The MichigaIn Daily
Vol. XCII, No. 24-S
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, June 8, 1982
By FANNIE WEINSTEIN
Some came on a dare from friends. Others
came at the suggestion of a girlfriend. Still
others came for the money. Whatever the
reason, more than eighty males ready to bare all
came to Campus Inn yesterday to audition for a
Playgirl spread on Big Ten men.
"I'm sort of becoming an exhibitionist," LSA
junior Mike Seiler said. "I've always wanted to
get my picture in a women's skin magazine."
THE MAGAZINE came to Ann Arbor seeking
both clothed and unclothed models for its Oc-
tober and November issues, to be titled
"Playgirl Comes to the Big Ten."
Eight of the applicants will be notified today
that they have been selected to appear in the Daily Photo by DEBORAH LE
magazine. A three-woman judging committee PLAYGIRL PHOTOGRAPHY Editor Alison Morley shoots prospective model Kirk Raische during an interview
See PLAYGIRL, Page 3 session for the magazine's spread on Big Ten men at the Campus Inn yesterday.
From The Associated Press
Israel carried its lightning war
against Palestinian guerrillas deep into
Lebanon yesterday, with warplanes
battering Beirut, paratroopers landing
on the coast, and tank-backed infan-
trymen overrunning scores of guerrilla
Syrian forces in Lebanon edged
closer to an all-out confrontation with
the invaders. Syrian MiG interceptors
battled Israeli warplanes over Beirut
and the Syrians claimed their artillery
dueled with the Israelis in the south.
THE ISRAELIS said they launched
the invasion, dubbed "Peace for
Galilee," to push Palestine Liberation
Organization guerrilla forces back 25
miles from the Lebanese-Israeli border
and eliminate the threat of PLO
shelling of towns in Galilee and
elsewhere in northern Israel.
The two-day-old offensive, mounted
along a Lebanon-wide front from the
Mediterranean to the dusty eastern
hills, was going "effectively, fast and
well," an Israeli commander was
quoted as saying.
The Israelis captured the Crusader-
era Beaufort Castle, a key Palestinian
stronghold, in hand-to-hand fighting,
and seized three other, important
U1 First Day Invasion Targets
Q~ Second Dav Target
Tyre 1 SYRIA
... 25 miles from Beirut
Palestinian-held towns. In one swift
strike, Israeli airborne forces laid siege
to the port city of Sidon, just 25 miles
south of Beirut.
AN ISRAELI military chief said his
troops encountered few defenders in
Hasbaya, a mountain town, which put
the Israelis just five to 10 miles from
the southernmost lines of the Syrian
troops in the Bekaa Valley. The Syrians
have been stationed in Lebanon since
1976 to police an Arab-imposed truce in
the 1975-76 Lebanese civil war.
The Syrian military command said
its artillery had shelled forward
positions of the Israeli invasion force
yesterday for a second day. Eytan said
there had been an artillery exchange in
the Hasbaya area but "I'm not sure it
was the Syrians."
Western reporters returning from the
Arkoub, the region of Hasbaya, said
See ISRAELIS, Page 5
no memory of
dorm kilin gs
By GEORGE ADAMS
and LOU FINTOR
Taking the stand in his own defense,
Leo Kelly testified yesterday that he
could not remember the events
surrounding the April, 1981, Bursley
dormitory slayings he is accused of
Testifying as the first defense witness
against the advice of his attorney, Kelly
told jurors that he remembered nothing
from the time he returned to his room
the day before the shootings to the time
he was arrested in his room shortly af-
ter the incident.
KELLY, 23, of Detroit, is'accused of
the April 17, 1981, murders of Douglas
McGreaham, 21 of Caspian, and Ed-
ward Siwik, 19 of Detroit, in the Bursley
dormitory hallway where they all were
"I can't remember anything from the
time I came back to my room to the
time they (police) arrested me," Kelly
said during examination by defense at-
torney William Waterman.
Kelly said when he returned from a
class on April 16, the day before the
shootings, he "wasn't conscious."
HE ALSO testified that he could not
explain how the shotgun which he iden-
tified as his, got into his room. "Last
time I recall the shotgun is when I
threw it into the trunk of my car," Kelly
Waterman questioned Kelly about a
list found in the defendant's room after
the killings which contained the names
of several residents of his hall - in-
cluding victim Edward Siwik.
Kelly said he wrote the list "to help
my memory. I'm not very good with
names." When asked why Siwik's name
had ink marks around it, Kelly said he
set it off "because I didn't know what
name to put down: Ed, Edwrd, or
Ward." Siwik's family and close frien-
ds called him Ward.
IN AN OPENING statement, Water-
man said that Kelly "underwent some
personality disorder as he began to
demonstrate his inability to cope."
Waterman cited intense academic
pressure at the University as the
catalyst for bringing out the disorder,
but said the problem stems from two
events in Kelly's childhood - the
assassination of President John Ken-
nedy and the 1967 Detroit race riots.
"This personality disorder started
with the death of President Kennedy,
which he took very personally, and the
race riots that took place in Detroit,"
See BURSLEY, Page 2