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December 11, 1987 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-12-11

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of Fame



!age 19

Ninety-eight years of editorial freedom
Vol. XCVIII, No. 65 Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, December 11, 1987 Copyright 1987, The Michigan Daily


Peay at
Michigan basketball players, like
the rest of the students at this
university, are in the process of un-
dergoing final examinations. Last
night, they managed to take some
time off from learning their ABCs
to play some D in their 88-67 win
over Austin Peay.
Despite being destitute of sleep,
Michigan shut down the Governors'
top scorer and big man, Barry
Sumpter, and applied extreme
pressure to the opposing guards,
causing sloppy play.
"We're in some tough times
here," head coach Bill Frieder said.
"These guys are just busting their
butts in the classroom. And it's
affecting us.
He added, "But our defense is
much better than it was the first
couple of weeks of practice and it's
much better than it was up in
Alaska. Tonight, holding Sumpter
down was the key. He was our
number one concern."
Gary Grant received the highest
grade. He scored 28 points, shooting
nine-of-11 from the field and
connected on all 10 of his free
throws. For extra credit, he added
five steals and constantly hounded
Austin Peay's guards, holding their
second leading scorer, guard Vincent
Brooks, to zero points.
"The prediction that he's the best
guard in the country should not be
too far off," Austin Peay head coach
Lake Kelly said. "What else could he
do that he doesn't do, I don't know?
See M', Page 17

end summit
Leaders to meet in
Moscow next year

Ann Arbor City Attorney Bruce Laidlaw, left, discusses charges levelled against Rackham student Harold
Marcuse with Marcuse, right, and Rackham student David Austin. Marcuse will stand trial next month on
charges that he assaulted a campus safety officer and an Ann Arbor police officer during a recent CIA protest.
Students urge city to level

ident Reagan and Soviet leader Mik-
hail Gorbachev concluded three days
of summit talks yesterday reporting
"some progress" but no agreement to
curb long-range strategic weapons
and an impasse on the withdrawal of
Soviet troops from Afghanistan.
But in an apparent concession,
Gorbachev dropped his insistence for
restrictions on Star Wars testing as a
condition for cuts in strategic ar-
senals, a senior U.S. official said.
The United States also preserved
the right for broad testing of the Star
Wars program, the official said, even
though Congress has imposed some
In exchange, the United States a-
greed to adhere to the 1972 Anti-
Ballistic Missile Treaty for a period
of time yet to be negotiated, said the
official, who asked that he not be
identified. The official that the agree-
ment would not constrain the Star
Wars program.
The leaders agreed to hold another
summit, their fourth, in Moscow in
1988 in the first half of the year,
White House spokesperson Marlin
Fitzwater said. An administration
official said "it might be possible
with hard work" to have a strategic
arms pact ready for signing in Mos-
cow, but said a summit meeting

would be held nonetheless.
At a news conference before leav-
ing Washington, Gorbachev said the
superpowers are emerging from "the
long drawn-out confrontation" of the
past four decades.
The Soviet leader said, "Diff-
erences still exist and on some points
those differences are very serious
indeed." He added, "We do not regard
them as insurmountable."
Reagan addressed the nation from
the Oval Office last evening, saying
they had made "dramatic movement"
on arms control and vowing to press
ahead with his Star Wars program.
Reagan said the summit produced
"some very limited movement" on
human rights and said he "spoke very
candidly" to Gorbachev in urging a
Soviet pullout from Afghanistan.
"The summit has been a clear
success," said Reagan.
The final day of talks was
curtailed by behind-the-scenes dis-
cussions over reductions in long-
range ballistic missiles.
Both sides had hdped to make pro-
gress on a formula for cutting stra-
tegic nuclear weapons by about 50
Major Soviet dailies such as Prav-
da and Izvestia predicted the disarm-
ament accord signed at the summit
would be ratified by the U.S. Senate.

Protesting what they called "sel-
ective justice" against a University
student, about 45 demonstrators yes-
terday called for the arrest of one
public safety officer and the dropping
of two assault charges on the student.
Rackham student Harold Marcuse
was arrested last Friday for allegedly
assaulting a campus safety officer and
a police officer during a demonstra-
tion against Central Intelligence Ag-

again 'U o
ency recruiting interviews November Last Friday, Assistant City
25. By "standing mute" at his Attorney Ron Plunkett denied a war-
arraignment Wednesday, the court rant for the arrest of University As-
entered a not guilty plea for Marcuse. sistant Director of Public Safety
"It's important to makopolitical Robert Patrick, who witnesses said

statements such as these to send a
message to the cops and campus se-
curity that we're not going to be in-
timidated," said Rackham graduate
Phyllis Engelbert, a member of the
Latin American Solidarity Commit-
tee, which organized both protests.

kicked Marcuse in the groin during
the protest. Student witnesses believe
Patrick's kick was unprovoked, while
Patrick has said it was in self-de-
At the rally, students shouted


Shapiro leaves 'U'

after 8

years amid progress, protest

Eight years ago, an "enthusiastic
young economics professor" named
Harold Shapiro took over as presi-
dent of the University. He wasn't
just any economics professor, hav-
ing already served as the department
chair and the vice president for aca-
demic affairs.
But young he was. Shapiro rose
to the University's helm at 44, less
than 20 years after he received his
doctorate from Princeton.
"He's a superb choice," said then-
MSA President Jim Alland.
"Harold Shapiro deserves a lot of
credit for his past service in the
University," said The Daily. "His
experience can only be a huge plus
factor in his efforts to lead the
school through the next decade."
Now, two years early, the decade
is over and Shapiro's agenda is filled
with "last speeches," "last lun-
cheons," and his "last meeting" with
the University's Board of Regents.
He will become president of Prince-
ton January 1, leaving a University


... at the beginning of his term
in 1981.
imprinted with his "smaller but bet-
ter" philosophy.
"He was almost shy, early on,"
remembers Vice President for Gov-
ernment Relations Richard Kennedy.
"He wasn't anybody that came on
strong. But the minute you sat and
listened to him, you sure knew he

... at a farewell reception
last month.

knew what he was talking about."
At first, Shapiro talked about the
size of the University. State budget
cutbacks forced the University to
choose between quality and quantity
of programs, and he insisted on

Anti-rent control bill
gets bipartisan support

Pre-Kwanza celebration
Music junior Devon Cadwell participates in a discussion of faith as part of the pre-Kwanza celebrations last
week. The fruit and candles on the table symbolize the harvests of the past year. See Photo Story, Page 12.

A measure which would prohibit
local governments from enacting rent
control passed the State Senate yes-
terday morning on a bipartisan vote
of 27-9.
The proposal, Senate Bill 583,

local government from passing any
legislation that would limit the
power of property owners to set rent
levels. It was dropped from
consideration because Fessler could
not be present at the hearing.
Fessler then reintroduced the bill

Pat Robertson evades protesters;
police arrest student journalist


Service agents brought Robertson in

reached the table.

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