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January 17, 1986 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-01-17

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

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCVI- No. 76

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, January 17, 1986

Ten Pages

TRAVEL GUIDE '86
See Weekend Magazine
Gophers shock

Tutu:

'Apartheid

Blue,

73-63

By TOM KEANEY
Special to the Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - Maybe it was
the crowd.
Perhaps it was the lighting.
It even could have been the green
towel over Bill Frieder's shoulder in-
stead of the usual white.
WHATEVER it was, it was enough
or the last-place Minnesota Gophers
to beat the then undefeated Michigan
Wolverines last night, 73-63.
Michigan, previously second-
ranked in both the Associated Press
and United Press International Polls,
could not have looked more sloppy in
succumbing to an inspired Gopher
team and crowd.
"I told our guys that we were going
to be on Pepto-Bismal this week - the
upset of the week," said Minnesota
head coach Jim Dutcher.
THE WOLVERINES, the bruisers
of the Big Ten, took a beating this

time. Shooting a miserable 38 percent
from the floor, Michigan was never in
the game offensively.
The offensive ineptitude, paired
with torrid shooting from Gopher
guards Todd Alexander and Marc
Wilson, sealed the fate of the
Wolverines in the biggest upset of the
Big Ten season thus far.
"That's about as good as Marc has
ever looked, in practice or a game,"
said Dutcher, describing Wilson's
eight of nine shooting from both the
floor and the free-throw line. The
senior guard finished with 24 points to
lead all scorers.
THE TONE was set in the first half.
At the start of the second half it looked
as though the momentum might shift
back to Michigan.
The opening inbound pass was tip-
ped by Butch Wade, taken by Antoine
Joubert, who found Richard Rellford
in the corner. Rellford then dished to
See GOPHERS, Page 10

is evil'
Bishop
urges
economic
sanctions
By EVE BECKER
Special to the Daily
DETROIT - Bishop Desmond
Tutu, the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize
recipient, told a crowd of 10,000
gathered in Cobo Arena yesterday
that because there is no hope of
reforming South Africa's apartheid
policies, the racist government must
be toppled.
"Apartheid cannot be reformed.
Apartheid is evil. Apartheid is im-
moral. Apartheid is totally un-
Christian. They say apartheid is
reforming . . . You don't reform a
Frankenstein, you destroy it," Tutu
the Anglican bishop of South Africa,
said to a sympathetic audience.
THE DETROIT rally concluded
Tutu's two-day visit to Detroit
designed to gather support for his
NSON campaign against his country's
discriminatory policies.
See TUTU, Page 3

Daily Photo by JOHN MU
Bishop Desmond Tutu speaks about apartheid in South Africa before an audience of 10,000 at Cobo Arena yes
terday.

No bombs
ound in
threatened
S 0
By RACHEL GOTTLIEB
Police and campus security of-
ficers, responding to anonymous
bomb .-threats, searched three
campus buildings early yesterday "
morning and found no bombs, of-
ficials said.
A woman speaking in an Arabic-
sounding voice called The
Michigan Daily late Wednesdaya
night and said bombs would ex-
plode in the Undergraduate
Library, Angell Hall, and the
Michigan Union during the day
yesterday. She ended the call by
saying "Khadafy reigns." A
similar call was received at Alpha
Phi sorority house. That call also
included a reference to Libyan
leader Col. Moammar Khadafy.
Security officers used a trained
dog to search the three buildings
during the night, according to Leo
Heatley, director of public safety.
"The only delay in business-as-
usual was that the UGLi opened at Students and staff wait yesterday m
8:10 a.m. instead of 8 a.m.," Library, which opened 10 minutes late1
Heatley said.

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Regents expected to let
'U' Council finish code

By KERY MURAKAMI

he would ask the re
least an interim c

It appears the University's Board of their meeting this n
Regents will allow the University An interim code
Council to finish its work on the of the code which w
proposed code of non-academic administration a
q Y conduct. students.
Although the board did not discuss Shapiro and ther
the code at its monthly meeting in the ts said, had grow
S~Fleming Administration Building what they consid
yesterday, several regents said stalling.
during interviews that they were But the administ
willing to wait for the council unless council's work
University administrators ask them changed. Michigan
to pass a code before the council's President Paul Jo
work is complete. nesday that Shapil
UNIVERSITY President Harold the council had sh
Shapiro, according to students on the announcing it '
council, has said privately in October "emergency proce
Regents asked
By REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN
A local AIDS support group called for "massive in-
creases" in funding for AIDS research, medical services,
and education about the disease at yesterday's regents'
9 . -'meeting.,
F "This represents political action to fight the bigoted and
misinformed area that AIDS represents," said Paul
Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON Lefrac, one of the founding members of Action Against
orning outside the Undergraduate AIDS in Ann Arbor.
because of a bomb threat. ALONG WITH suggesting separate housing for AIDS
patients, the group demanded that the University sever
have liberal or conservative biases as.long as they present Harv
balanced and fair information in class.
freedom is a BY ENCOURAGING students to challenge their
oes not use it to professors' ideas, Csorba said, "it will lead to more ideas h t
r of Accuracy in and a lively debate."
ion at Oakland But opponents of AIA, like Waters, said that universities CAMBRIDGE,
have ways to deal with biased professors and an Students angry atI
nhaven, dean of organization like AIA is not needed. for covering heati
and Science, and Csorba said that, although AIA encourages students to people used to
resident Robert speak to university personnel, it is not always easy for a demanded yester
AIA has had on a student to do so. Some students are afraid to speak out open a shelter fo
he sees fit. because the professor might lower a grade, Csorba said. campus.
[ty members and "BUT BY encouraging students to go to an outside "I've never see
nization, which organization the problem is not discussed within the about an issue,"
rofessors around university," said Waters. Schrager. "People
'd fashion. Waters also complained about AIA's practice of using about the homeles
d Arizona State students to record biases in the classroom. callousness and u
'airly teaching a When a student "covertly records information, he is a Harvard Universit
ourse description spy," said Waters. "It is also the threat of a report that Schrager said h'
makes the professor look over his own shoulder. This want the school to
iether professors See ACCURACY, Page 2 vents behind a dor
daytime homeless
basement of thedo]

egents to approve at
code of conduct at
month.
would be a version
was proposed by the
and rejected by
regents, the studen-
wn impatient with
ered the council's
ration's view of the
has apparently
n Student Assembly
osephson said Wed-
ro had told him that
own "good faith" by
would release its
edures" by the end
to act

of this month. The council said last
week it would release its proposal on
how the Univeristy should react to
non-life threatening situations by mid-
March.
ALSO Wednesday, Virginia Nordby,
the special assistant to the president
who has been reporting the council's
progress to Shapiro, said she felt "the
council is working effectively and
making real progress."
Regent Paul Brown (D-Petoskey)
said yesterday he was willing to wait
for the council as long as it was
making progress.
Another regent; Nellie Varner (D-
etroit), said she didn't know if an in-
terim code was necessary before a
See 'U,' Page 5
on AIDS

I

all ties with insurance companies that required screening
for AIDS or do not cover those with AIDS.
"The University has the potential to be in the forefront
of providing what is needed, but so far its treatment of the
problem has been totally inadequate," Lefrac added.
Despite last month's death of a University law professor
from AIDS, several regents appeared apprehensive to
take such "drastic action," especially with President
Harold Shapiro's recent creation of an AIDS task force.
The task force was an "appropriate response to a serious
public health hazard," said Regent Thomas Roach Wi-
See ACTION, Page 5
ard students
for homeless

Oakland
'U'panel
discusses
'Accuracy
in Academia'

By SUSAN GRANT
Special to the Daily
ROCHESTER, Mich. - Academic
professor's right to exercise only if he d
propagandize, said Les Csorba, director
Academia (AIA) at a panel discuss
University yesterday.
The panel, which included Brian Cope
the Oakland University College of Artsa
Oakland University Congress Vice P
Waters, spoke about the negative affectI
professor's right to conduct his classes as
BEFORE 400 Oakland University facul
students, Csorba defended his orga
publicizes in a newsletter the names of p
the country who allegedly teach in a biase
In its first newsletter AIA charge
University Prof. Mark Reader with unf
class only about nuclear war, when the c
said he would teach political ideologies.
Csorba said that AIA does not care wh~

Mass. (AP) -
Harvard University
ng vents that street
warm themselves
day that the school
or the homeless on
n students so upset
said senior Julie
e who never thought
s are amazed at the
uncaring shown by
ty."
undreds of students
uncover the heating
srmitoryand open a
ss shelter in the
orm.

The vents, behind a 450-student
brick dormitory named Leverett
House, were covered with tent-shaped
iron grilles Monday, forcing away the
five street people who regularly
congregated near the building and
were fed by students.
The installation coincided with
frigid winds and the coldest snap of
the winter that sent temperatures
plummeting below zero.
Leverett House Master John
Dowling, a biology professor, said he
decided to cover the heating vents af-
ter several students in the
coeducational dormitory complained
about physical and verbal
harassment.

. ........................

TODAY-
Liar

disbanded the club in 1980, a group formed by the
Chamber of Commerce kept up the contest, selecting a
winning tale near New Year's Day from entries
received around the world. Club Vice President Don
Reed said Hulett in fact lives by the philosophy, "If you
always tell the truth, you don't have to remember what
,,a,, Sa ',

cause their homes to flood. "I'm not anti-beaver," said
resident Steve Irving. "My wife is definitely pro-
beaver. I think they're cute to watch and I've got plen-
ty of trees for them to eat, too. "My only com-
plaint... is that they are damming the spillway. The
water backs up in the lake and eventually the water
will top the levees." Last week, when neighbors called

INSIDE-
ROOV: Arts reviews the new Waterboys
album. See Page 7.
...i . a *w n au a-.9.. .... . _ .- - 3 _,_ ,-

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