had a thing against the
University. We knew it was very dangerous for
him to be about campus, but there was not
way to keep him (off campus) because he was
See CODE, Page 2
SNinety-four Years t 'Crystalline
Sunny skies with a high near 38.
Vol. XCIV-No. 108 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Doily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Thursday, February 9, 1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages
By SUSAN MAKUCH
Three more University. students may
have measles, University health of-
ficials said yesterday.
Along with the two cases of rubeola in
Markley dormitory that were confir-
med a week ago, yesterday's report
raises concerns about a severe out-
break on campus, said University
Health Services Director Caesar
The three suspected cases are all
students who live off campus who came
in to the University Health Services this
! weelg to be tested for measles.
ALTHOUGH the results of their tests
are not yet final, Briefer said that
measles are highly probable in two of
the cases and a possibility in the third.
Since last week's outbreak Health
Services has been running a massive
dormito. y vaccination drive and more
than 3,000 students have been
inoculated, Briefer said.
But only about 200 students per day
who live off campus have received
inoculations at Health Services, Briefer
All students born between 1957 and
1967 are encouraged to get inoculations
as soon as possible.
b blasts Beirut hill
BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) - The giant president, Amin Gemayel, app
guns of the battleship New Jersey be in an ever more precarious s
pounded the rebel-held' hills beyond army's 6th Brigade declared
Beirut yesterday, in a thundering all- defecting to the side of thel
day barrage that brought the United rebels, who held Moslem-po
States in firmly on the government side west Beirut.
in Lebanon's civil war. The New Jersey opened up wit
On Beirut's southern edge, mean- inch guns - the biggest afloat
while, 1,400 U.S. Marines waited for or- p.m. after artillery shells began
ders sending them back to-their ships down on Christian east Beir
offshore, under President Reagan's an- around suburban Yarze, near t
nouncement Tuesday that the Marines ambassador's residence
would be withdrawn from their Gemayells presidential palace.
perilous position in the coming weeks. "THE USS New Jersey is fi
THE SMALL British contingent in the inch guns at targets in
r il multinational Beirut peacekeeping for- controlled areas of Lebanon whi
AP Photo ce did pull out yesterday, and Italy or- been firing on the city of Beiru
n over dered a gradual withdrawal of its Marine Maj. Dennis Brooks,.
ith the troops. military spokesman.
a. Lebanon's U.S.-backed Christian See U.S., Page 3
th its 16.
- at 1:25
Druse Moslem fighters of the socialist progressive party raise their flag over a Lebanese Army post take
Tuesday by opposition forces south of Beirut airport on a road linking the Shiite populated southern suburbs w
Druse mountains. Gunfire from the USS New Jersey yesterday knocked out 30 Druse artillery batteries in the are
Farmhand accused of
By CAROLINE MULLER
A farmowner charged with holding
two men as slaves testified yesterday
that one of the workers was ordered to
leave the farm because he sexually
molested a cow.
Ike Kozminski, 61, told the 12-
member jury in a crowded U.S. District
Courtroom yesterday that his wife,
Margarethe, had caught farmhand
Robert Fulmer "molesting cows
"(Margarethe) told (Fulmer) to pack
his stuff and get off (the farm)," said
Kozminski who spoke with a heavy
Polish accent. "(Fulmer) cried and
said he wouldn't do this (anymore). He
(said) he would try to be better."
IN THE LAST day of testimony of the
state's first slavery case in more than
60 years Kozminski denied charges that
he held Fulmer, 57, and Louis Molitoris,
60, against their will on his farm at
4768 Peckins Rd. near Chelsea.
Kozminski, his wife, 56, and his son
John, 30, are each charged- with two
counts of violating the farmhands' civil
rights and one count of involuntary ser-
Last week prosecuting witnesses
testified that Fulmer and Molitoris
were frequently beaten, slapped, and
verbally abused by the Kozminskis.
Witnesses also said the men lived in a
dilapidated, old trailer without heat or
running water, were fed spoiled food,
and inadequately clothed.
BUT KOZMINSKI and his wife both
denied such charges in their
Kozminski said he bought 10 to 12
bags of groceries each week for the two
men, spending about $150 a week. Koz-
minski added that Fulmer and
'(Fulmer and Molitoris) never went
without food for anytime on the farm. I
supplied anything they asked for and
needed.' -- Ike Kozminski
slavery trial defendant
Molitoris were picky about what kind of
food they ate.
"If I brought the wrong kind of
cereal, the kind without the bear on the
box, (Molitoris) would give me hell for
it," Kozminski said.
"(Fulmer and Molitoris) never went
without food for anytime on the farm,"
Kozminski said. "I supplied anything
they asked for and needed."
DEFENSE ATTORNEY Ivan Barris
also presented six bags of clothing that
Kozminski said he had purchased for
U.S. Assistant District Attorney
Virginia Morgan said in her opening
statements that Kozminski forced the
men to work long hours without pay.
But Kozminski said that the men
were hired in exchange for food,
shelter, and clothing and that he never
promised them any money.
. . . . . . . . . . . . ~ ~ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
next year 's
By SUSAN ANGEL
"If you want to become independently wealthy,
leave the room," Associate Director of Housing
John Heidke told about 200 prospective residence hall
staff applicants Tuesday night in a MLB auditorium.
They may not make much money at it, but the lure
of free room and board is expected to attract 800-900
RA applicants this year.
TO WIN the dubious privileges of dorm food, loud
stereos; and a reputation as hall police officer, the
candidates must first go through some tough com-
petition for only 167 available spots.
Preference is given to reapplying RAs.
The tryouts are "tough, time-consuming, and ner-
ve-wracking," said Engineering Junior Fred Langer,
an RA in Mosher-Jordan.
AS MOST STUDENTS apply at more than one
dormitory to improve their chances of being picked,
they must go through the lengthy interviewing
process several times.
In order to be picked, applicants must have a 2.5
cumulative .grade point average and have 48 un-
dergraduate credit hours. The Housing office will
notify students who are picked for the spots around
March 30, said -Assistant Director of Housing
"We hope students are applying because they're
really interested, but I'm sure there are some people
who are only interested in the free room and board,"
"YOU'D BE LYING if you said (free room and
board) didn't come to mind," admitted LSA junior
Steven Sanford yesterday.
Sanford, who wasn't picked in last year's tryouts,
said, "You feel as though they should get to know you
better before they decide you're not what they want."
See RA, Page 3
Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
James Blaker, deputy assistant secretary of the Department of Defense oi
leave from the Pentagon defends the U.S. government's right to deploy
cruise missiles in Western Europe during a panel discussion at Rackham
Amphitheatre last night. Blaker is teaching a course in international
security at the University.
Dutch scholar others
By GEOFF JOHNSON
Holland wants American nuclear
weapons on its soil to protect them from
the Soviet Union, a visiting Dutch
scholar told about 100 people at a forum
on the cruise missile in Rackham Am-
pitheatre last night.
"The present government feels that
deployment is necessary because of the
reluctance of the Soviet Union to reduce
the number of SS-20 nuclear
warheads," said Doeko Bosscher, a
professor on leave from the University
of Louvain-la-Neuve in Belgium.
"I FEEL THAT deployment will take
place in 1986," said Bosscher, who par.
ticipated in the forum with former Pen.
tagon official James Blaker, University
Physics Prof. Dan Axelrod; and jour-
See PANEL, Page 3
T IE OFFICE of Student Services is co-sponsoring
awards for outstanding students. The Student
Recognition Awards will be judged based on
achievement and initiative in out-of-classroom ac-
tivities. Academic and research-related work will be con-
sidered ifprojects go beyond course requirements. Marion
PahpvkatIra tm the 5Stu~dent Srvipgts nffice said thev hone
The Valentine Day's massacre
THINGS AREN'T coming up roses at Louisiana's Cen-
tenary College. School officials worked for more than
two years to produce a rose hybrid bred specifically to sell
just in time for Valentine's Day, but Shreveport residents
will have to take a trip to the florists' after all. A new gar-
dener ruined the plans of the 100 people who ordered thet
flower when he acidentally plowed under 1,200 Centenary
rose bushes. "It is just so horrible," Centenary
when they plastered six floors' worth of hallways with
paper to protest a new bulletin board clean-up mandate.
The act of civil disobedience occurred over the weekend,
said Law School Dean John Pittenger. He arrived at school
Monday to find almost every inch of hall wall space in a six-
story building on campus covered with posters, newspapers
and.memos. The students were protesting an order by Pit-
tenger that bulletin boards be cleared of outdated materials
and signs not posted neatly. "It was unsightly and nobody
could find anything. Nobody took anything down either, so
outdated notices were everywhere. I created the policy to
U.S. to demonstrate against the American-supported in-
vasion of Laos.
Also on this day in history:
* 1975 - After eight months of bitter bargaining, teaching
assistants in GEO voted 689 to 193 to strike.
* 1968 - The Big Ten started its investigation into alleged
code violations by University athletes.
* 1972 - Campus women called the Univers'ity's efforts at
stopping discrimination a purely "cosmetic attempt." E