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October 22, 1978 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-22

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WISCONSIN TROUNCED IN '77 RER UN

Michigan

boun

By BOB MILLER
Special to The Daily
MADISON - It was a day of accomplish-
ment yesterday at Wisconsin, where the
Michigan Wolverines blasted the Badgers, 42-0.
The victory was number 600 in Michigan's football
history, a milestone that was delayed one week by virtue of
last Saturday's loss to Michigan State.
The Wolverines, who have never lost two consecutive
regular season games under Bo Schembechler, dropped the
Badgers out of the ranks of the undefeated, much to the
disappointment of the record crowd of 80,024 at Camp

Randall Stadium. It was almost a carbon copy of the
situation last year, when Wisconsin rolled into Ann Arbor
with a 5-0 record, and lost 56-0.
"WE WERE VERY worried about Wisconsin," said
Schembechler. "In the past, every time we've come to
Madison, we've had some dogfights." The win enabled
Michigan, to pull ahead of the Badgers in the Big Ten
standings and remain one game behind first-place Purdue.
The Wolverines were in total command from the outset
and were aided by numerous Wisconsin turnovers. The first
two times Badger quarterback Mike Kalasmiki threw the
ball, his receivers made the catch but fumbled. His third pass

tces bac
was nearly picked off by Mike Harden.
Wisconsin won the toss to start the game and elected to
receive. Just after gaining the initial first down of the game,
Kalasmiki dropped back to pass and found Ray Sydnor open
for a 15-yard gain. But Sydnor was hit hard and Gene Bell
recovered the fumble at the Badger 46-yard line.
MICHIGAN TOOK FULL advantage of the turnover with
an eight-play scoring drive to take a 7-0 lead, highlighted by
Harlan Huckleby's 24-yard jaunt. Huckleby led all rushers
with 98 yards.
The same situation occurred on the next set of downs, as
Kalasmiki passed to David Charles at the mid-field stripe.

Charles made the reception but lost his handle on the ball
when he was hit. Mike Trgovac fell on it. After that,
Wisconsin was pretty quiet on offense.
"We needed this win today," said Schembechler. "But
we've still got a long way to go. I thoughta key factor in the
game was the good field position we got in the first quarter.
That was very important, as the early scores may have
caused them to alter their game plan."
The Wolverines built a 21-0 halftime lead mainly by
converting Wisconsin's mistakes into points. After Trgovac's
fumble recovery, Michigan was forced to punt. Gregg
Willner, who averaged 50.5 yards on four kicks, socked the
See LEACH, Page 8

42-0

4fit I!3UU

Iai1Q

ZAMBIAN RAIDS
See editorial page

HEAT WAVE
High-77
Low-52*
See Today for details

3

Vol. LIX, N.40

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 22, 1978 Ten Cents

Eight Pages plus Supplement

- ~ ~.. -

or,
MOSCOW (A
remained unres
State Cyrus Van
yesterday for
negotiations ona
and Soviet strateg
All his key adv
the view that t
tomorrow mayr
ferences betwee
produce the treat
for six years.
A TREATY lim
bers and inter
missiles would b
control and a maj
relations.
The four issuesi
* The kind of
posed on the Ame
ilotless, hedg
ssinged a majo
resenal of the 19
" Details of res
izes of new miss

we Ut

Moscow

SALTtalks
P) -' Four issues life of the treaty, until 1985. There is
olved as Secretary of tentative agreement to allow each side
ce arrived in Moscow to set up one new land-based and one
a new round of submarine-launched system.
a treaty limiting U.S. . The timing for phasing out about
gic weapons. 250 Russian bombers and missiles. The
'isers seemed to share total number of such weapons must be
the talks today and reduced to 2,250 under the treaty. The
not settle all the dif- United States, having about 2,050
n the two sides and weapons does not have to cut back.
y that has eluded them . The specific way the Russians will
promise-outside the treaty-to base
iting long-range bom- their Backfire bombers beyond easy
continental ballistic striking distance of the United States
e a milestone in arms and to limit their refueling capability.
jor boost to U.S.-Soviet The treaty almost certainly would be
signed by President Carter and
in dispute are:. President Leonid Brezhnev at a
limitations to be im- meeting in the United States.
rican cruise missile, a There could be a summit even if all
ge-hopping weapon / provisions of the weapons limitation
r role in the strategic treaty are not nailed down, a senior
B0s. official said. They would be left for Car-
stricting the kinds and ter and Brezhnev to thrash out at the
ile systems during the meeting.

Rhodesian
raids claim
1,50lves-.

Women judges find'
own voices silenced

SALISBURY, Rhodesia (AP) - Air-
borne Rhodesian raiders blasted 12
black nationalist guerrilla camps and
killed an estimated 1,500 guerrillas
deep inside Zambia last week, the
military announced yesterday. The
reported death toll made it the bloodiest
cross-border operation by the
Rhodesians in the six-year-old guerrilla
war.
Rhodesian forces also struck bases in
Mozambique, the military said, but
casualties there were not announced. It
said that during the raids into Zambia
the Rhodesians clashed briefly with
Zambian troops.
THE COMMUNIQUE said the
raiders reported 500 guerrillas killed
during the strikes Thursday on three
major insurgent bases and nine
satellite camps in Zambia, but that
Zambian estimates put the toll at more
than 1,500.
Associated Press correspondent Ed-
die Adams reported from Mkushi, one
of the camps attacked in Zambia, that
the Rhodesian raiders blew up and bur-
ned the low-slung clay buildings, mud
huts and squad-sized gray tents that
survived an initial bombardment by
warplanes and helicopters.
About 50 uniformed bodies were scat-
tered around the one-square-mile,
camp. Most were men but two were
young women. Many of the bodies were
bullet-ridden. A few were blown to
pieces. Almost all the dead clutched
Soviet-made assault rifles. Some of the
bodies were crumpled in foxholes
where they apparently had fallen.
CAMP RECORDS produced by the
Rhodesians showed Mkushi, 20 miles
northeast of the Zambian capital of
Lusaka, was a base for 2,036 persons, of
whom 1,082 were described as
"trainees," 38 "old age," and the rest

instructors, administrators, or
"security" personnel.
"We inflicted heavy casualties - in
the hundreds," said a Rhodesian
security force spokesman, who asked
not to be identified. The Rhodesians
said one paratrooper was killed here.
The spokesman estimated that
several hundred of the wounded may
die in the bush, where they fled. The 11
a.m. assault came two hours after a
Rhodesian attack on Chikumba,
military headquarters of Joshua
Nkomo's Zimbabwe African People's
Union (ZAPU) forces just 12 miles nor-
th of Lusaka.
PREVIOUSLY, the highest reported
death toll was in a raid last November
against insurgent camps in Mozam-
bique, when the Rhodesian military
reported killing 1,200 persons.
The military said all Rhodesian
troops and warplanes had been pulled
out of both countries.
Prime Minister Ian Smith, in Johan-
nesburg, South Africa, on a stopover on
his way home from the United States,
said he was not advised in advance of
the attacks.
The white prime minister has accep-
ted a U.S.-British proposal to convene
talks involving all parties to the
Rhodesian dispute, but ZAPU leader
Joshua Nkomo told reporters at a news
conference yesterday in Lusaka, Zam-
bia, that such talks are now out of the
question.
"We are told to come and talk to these
people dripping with the blood of those
young men. If they want they must
bring their guns and we will shoot it out
with those chaps," Nkomo said.
Asked in Johannesburg whether the
raids would prevent -the guerrilla
leaders. from attending the all-party
talks, Smith said: "We'd be happier if
they weren't at the conference."

By BETH ROSENBERG
Women who rise in the legal
profession may find their efforts to
push the cause of women's rights th-
warted by the judicial code they are
sworn to uphold, according to a Detroit
judge.
Cornelia Kennedy, chief judge of the
U.S. District Court for Eastern
Michigan, gave the keynote address
yesterday to one hundred women
lawyers and law students attending the
third annual University Law School
Alumnae Conference on Women in the
law.
Kennedy said that the code of judicial
conduct prohibits judges from com-
menting on policies of concern, par-
ticipating in political activity, soliciting
funds, and making any public
statement on an issue which may con-
flict with impartiality.
THESE RESTRICTIONS "often
cripple polite conversation," Kennedy
stated.
"It's hard to discuss sports because
I've ruled on an anti-trust case against
the Detroit Lions, and a hockey player
who lost an eye. I also can't discuss
fashions because I've ruled .on pants
suits aid hairstyles for schools and the
military," she added.
ALTHOUGH THEY must abide by
these inherent restrictions, women

have a definite place in the judiciary
and can support the women's cause by
their rulings and viewpoints, said Ken-
nedy, a' 1947 University Law School
graduate.
"The courts are in a unique position
- you can go to another doctor, lawyer
or store, but not to another judge. We
have a real responsibility," she said.
THE FIRST WOMAN chief judge of a
U.S. Distriet Court discussed the im-
portance a ruling can have. She
described a case about distributors of
hard drugs who use young women on
welfare to pick up their narcotics.
The dealers promise these women
trips to Mexico if they pick up a
package, usually containing heroin or
cocaine. When caught, these women,
are fearful, and seldom have anyone to
care for their children, according to
Kennedy.
The judge's decision has two effects.
The direct effect, explained Kennedy, is
on the woman - whether she is sent to
prison or released on probation.
INDIRECTLY, the ruling affects
other women as well. If the defendant is
given a light sentence, the drug dealers
will tell others that nothing serious will
happen if they are caught, Kennedy
said.

AP Photo
SEVERAL ZAMBIAN guerrillas lie dead in their Zambian training camp after
being attacked by Rhodesian security forces. Some reports estimate 1,500 people
were killed last week in the bloodiest cross-border operation in the six-year-old
war.

CONFERENCE MAPS ANTI-A PA R THEID PLANS:
Studentsmeet on S. Africa

Sunday

" Ann Arbor Democrats held a
jovial campaign dinner Friday
night, with University Economics
Professor Harvey Brazer
discussing the serious economic
implications of the state tax
proposals. See story, Page 2.
" Comedy troupe Second City
appeared in Manchester Friday
night. See review, Page 5.

* Michigan State annihilated
Indiana yesterday in Big Ten
football action. See story, Page 7.
For happenings, weather
and local briefs,
seeTODlAYpage 3.

By MICHAEL ARKUSH
Special to the Daily
EVANSTON, Il1.-Although scarred
by disputes over tactics and timing, the
first annual Midwest Conference
Against Apartheid made progress
yesterday toward its goal of developing
a unified regional strategy.
Delegates from more than 50 mid-
western colleges and universities
assembled in this Chicago
suburb-home of Northwestern
University-to plan a fight against
collegiate and corporate involvement in
South Africa
Yesterday's morning general session
was slowed by procedural disputes, but
when it came time for afternoon

workshops, the conference was able to
develop a series of detailed resolutions.
The proposals were sent to the group as
a whole for approval this morning.
THE RESOLUTIONS include
demands for American universities to
withdraw their South Africa holdings.
Kate Rubin, an active member of the
Washtenaw County Coalition Against
Apartheid (WCCAA) and a Michigan
Student Assembly delegate, was to
present the resolutions of the
divestiture workshop.
Members of the divestiture workshop
agreed on the following demands:
" Universities must immediately
divest their holdings from corporations

and banks doing business in South
Africa.
" Universities should cut all of their
ties in South Africa, including research
or teaching contracts.
The divestiture workshop also
recommended that the conference
adopt the- following goals and prin-
ciples:
* to support the struggle of black in
South Africa for liberation;
* to end all white minority regimes in
South Africa;..
" to open public discussion of univer-
sity investment policies;
r to cut off all U.S. diplomatic
relations with South Africa;

" to call for the resignation of all
university officials with financial 'on-
nections in South Africa; and
* to make divestment a major focus
of campus activity.
The more than 50 participants in the
divestiture workshop also agreed on a
set of standard tactics to be employed
at college campuses during the coming
year, which include:
" concentrating boycott efforts
against one or more banks or cor-
porations;
* distributing petitions for use as

See MIDWEST, Page 7

I

- nc v..... r.,y., ... , _.__ ._.-

.mmo..om.osom

Bold Buchanan tries to dethrone Bullard

1

By SHELLEY WOLSON
While tossing a Doug Buchanan campaign leaflet
towards his campaign workers, Perry Bullard was
recently overheard muttering, "Oh, he's just the
Rn-hlirnc' c aneriiel larch "'

never runs a campaign to lose, knows his strengths.
Since winning Ann Arbor's state house seat, the 36-
year-old Democrat has pushed through laws on'such
topics as environmental protection, government
seerecv. nd freedom of information.

Bullard, a University of Michigan Law School
graduate, is known for his penchant of speaking
aggressively on even what may seem to be the most
unorthodox issues.
Earlier this vear. for examnle. Bullard was hit on

ftck IM&-

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