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September 16, 1986 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-09-16

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Cl be

Ninety-seven years of editorialfreedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan - Tuesday, September 16, 1986

~Iai1v

Vol. XCVII - No. 9

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Eight Pages

I

Meetings by 'U'
groups spark
research talks

U.S., Israel
rule Soviets
out of talks

By MARTIN FRANK
The ad hoc committee that
reviewed the guidelines for
classified research at the
University discussed its findings
with the Research Policies
Committee and the Senate
Advisory Committee for
University Affairs yesterday.
The committee completed its
two reports last summer. A
majority report, drafted by nine of
the12 members, advocated tighter
restrictions for both classified
research and unclassified
research. A minority report filed
by the other three members
opposed restrictions on research
projects.
THE COMMITTEE was
formed by University President
Harold Shapiro and had been
deliberated for nearly a year
before coming up with its
proposals. The committee
presented its recommendations to
Shapiro last July.
Shapiro distributed the reports
to various groups on campus,
including SACUAnand the
=Michigan Student Assembly.
These groups will have the entire
fall term to debate the proposals

before giving Shapiro their
recommendations.
SACUA President William
Stebbins said SACUA's
recommendations should be
ready for its November meeting.
Research Policies Committee
Chairman George Carignan said
the committee would reach a
decision after its fourth meeting
on the subject, currently
scheduled for early November.
DURING THE first committee
meeting, held yesterday,
committee members listened to
both minority and majority
reports. At the second meeting,
deans from various colleges in
the University will present their
opinions of the proposals and their
effects on future research projects.
The RPC will vote on
recommendations for Shapiro at
the fourth meeting.
Law Prof. Rebecca Eisenberg
outlined the majority report's
recommendations to eliminate
the "end-use" clause in the
current guidelines which forbids
faculty members from doing
classified research which have
See 'U', Page 6

WASHINGTON (AP)-
Prospects for an international
peace conference on the Middle
East dimmed yesterday as both
the United States and Israel
virtually ruled-out the
participation of the Soviet Union
anytime soon, expressing their
preference for direct talks
between Israel and its Arab
neighbors.
Emerging from a meeting at
the White House with President
Reagan, Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres said, "We have
prepared the ground for a new
drive" toward peace in the region.
The next step, he said, "should
be directed toward negotiations
betwen the parties concerned."
"INTERNATIONAL support
can provide the parties with an
opportunity for an opening
occasion, but negotiations should
remain between the parties
concerned," Peres said, sharply
limiting the role of outside powers
in any substantive peace talks.
In addition to his talks here
with U.S. officials, Peres was
trying, through the Israeli
Embassy, to arrange a meeting
with Soviet Foreign Minister

Eduard Shevardnadze, who will
be in town at the end of the week to
see Secretary of State George
Shultz before traveling to New
York for the opening of the U.N.
General Assembly.
At the close of their summit
meeting in Alexandria last week,
Peres and Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak agreed to explore
the idea of a multi-nation
conference on Middle East peace.
But Peres, who switches jobs next
month with Israeli Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
encountered immediate
opposition from within his own
coalition government.
Both Reagan and Shultz
stressed their interest in direct
talks as well.
REAGAN said the Peres-
Mubarak summit itself
"demonstrated that Arab-Israeli
differences can best be resolved
through direct negotiations."
And Shultz set conditions for
any Soviet participation in a
multinational Middle East peace
conference, telling reporters the
Soviets would have to resume
See ISRAEL, Page 3

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Building blocks
Construction worker Walter Brike repairs the brick wall at Delta Kappa
Epsilon while fraternity secretary Jim Roland locks up. Roland found the
corner torn out when he returned this summer.

Reagan
activates
anti-drug
campaign
WASHINGTON (AP) -
President Reagan, unveiling his
plan to attack drug abuse in
America, ordered the executive
branch yesterday to set up
mandatory tests for federal
workers in sensitive jobs.
But Reagan's program drew
immediate resistance from the
American Civil Liberties Union
and labor organizations
representing federal employees.
IN THE Oval Office, where he
signed the order and put his name
on letters to Congress
accompanying a series of
legislative proposals, Reagan
said, "This is the federal
government's way of just saying
"no'to drugs."
Reagan's move came one day
after he and his wife, Nancy,
made a nationally televised
broadcast, appealing to people's
consciences and their sense of
patriotism, for help in waging
war on drug abuse.
With the formal
announcement of his anti drug-
abuse plan, including Reagan's
endorsement of capital
punishment for certain drug-
related offenses, the president
joined members of Congress who
have been scrambling to enact
new measures of their own.
BUT BEYOND the consensus
in official Washington that
something must be done about the
drug abuse problem, there were
indications that some suggested
solutions face heavy obstacles:
Leaders of federal employee
See REAGAN, Page 3

Baker needs high student turnout for win
By PETER MOONEY deputy registrars are being set up in the Diag, campaign is up to the task. Jane Queller,
Voters in the Second District, which the Fishbowl, and other areas where non- Baker's voter registration coordinator, said
includes the campus, are faced with two students can be registered. about 100 volunteers are working toward the
Congressional candidates who are opposites The effort has been under way for two goal of registering 10,000 new voters on
both in style and ideology, weeks, but it is not clear how many people have campus.
Five-term incumbent Congressman Carl been registered because lists of voters have not
Pursell, a conservative-to-moderate been turned in and processed. BAKER HAS also been pursuing his
Republican, is hoping that his work to fight the "I'M SURE turnout will be much higher campaign strategy of sending canvassers
budget deficit will convince local voters to than in the past," Baker said. door-to-door- aitactic that helped him upset his
return him to Congress at the Nov. 4 election. One local Democratic observer who opponent, University economist Donald
HIS LIBERAL Democratic opponent, requested anonymity said Baker must Grimes, in the August primary.
economics graduate student Dean Baker, is mobilize the student vote in order to have a Pursell is heavily favored in campaign,
counting on a large student turnout fueled by chance of success because much of the rest of having won several large victories in the
opposition to Pursell's positions on Central the district is more conservative than Ann district. His campaign is focusing on his role
America and South Africa. Arbor. The district includes the Detroit as the chairman of a budget task force which,
The Baker campaign is trying to register suburbs of Livonia, Northville, and Plymouth, according to Pursell Press Secretary Gary
thousands of new voters to ensure a turnout as well as the Jackson area, about 45 miles Cates, "developed a plan which would have
large enough overcome Pursell's advantage as west of Ann Arbor. resulted in a $51 billion savings."
a long-term incumbent. Tables staffed by Baker's supporters argue, however, that his See BAKER, Page 2

Pursell
... fights deficit

ROTC revival
Romantic ism of military
means more enlistments

By MARLENE ROTH
Last summer, a University
Law School graduate who had just
passed the California Bar Exam
saw the movie Top Gun. It
changed his life. Instead of going
ahead with his law career, he
joined the Navy so he could fly
jets.
"We processed him right
away," said Lt. Bob Coburn of the
U.S. Navy.
FIFTEEN YEARS ago, it
seemed like long hair and bell
bottoms would never be replaced
by crew cuts and uniforms. The
pendulum may not have swung
back all the way, but the
romanticization of the military
has resulted in a resurgence of
interest in the Reserve Officers
Training Corps (ROTC).
It might be that we all want to be
like Tom Cruise, fulfilling a
thirst for adventure by screaming

across the sky in an aerial roller
coaster at twice the speed of sound.
At least some of us do, Coburn
says.
THE PSEUDO-TOM Cruises
may be partially responsible for
the growth of the number of new
enlistments, but about half the
students in the programs are also
attracted by scholarships that pay
for tuition, books, a uniform
allowance, and $100-a-month
spending money.
"It's a good deal. I get an
education and in return the Navy
gets an officer," said engin-
eering sophomore Marty
Frierson, a Naval ROTC cadet.
"People tend to forget that those of
us in uniform are the ones who
protect their right to complain."
Besides the lust for adventure
and the lure of financial support,
some students enroll because they
See ROTC, Page 2

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
Relaxation
LSA junior Diane Sotak and RC sophomore Michelle Williams get some reading done near Hill Auditorium.

TODAY
Fight MS

affects people between the ages of 20 and 40. Students!
Against Multiple Sclerosis(SAMS), a branch of the
national organization, will lead the campaign. To
get involved, contact the local MS chapter, or call 1-
800-1-BUST-MS.

highest level of compliance on their tax
returns, the IRS said. The study of 50,000
randomly selected returns showed that in
1982, Michigan and four other states had a
93.8 percent compliance rate. The national
average was 91.8 percent. The study showed
th- nc -inn nnrotr rrotnrn e up~ro f h1ti by

INSIDE
ZIMBABWE: Opinion appreciates Mugabe's
integrity. See Page 4.

I

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