100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 27, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-27

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

Inside:

I

I

Baseball Special

See Page 9

Ninety-four Years Milky
ofSFV
Editorial Freedom More clouds, with a high of about
43 degrees.
Vol XCIV-No. 140 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Tuesday, March 27, 1984 Fifteen Cents Ten Pages

Police

break

Tarple

up brawl at
Taco Bell
By SUE BARTO
Ann Arbor police officials broke up a fight between
more than 20 persons, most of them students, at the Taco
Bell restaurant on East University Street early Saturday
morning. The fight may have resulted from racial ten-
sions, according to several restaurant employees.
No one was arrested in the incident which started after
a white male University student threw *a half-eaten
burrito at a black male standing at the counter, said a
Witness who asked not to be identified.
THE TWO men began arguing and shouting racial in-
sults while friends of the men tried unsuccessfully to
restrain them, the witness said.
"It immediately occured to us that this would be a
racial fight," the man said. "It was made clear "(through
the shouting) that the burrito was thrown because he was
black."
Police arrived at the restaurant at 3:18 a.m. after the
parties had already left the restaurant, said Ann Arbor.
Police Sgt. Harold Tinsey. The officers classified the in-
cident as a "food fight" because "no one wished to sign a
omplaint," Tinsey said.
SATURDAY morning's incident is part of a recent in-
crease in violence by students who flock to the restaurant
after local bars close on weekends, said a Taco Bell
manager who agreed to talk under the condition that his
name wouldn't be used.
"Everyone (in the restaurant) after 10 p.m. can be con-
sidered dangerous," he said.
See STORES, Page 5
:;;{:. .". :.................................................is-..*.....?:}i,...*.r....*.*.... ..

M'

to

f

y leads
inals
was not supposed to take the last shot.
"We wanted to hit Bobby (Beecher) on the high
post," he explained. "If Bobby had the shot, he had
the green light to take it. If not, (he was to) pop it
out to the guard who would try to press the ball
inside, preferably to Perry Young. I thought Perry
set a good screen, made a good pivot, and I thought
he had his men beat. Tim did not see him and he
took a shot."

By JEFF BERGIDA
Special to the Daily
NEW YORK - The experts say that Michian is a
front-running team. They all know that the
Wolverines can't make a last-minute comeback.
They also say that when Eric Turner plays poorly
Michigan loses.
LAST NIGHT'S 78-75 Wolverine victory at
Madison Square Garden over a formidable Virginia-
Tech squad proved the experts wrong.
It also put Bill Frieder's team in the NIT finals
with a 22-10 record.
The Hokies possessed a 75-74 lead and the ball
with 1:09 remaining when Roy Tarpley, who led
Michigan with 23 points fouled VYU's Perry Young,
who was going up for an easy lay-up. When the 6-5
junior missed both of his foul shots, a potential
disaster had turned to opportunity.
Keith Colbert thenfouled Tarpley at the :45 mark.
The sophomore center calmly sank a pair to set-up
one of those last-second plays that have plagued the
Wolverines all season.
AFTER calling two time-outs, the Hokies set up a
final shot which junior guard Tim Lewis missed
from 14 feet. A Tarpley rebound and Antoine
Joubert lay-in set off the celebration. This one was
not to be a repeat of the heartbreaks against Ohio
State and at Northwestern.
Virginia Tech coach Charley Moir said that Lewis

For more coverage of the National
Invitational Tournament including
statistics, see page 7.
MICHIGAN would not have been in a position to
win at all if it had not been for 16 offensive rebounds
in the first half. Hokie guard Dell Curry taught
Joubert a few lessons during the first 20 minutes,
connecting on. eight of 13 from the field as Tech
grabbed the 44-40 lead. VTU shot 60% in that first
half while the Wolverines made only 14 of 37 from
the field.
"I was getting upset because he. (Curry) was
making so many," said Joubert. "I was trying to
take him out of his rhythm in the second half."
See FINAL, Page 7

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
A Virginia Tech player "rejects" a jumper by Michigan's Antoine Joubert in
the Wolverines 78-75 victory over the Hokies last night.

.........

* Duarte is
-leader as
Salvadoran
Selections
continue

SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP)
-Christian Democrat Jose Napoleon
Duarte took a commanding lead in El
Salvador's presidential election as the
vote count resumed yesterday, but it
appeared he would face a runoff with
right-wing candidate Roberto
d'Aubuisson.
There were scattered clashes bet-.
ween government troops and left-wing
rebels during Sunday's balloting, but no
direct attacks on polling places were
reported.
IN THE biggest battle, 30 soldiers
were killed near Tejutepeque, 35 miles
northeast of San Salvador.
Lt. Col. Carlos Alfredo Rivas, the
army commander in Cabanas province,
claimed some of the soldiers had been.

shot after they were taken prisoner. He
said the bodies had been shot after they
were taken prisoner. He said the bodies
of six guerrillas were found and quoted
witnesses as reporting the rebels
carried away the bodies of about 25 of
their comrades.
The vote count, suspended late Sun-
day after a dispute at the election com-
puter center, resumed yesterday. It
was not known when official figures
would be released, but final results
were not expected to be known until lat-
er in the week.
In Washington, President Reagan
pronounced the presidential election in
El Salvador a "victory for freedom
See DUARTE, Page 5

Linguistics to contitnue
as LSA department

-xi
<rr>

By TRACEY MILLER
The University's Linguistics Depart-
ment will remain intact for at least one
more year, LSA Dean 'Peter Steiner
said yesterday during a closed meeting
of department members.
Late last week, Interim Chairman
Eric Rabkin confirmed rumors that
changing the linguistics department in-
to only an LSA program was under con-
sideration, but Steiner said yesterday,
"We felt we couldn't make a change
without knowing what to make a
change to."
PAZ NAYLOR, an assistant
professor of linguistics, said that she
and many of her colleagues were
"stunned" when they heard Steiner's
announcement.
"We were prepared for the worst,"
Naylor said. "Now we feel a relief
because we have been given more time
Steiner also disclosed yesterday that
Linguistics Prof. John Catford will

head the department next year.
CATFORD, who was chairman of the
department from 1968-1971, will replace
Rabkin who will return to the English
Department.
An internal committee will be set up
as soon as possible to evaluate whether
the department's should be maintained
or converted to a program, Steiner
said.
The committee, which Associate
LSA Dean Jack Meiland would over-
see, is scheduled to report its findings to
the deparmtent chairman by fall 1984
for re-evaluation.
ALTHOUGH Steiner said the College
of LSA "didn't have a specific scenario
planned," he did suggest four
possibilities for the future of the
linguistics departments. It could be:
* It could remain as a single depar-
tment,
- divided into "general linguistics" and
"applied linguistics,"
See LINGUISTICS, Page 2

Steiner
...keeps department intact

.- I

Faculty discuss code with Frye

By SHARON SILBAR
Members of the University faculty governing board met
behind closed doors yesterday with a top administrator and
discussed the proposed student code for non-academic con-
duct.
Although faculty members would not disclose what they
discussed with Vice President for Academic Affairs and
Provost Billy Frye, some called the meeting "reassuring."
LAST WEEK members of the Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs (SACUA) said they were concerned
that the University had not made enough copies of the
proposed code available to students.
SACUA members also said they feared that students had
not played a big enough role in drafting the code.
But after meeting with Frye yesterday Psychology Prof.
Donald Brown said "What we, were told was quite
reassuring."

BY PROPOSING the code, "no one is suggesting that we go
back to in loco parentis, with deans of women and deans of
men. It wouldn't work today," Brown said.
Under the code, students could be punished by the Univer-
sity for such crimes as arson, sexual harassment, assault,
theft and vandalism. The code has been strongly opposed by
student groups.
SACUA meets monthly in closed meetings with Frye and
University President Harold Shapiro.
"WE SIMPLY talked with (Frye)," said Prof. Herbert
Hildebrandt whose term as SACUA chairman ended yester-
day. "The administration is receptive to changes from a wide
diversity of persons."
Hildebrandt, a professor of business and communication,
was replaced by Public Health Prof. Morton Hilbert.
See SACUA, Pa'ge 3

Ultimate frisbee
Paul Schmitt awaits the arrival of his frisbee and catches it in perfect form yesterday in front of Angell Hall. Wearing a
t-shirt which proves his dedication to the sport, Schmitt says he plans to graduate this April.

TODAY-
Polling places

for you to exercise your rights. Major polling sites and the
times they are open are listed below.
Fishbowl, MLB, East Engineering,
North Campus Commonsj
8:45 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday
Union
6:15 to 9:45 p.m. Tuesday & 2:45 to 4:45, Wednesday

Revenge
CAN'T THINK of what to say to that special someone
you loathe? Just ask Gloria and Gary to compose a
Nas-T-Gram for you. For a mere $3.50 the couple from Sun
Prairie, Wis. will send a bouquet of dead flowers or giant
artificially soiled underpants with a message of less than
sweet nothings to the unpopular pal of your choice. Gloria
and Gary, who asked that their last name not be used, said
they do not consider requests for threats or pornography -
althAoh the underwear gift falls somewhere in between.

Also on this date in history:
"1952 - The newly formed joint Quads Council rejected a
request from the- Inter-Fraternity Council that fraternity
representatives be permitted to enter the quads during
orientation week.
.1965 - The University Student Employees Union asked
University President Harlan Hatcher for a "white paper"
on the administration's position on students' economic
welfare.
"1976 - The University basketball team routed Rutgers
TTnivrciry tn dvnne. tn the NCA A toAurnament fihal

I

i

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan