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March 11, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-11

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Ninety-four Years
Of
Editorial Freedom

E

Ltt

~Iai1w

Eclectic
Both sun and clouds with a chan-
ce of, you guessed it, snow
flurries. High near 30.

ol. XCIV-No. 127 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan -Sunday, March 11, 1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages

Classified
research
panel
votes for
projects
BY PETE WILLIAMS
The University's Research Policies
ommittee approved Friday two con-
troversial classified research projects
of Electrical and Computer
Engineering Prof. Theodore Birdsall.
The fifteen-member faculty and
student panel voted 8-4 in a closed
meeting that Birdsall's Pentagon-spon-
sored research does not violate the
University's 1972 classified research
guidelines which specify that the
niversity cannot conduct any resear-
with "...any specific purpose of
which is to destroy human life or to in-
capacitate human beings."
CONTROVERSY over Birdsall's
project arose after Progressive Student
Network member Erica Freedman, an
LSA junior and a member of another
University committee which reviews
classifiedresearch, rejected the
projects because of possible ap-
plications to anti-submarine warfare.
ollowing Freedman's objection, the
projects were sent to the RPC.
"He is helping us to wage a first-
strike nuclear war," said Freedman af-
ter she made her decision.
See RPC, Page 5

Wildcats

upset

Wolverines, 5452

By JIM DWORMAN
Special to the Daily
EVANSTON - Northwestern's Jdhn
Peterson sank two free throws with four
seconds left in overtime last night. He
also might have sank Michigan's NCAA
tournament chances.
The 6-9 junior's two foul shots gave
the Wildcats a 54-52 victory over the
Wolverines.
PETERSON WENT to the line after
Michigan's Roy Tarpley fouled him
while going for a rebound. Wolverine
coach Bill Frieder attempted to rattle
Peterson by making him wait through a
time out, but the Wildcat swished his
first shot and after a few bounces on the
rim, the second fell.
Michigan's Eric Turner missed a 17-
foot jumper at the buzzer.
THE LOSS severely damaged
Michigan's opportunity to particippte
in college basketball's national chm-
pionship tournament. A victory would
have virtually assured the Wolverine a
tournament berth. Now their fate is un-
sure.
The NCAA Selection Committee will
announce the tournament field this af-
ternoon. If the committee leaves out
Michigan, the Wolverines probably will
play in the National Invitation Tour-
nament.}

Regulation play ended with the game
tied at 50. Northwestern took a 52-50
lead at 2:40 on a pair of Peterson free
throws but the Wolverines quickly tied
the game on a jumper by Antoine
Joubert.
Michigan regained possession when
Wildcat forward Andre Goode shot an
airball.
THE WOLVERINES held the ball for
the last shot and got off a good one. But
Leslie Rockymore's open jumper from
the free throw line bounced off the rim.
Michigan also had a chance to win the
game in regulation. The Wolverines
stalled for the final shot but the
strategy failed when Turner missed a
15-foot basesline jumper.
Art Aaron led Northwestern with 20
points, 13 in the second half. Rich
Rellford, Joubert and Turner all at-
tempted to guard the 6-8 senior but he
used his height well and repeatedly hit
jumpers over his shorter opponents.
PETERSON FINISHED with 10 points.
Tarpley scored 17 points for the
Wolverines, while Joubert contributed
14.
Michigan's 26-percent second half
shooting, combined with Aaron's 6-for-
10 post-intermission field goal shooting,
allowed Northwestern to come back.
The Wildcats took the lead from the
Wolverines, 35-34, with 12:17 left in

Frieder
.looks for NCAA bid
regulation. Neither team held more
than a two-point advantage afterwards.
Michigan pulled out to a 25-19 halftime
lead on the strength of ten Tarpley
points. The sophomore center sank a
variety of midrange jumpers, several
while tightly guarded.
The Wolverines led the whole way,
they shot .647, but could not gain a
significant advantage as both teams
patiently worked their offenses.
Joubert and Rellford each scored six
before the intermission. The Judge en-
ded the half with a 19-foot turnaround
jumper that must have reminded
Frieder of the plays he saw while
recruiting the 6-5 freshman.

Daily rrnoto oy L)rm MAto
Bumper sticker DiyPoob A AI
A fountain between the Modern Language Building and the Michigan League
now features the slogan of a campus group that believes the University
should not have a code for non-academic conduct.

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Planning
prevents
graduation
nightmares

By DAN GRANTHAM
It's been four hard years, but now the time
has finally come to graduate - or so you
thought.
The worst was supposedly over after that last
scrumptious bite of creamed chicken a la dor-
mitory and final eight a.m. lecture on
primates.
BUT NOW, with mom and dad on the way to
see their precious child don cap and gown on
the very same dais as Walter Cronkite, the
bomb falls.
No counselor ever mentioned anything about
filing for a diploma. So you didn't. So now you
have this silly hat and nowhere to go.
There's more. That one class on primates
didn't fulfill the natural science requirement
and-lucky you wins a summer vacation in Ann

Arbor.
SUCH nightmares can be avoided, however,
by following a few simple steps.
First, file diploma applications and concen-
tration release forms in Room 1221 Angell Hall.
"You have to file for graduation, it doesn't
happen automatically," says Virginia Reese,
associate director of academic counseling.
"We occasionally get students who don't
realize there is more to graduation than getting
their cap and gown."
Concentration forms must be signed by a
counselor who will check if students have com-
pleted the department requirements, said
Reese.
"THERE ARE a lot of requirements and
some are very simple, but because there are
quite a number, it's easy to get mixed up
Reese said.

But getting a counseling appointment can be
a difficult feat - especially for students who
wait until-the last minute. At this time during
the year the counseling office is crowded with a
mix of graduating seniors and students in-
terested in early registration, Reese said.
After the forms are submitted, student
records are audited to check again if all
requirements have been met, said Nancy
Parliament, LSA chief auditor.
STUDENTS should apply for an audit the
semester before they wish to graduate so that
any incomplete requirements can be filled
during their last term, Parliament said.
For students who aren't that efficient, all
hope isn't lost. Release forms can be submitted
to the Audit Office until the last day of classes
to receive a diploma, Parliament said.
Parliament said her office usually gets

busier as it gets closer to graduation, since
many students file later in the term. "We're
swamped from January on," she said.
BUT ALL students must pass a final audit in
May after which they will receive their
diplomas by mail in late June, she said.
After the necessary forms have been filed,
students still must contend with cap and gown
rentals and graduation announcements.
Students can rent caps and gowns from the
University Cellar for a $15 deposit, said
Prudence Byas, University Cellar cap and gown,
coordinator.
THE, DEADLINE for ordering caps and
gowns is March 24. After that students
must pay a $3 late charge, Byas said.
See GRADUATION, Page 2

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Hart wins Wyoming as
'Super Tuesday' nears
From AP and UPI Hart did not win by as large a margin as Mondale had expec-
CASPER, Wyo. - Colorado Sen. Gary Hart fought off a ted. But Hart state coordinator Trevor Cornwell called it "an
challenge by rival Democratic presidential candidate Walter overwhelming victory" and said Hart "demonstrated sup-
Mondale in the Wyoming caucuses yesterday to score a solid, port in virtually every county in the state." "I think we
fourth consecutive victory. needed to beat Mondale and we did," he said.
With 21 of the state's 23 county caucuses reporting, Hart. Mondale won majorities in two counties where he enjoyed
swept all but two counties and polled 60 percent of the vote, to support from organized labor.
36 percent for Mondale in a record turnout. COLORADO Gov. Richard Lamm flew to Casper and
HART HAD 2,086 votes, Mondale had 1,242, and there were Laramie to campaign for Hart yesterday calling him the
91 uncommitted. The Rev. Jesse Jackson had 15, former Sen. candidate of the future. "This one is a winner and can give us
George McGovern had eight and Ohio Sen. John Glenn had the sense of enthusiasm that can take us all the way to the
three. White House," Lamm said in Casper.
All five of the Democratic presidential aspirants still in the Hart counted on an early start and a strong organization to
race focused on either New England or the South during the give him a victory that would maintain his momentum from
final weekend before "Super Tuesday," when 511 delegates New England and distinguish his campaign as a Westerner
will be chosen. with "new ideas."
At stake are primaries in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, But Mondale forces countered that anything less than a 2-1
Massachusetts and Rhode Island, while caucuses will be margin for Hart would be embarrassing defeat so close to his
conducted in Hawaii, Nevada, Oklah6ma and Washington. home turf of Colorado.
WYOMING STATE Democratic Chairman Dave Freuden- Hart campaigned hard in the state, visiting it five times
thal estimated that based on the outcome of yesterday's during the past year and sending his wife, Lee, this week. He
caucuses, Hart would get seven or eight of the 12 national was the only candidate to buy television time in Wyoming. '
convention delegates that were at stake. Wyoming's three Mondale did not visit Wyoming during the past four years
other convention delegates are the party chairman and vice - a sore point with many Democrats. But his daughter
chairman and the ranking elected official. Eleanor campaigned for him and the campaign mounted a
Mondale state coordinator Tom Cosgrove said he con- strong effort after his defeat in New Hampshire, sending
sidered the outcome a moral victory for Mondale because organizers into most of the state's larger cities.

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB

Medical ethics

Alfred Alessi (left), vascular and general surgeon, and Henry Bachofer, of the American Hospital Association, talk and
field questions about patient care at a Conference on Ethics, Humanism, and Medicine, yesterday. The conference was
at the Public Health Building.

riTO DAY
The sting
S TREET HUSTLING, a common trick in New
York's bowery, stings just as much when it
happens on the streets of Ann Arbor. A University
student can attest to that since he fell prey to an age-
old hustling game called Pigeon Drop. Thursday morning a
student was stopped by a well-dressed man in his 30s who
-1-... 1111h o Afrinn nat n f he t cF nnwri

gave to the man. After 'pocketing the money, the man
showed the student a wad of money which he apparently
placed in a handkerchief before giving it to him. The man
walked away, the student unrolled the handkerchief, and
found nothing but a wad of newspapers inside. According to
Sgt. Tinsey of the Ann Arbor Police Department, the
student fell for an "age-old game-they switched the bun-
dle." He added that it "seems to work because people are
vulnerable when they think they can get something for
nothing."'

pening on 'As the World Turns.' That's what a large portion
of the calls were about," said Jim Cuzo, KDLH program
director. One of the serial's manin plot lines came to a
head Thursday. But when viewers tuned in to see Craig
Montgomery forced to confront his vil ways, they found
Roseau battling Edina. The station tried to make amends
by running a 30-second segment o; the show and a plot
synopsis on the evening news Thursday and Friday. "I tried
to get all the programs on at one tine or another," Cuzzo
said. But lawyers for Proctor & Gamble, which sponsors
"As the World Turns," would allow only a 30-second

physical and psychological dependence, and discriminating
against the poor."
Also on this date in history:
* 1921- The rate to travel by steam train from Ann Arbor
to Detroit increased from $1.17 to $1.39.
" 1933 - Architect Frank Lloyd Wright told students and
faculty the city of Detroit was "absolutely" beyond
salvation because modern cities were obsolete.
" 1955 - University professors spoke out against a bill
which would censor beer and wine ads on television that
would "dramatize" the act of drinking. 1

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