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September 08, 1986 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-08

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Ninety-seven years of editorial freedom


_ _

VVol. XCVII - No. 3

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Monday, September 8, 1986

Ten Pages






MOSCOW (AP)- American
reporter Nicholas Daniloff was
charged with espionage yesterday
in a legal proceeding at Lefortovo
prison, said Jeff Trimble, a
correspondent for Daniloffs
magazine, U.S. News and World
A Soviet news commentator on
the national television news
program Vremya later an-
nounced that the charge had been
telephoned from prison last night
and said he had been charged at 2
p.m., but that he had no indication
when a trial would take place.
Daniloff said he was told a
pretrial investigation into his
case could take up to six months,
and that agents of the KGB secret
police could extend their probe
three months beyond that if there
were extraordinary circum-
stances, Trimble said.
Earlier yesterday, Foreign
Ministry spokesman Gennady
Gerasimov told CBS-TV's "Face
the Nation" program only that
charges would be filed soon, and'
said, "If you think that he is
innocent, we can learn pretty .

soon because there is going to be a
trial." Gerasimov spoke from
Moscow via satellite.
correspondent for the weekly
newsmagazine since 1981, was
arrested Aug. 30 moments after a
Soviet acquaintance gave him a
packet later found to contain
secret maps and photographs. His
wife, Ruth, maintains that he was
In Santa Barbara, Calif.,
where President Reagan is on
vacation, White House spokes -
man Larry Speakes said the U.S.
government had not been
formally notified of the charges
against Daniloff.
- "This could have serious
implications for U.S. - Soviet
relations if this continues, "
Speakes said. "Daniloff is
THE SPOKESMAN reiterated
that "there will be no trade" of any
accused Soviet spy for Daniloff. A
Soviet U.N. employee, Gennadiy
Zakharov, was arrested Aug. 23
in New York and charged with
spying. Mrs. Daniloff has
claimed her husband was
arrested in retaliation.

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Demonstrators held a die-in on North Campus Friday to protest military research being done by the University. The demonstrators were led by
members of the Great Peace March who are passing through Ann Arbor.


Forty woman members of
The Great Peace March rounded
up a weekend of activity in Ann
Arbor Saturday by accepting a
key to the city from Mayor Ed
Pierce at a ceremony at city
The women, part of the
Women's Collective of the Great
Peace March, arrived in Ann
For more Peace March
coverage, see Page 2-
Arbor Thursday to lead ralliesI
and publicize their work
towards global nuclear
THE GREAT Peace March
began in Los Angeles last
March with about 650 people who
are now more than half-way
across the country. Marchers
are calling for worldwide
elimination of nuclear
Marchers led a parade of

about 200 st
Arbor residen
Saturday mor
City Hall to pl
Ann Arbor is f
the march trai
and peace m
Winkelman t
around the tre
and asked tha
Great Peacel
ribbon to sums
global nuclear
marchers with
which he said
a bottle opener
Pierce plea
off" bilatera
talks with the
residents jo
marchers oni
through down
Steve, an An

roundu sta
;udents and Ann said he, "thinks about nuclear
ts through the city weapons more since my wife
rning, arriving at and I had a son last spring,"
lant a "peace tree". causing him to join the march.
the 106th city near One elderly resident, whose
i to recieve a tree. husband was killed in a war,
ITY STUDENT was protesting because "I don't
narcher Marjorie want any more husbands killed
ied a blue ribbon in war."
ee, a 15 foot maple, State Sen. Lana Pollack, (D-
t supporters of the Ann Arbor), also attended the
March use a blue ceremony. Pollack lamented
bolize the fight for the fact that so few students today
r disarmament. are willing to speak out and take
presented the a stand compared to the1960's,
h a key to the city, when so many did.
I also functions as "WE SHOULD never
." apologize for our own values,"
wed the crowd by she said, as she implored the
the Reagan audience to speak out and
n for "shrugging "continue to hold your
al disarmament politicians' feet to the fire."
Soviet Union. In another part of the
-section of local marchers' three day activities,
ined the peace about 120 people, gathered at
the winding trail Regents Plaza Friday afternoon
atown Ann Arbor. to hold a rally before staging a
n Arbor resident, "die-in" at North Campus in

ryat 6U9
protest of nuclear weapons
Winkelman was one of
several speakers at the rally.
She spoke of her experiences
travelling across the country on
foot and of creating a Women's
Collective division of the Great
Peace March .
AFTER THE rally about 70
people proceeded to the new
Electrical Engineering-
Computer Sciences (EECS)
building on North Campus to
protest nuclear weapons
research they said is being done
in several labs on North
Protesters chanted, "Already
our earth is being raped; don't do
the same in outer space," then
screamed and collapsed in a
ring of "dead" bodies.
Some passers-by stopped to
watch the ten minute "die-in,"
but others ignored it and
See PEACE, Page 2

S. Quad continues


mRove to coed ousing
By SUSANNE SKUBIK Quad, according to building
When LSA freshman Carolyn director Mary Antieau.
Gottfurcht moved into her South "The reaction has been great,"
Quad converted triple last week, Antieau said. Students are happy
she wasn't surprised to find men with the arrangement and there
living next door. have been no complaints from
"I like it," she said. "It doesn't parents, she said.
bother me. I've seen men in TWO DECADES AGO,
towels before." however, University officials had
GOTTFURCH IS part of the considerably different attitudes.
latest venture in the University's While only a plaster wall
25-year transition to co- separates some male and female
educational student housing. residents today, more than a half-
This year, for the first time, the mile of campus separated the
1,200 men and women of South sexes during the 1950s and early
Quad will be living in eight 1960s.
integrated houses. South Quad, East Quad, and
Comments similar to West Quad, with the exception of a
Gottfurcht's are common in the See AFTER, Page 5


Bowl bash boasts bands,. beer
and basking in afternoon sun

Armed with free beer, frisbees,
and Miller High Life beer hats,
about 500 students Friday
jammed into the annual
"Mudbowl Mash," party, given
foi the first time during the day.
The Mudbowl, a more than 10-
year-old tradition held on the
grass pit in front of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity house, is
known as the party that kicks off
the school year.
PROBLEMS in past years with
huge rowdy crowds prompted the
fraternity to switch the party to the
daytime. "Mudbowl" organizers
also wanted guests to see each
other and the two bands
"We felt no pressure from the

Ann Arbor police department. In
fact, we worked in conjunction
with them and we came to the
conclusion that it would be safer if
we had the party during the
afternoon," said one SAE
Security officials said they had
very few problems keeping the
crowd under control, making
sure buildings were not abused,
and watching for minors
drinking alcoholic beverages.
THE CROWD enjoyed the
sunshine and music played by
First Light, a reggae band, and
the Blue Front Persuaders.
Students who attended seemed
to like the afternoon bash. LSA

junior Avi Garbow, said, "It's a
nice place to enjoy a free concert
in the afternoon."
Chris Lanbderyou also an
LSA junior said, "I like to watch
crowds. It was great to see
everybody, relax, and meet
people. I think it's a great way to
start off the year."
Of course, there were those who
came for the free beer, like LSA
sophomore Scott Michaels.
The "Mudbowl Mash" is
sponsored by the makers of
Miller Bee as part of the Miller
Rock Series .The party previewed
the Mudbowl football game on
September 21, the morning of the
Homecoming game. The beer
company also provided the free
caps and foam frisbees seen
flying around the field.

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Students gather at SAE fraternity Friday to enjoy beer, music, and dance, as part of the annual Mudbowl
Mash. The Mudbowl was held during the day for the first time.

ost people-no mat-

and his lookalike John
Bisciglia are acting as the
representatives for the
promotion, which will be
imlapd th4,is fall in Neaw York.

WAIT: Opinion urges fresmen to think before
nivhing into the Greek system. See Page

- U~a U i ~

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