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November 03, 1978 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-11-03

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See Editorial Page

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IRIDESCENT
High-low 60s
Low-near 40
See Today for details.

Ten entsFoureen age

Vol. LXXXIX, No. 50

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, November 3, 1978

Ten Cents

Fourteen Pages

I -

Vietnam

reports Chinese

attacks

I.

Tanzania
vows to

hit

back

Viets claim Chinese
repulsed at border
By AP and UPI
BANGKOK, Thailand-Vietnam said yesterday its forces
repulsed two separate attacks by hundreds of Chinese troops who
crossed into northern Vietnam and killed or wounded many Viet-
namese soldiers.
A Voice of Vietnam-broadcast from Hanoi said thousands of
Chinese reinforcements were dispatched to the border area on the
Chinese side.
IT DESCRIBED the situation as "critical" and said the
Foreign Ministry condemned the alleged border violations as
"criminal acts."
The battle followed two weeks of almost daily propaganda
broadcasts from Hanoi accusing the Chinese of armed border

ganda
By AP and UPI
DAR ES SALAAM, Tanzania-Presi-
ent Julius Nyerere vowed yesterday
hat his army will hit back hard at the
barbarian" Idi Amin, whose Ugandan
nvasion force reportedly captured a
trategic bridge and tightened its grip
n a chunk of territory in northern Tan-
ania.
Government sources said Tanzania
as planning a counter-attack aimed
ot only at driving the invaders back
cross the border but also at destroying
he core of Ugandan President Amin's.
ilitary strength. They said the gover-
ment was considering, a general
obilization to mount the offensive.
THERE WERE no new battle reports
ere, but Western diplomatic sources in
airobi, Kenya, quoted Tanzanian of-
icials as saying the Ugandans were in
ontrol of the important Taka Bridge
ver the Kagera River and were at the
utskirts of the crossroads town of
yaka, at the southern end of the
ridge.
Uganda said Wednesday that its
roops, who invaded Tanzania last
onday, seized a 710-square-mile area
f swamp and scrub land south of the
gandan-Tanzanian border and an-
exed it to Uganda.
Amin cited a historical claim to the
rea. But relations between the two
countries also have become bitter in
recent years over other disputes, in-
cluding Tanzania's harboring of anti-
mn Ugandan exiles.
GOVERNMENT sources here said
the heaviest fighting earlier this week
was in the Kyaka vicinity, where an un-
disclosed number of Tanzanian troops
battled with up to 3,000 Ugandan
soldiers backed by artillery and tanks.
In an angry speech to his ruling,
Revolution Party, Nyerere said Ugan-
da's announcement Wednesday that it
had "annexed" Tanzanian territory
was "tantamount to a declaration of
war."
"This man is a barbarian," Nyerere
said. "He has killed so many people in
Uganda."
"We have the capacity to hit back at
him. We have the reason to hit back at
him. And we have the determination to
hit back at him," Nyerere declared to
cheers from the audience.

i

Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBERG
PRESIDENT JIMMY CARTER has found out that the men from Michigan share his taste in clothing. Here, he, seems
to be amusing himself while US. Senate candidate Carl Levin and Michigan gubernatorial hopeful William Fitz-
gerald diligently search for a winning solution at last night's Democratic campaign rally in Flint.
LAUDS OWJN ACHIEVEMENTS AT FLINT RALLY:
Carter stutmpsfor Dems

intrusions.
Western sources in Bangkok said
tension along the frontier has mounted
in recent weeks, but speculated that a
full-scale conflict was unlikely. They
also noted that official Chinese media
have not reported much on the border
situation.
THE QUARREL was sparked earlier
this year by Chinese accusations that
Vietnam was mistreating its ethnic
Chinese population. The situation wor-
sened as about 150,000 of the Chinese
made their way to China. Beneath this,
most analysts see China's anger at
Vietnam's close ties to the Soviet Union
and Vietnam's ongoing border war with
Cambodia, a Chinese ally.
The official Vietnamese broadcasts
claimed that a large number of Chinese
troops penetrated the Trung Khanh
district of Cao Lang Province on Wed-
nesday. A later broadcast said hun-
dreds of Chinese soldiers crossed into
Cao Loc district, near the site of the
earlier incident, opened fire and set up
observation posts before being driven
away by Vietnames militiamen Wed-
nesday night.
The radio said many Vietnamesi were
killed and wounded at Trung Khanh. It
gave no casualties for, the Cao Luc
fighting where it claimed Vietnames
militiamen drove the Chinese back
across the border and destroyed obser-
See VIETNAM, Page 9

Rhodesia
bombs
Zambian
Xpost
ByAPandUPI
Rhodesian warplanes, defiantly
ignoring British efforts to build up
Zambia's air defenses, bombed and
strafed a Zambian black nationalist
post outside Lusaka, reportedly inflic-
ting at least 100 casualties.d,
The Rhodesian military said the
target was a black Rhodesian guerrilla
camp. The Zambian government con-
tended it was a refugee children's
camp, but Lusaka police said the camp
was not touched. Doctors at the Lusaka
hospital reported no injured children
brought to them for attention.
IT WAS the Rhodesian's first cross-'
See-RHODESIA, Page 8
This story twas compiled from dis.
patches filed in Lusaka, Zambia,
and Salisbury, Rhodesia.

By KEITH B. RICHBURG
special to The Daily
FLINT - In a repeat performance
of his 1976 campaign, President Car-
ter returned yesterday to this blue-
,collar- industrial center to urge
Democrats to "get out the vote" and
elect a Democratic ticket this
Tuesday. y
With all the pomp and pageantry
typical of a presidential visit - high,
school bands, 7,000 stomping
cheering supporters, and "Welcome
back, Jimmy" placards - Carter
used the occasion to sound a
checklist of his own achievements,
and then endorse the Democratic
candidates seated with him on stage.
CARTER BEGAN his half-hour
speech by repeating a campaign

theme he began earlier in New York,
recalling that in 1960 - the last year
Michigan elected a Democratic
governor - two-thirds of the
registered voters went to the polls.
"Next Tuesday, two-thirds of they
American people will not vote," he
said.
The President challenged
everyone in the packed hall "to
become a campaign manager" for
gubernatorial candidate William
Fitzgerald, Senatorial hopeful Carl
Levin, and other state Democrats.
The appearance in Flint for the
state ticket could well have been a

testimonial dinner for Carter him-
self. Before his own speech - in
which Carter lauded his
achievements on unemployment and
inflation - each of the candidates as
well as Senator Don Riegle of Flint
took turns praising the President.
AND IRONICALLY, it was Carl
Levin who gave Carter the most
ringing indorsement. Levin had said
earlier in his campaign that he
would not invite the President into
the state since the chief executive
"doesn't fit the theme" of a
resurgent legislature.
"He also wouldn't do anything
politically," Levin said then.
Earlier in the day, Levin's op-
ponent, Senator Robert Griffin kept
his promise to crash the presidential
See CARTER, Page 9

Carl Pursell is
not unopposed

MSU women's basketball team files suit
in hopes of changing discrimination attitude

By PAULA LASHINSKY
Michigan State University's (MSU)
women's basketball team members
hope a suit they filed will change the
school's attitude towards athletics from
one of "all men are created equal" to
"all' men and women are created
equal."
From there, team members say, MSU's
efforts could be aimed at determining
exactly what "equality" means.
THE SUIT charges MSU with
iolating Title IX of the Education
Amendment of 1973, which forbids
exual discrimination in any
ucational program or activity which
eceives federal funds.
"In a broad context, not only concer-.
ing MSU but universities in general,
Ptle IX presents some complex
problems. HEW hasn't sufficiently set
guidelines to determine what exactly is

required," said Byron Higgins,
spokesman for MSU legal affairs.
University of Michigan athletic direc-
tor Donald Canham sees this same
problem in language. "What are they
saying by equal?" Canham asked.
THE WOMEN filed a qomplaint with
Heath, Education and Welfare (HEW)
in June, 1978 but have yet to receive a
response.
MSU athletic department officials
said' they have been given no formal
notification of the complaint. A
secretary for athletic director Josephy
Kerney said,."this has nothing to do
with us," and she referred the case to.
the legal affairs office.
The women's basketball team also
filed a grievance complaint with MSU
officials, listing specific cases of what
they considered sex discrimination.
KATHY DeBOER, spokeswoman for

the team, said large discrepancies exist
between coaches salaries, scholarship
amounts, and per diem allowances. She
said practice and game facilities
provided for women are inferior to
those afforded to men.
MSU cannot formally respond to the
women's basketball team until action is
taken, by the HEW office in Chicago,
according to Higgins. But the women
complain that the ageny has been too
slow in responding.
"It seems to us that people are
moving as slowly as they can," DeBoer
said.
The deadline for all educational in-
stitutions for compliance with Title IX
provisions was July 21, 1978. According
to Higgins, MSU has taken steps towar-
ds rectifying unequal conditions.
"THE MAJOR thrust of the com-
plaint we got concerned factilities,"
Higgins said. "MSU has recently spent

several thousand dollars renovating
another athletic development, putting
in new locker rooms specifically for the
women's use. This facility is suitable
for both practice and contest play as it
is adjacent to the gym," he said.
Canham said athletic operations at
large universities depend on large sums
of money so revenue-producing sports
can keep non-money-making sports
alive.
"We spend $1 million on football
here," Canham said, "but we net close
to $5 million. It's this money that keeps
our other sports working."
TITLE IX mandates that equal ex-
penditures are not required for male
and female athletes, though necessary
funds be allocated for equipment and
supplies.
"If we were forced into an equal
dollar situation, this place would go
See ATHLETES, Page 8

By MICHAEL ARKUSH
After all the trouble he had getting on
the ballot, Earl Greene still has to con-
vince people he's running for U.S.
Congress.
On Tuesday night, Detroit's Channel
4 omitted mentioning the city coun-
cilman (D-Second Ward) during its
prime-time program "Final
Decisions," a three-hour look at the
congressional races in Michigan. He
was the only official candidate not men-
tioned.
DURING THE telecast, Republican
Rep. Carl Pursell and American In-
dependent Party candidate Henry
Kroes - Greene's opponents for the
second congressional district seat -
gave short campaign presentations.
Then, as if that were not enough, the
Detroit News made the same mistake.
On Wednesday, in a summary of U.S.
Congressional races in Michigan, the
News listed Pursell as running unop-
posed. Greene's staff demanded a
correction.
BUT THE correction, which ap-
peared in yesterday's paper, incorrec-
tly listed Greene as a Republican and
Pursell as a Democrat.

Greene also demanded equal time, as
required by law, from the 'television
station. And what originally appeared
as a blow to his campaign has suddenly
become an opportunity for extra
publicity.
Greene will pre-empt the last ten
minutes of tonight's episode of The
Muppets and appear before voters at
about 7:50.
BVT THAT just touches on the dif-
ficulties the Greene campaign has had.
In August, the State Board of Can-
vassers ruled he was ineligible for the
November slate. Although Greene
eventually did get his name on the
ballot; he couldn't really begin cam-
paigning until mid-September.
The canvasser's refusal to list Greene
on the ballot stemmed from a state law
which says a candidate must collect at
least 15 per cent of the number of votes
received by the party's nominee in the
last statewide election. The Michigan
Court of Appeals overruled the board,
placing Greene on the ballot.
Channel 4 ofricials explained that the
omission of Greene resulted when the
initial ballot from the Second District
listed Pursell running unopposed. The
canvassers certified Greene after the
program's coordinators had already
begun to plan their coverage.
Bill Kearns, Pursell's press
secretary, suggested the councilman's
original problem has become a great
advantage to his campaign.
"This publicity has done more 'to
enhance his campaign than anything he
has done himself," Kearns said.
Friday
" Quick quiz: what are Pro-
posals C and G on this year's
ballots about? If you don't know,
see stories, Page 2.
" President Carter's inflation

...................:............... ..s..n..at{
. . . . . . ..iYi~::~n
.~ 1*. enae cndiate Wilia Pierce rehash is e
! fD f Y i i (N v Y3 ' -mmesns:~mmsassugaaiassaamsssssssesssmmaE~sgesgsssmnasesaaiase~mmE
By MARK PARRENT district Republican state senator Gilbert Bursley Colburn, a
tate senate candidates William Colburn and Edward University speech professor, and Pierce, an Ann Arbor
SPiercelast night attacked each other's ability to effectively physician, have both served on the 'Ann Arbor City Council.
represent their constituents in their last public debate before Pierce was the Democrats unsuccessful candidate in 1976 for
Tuesday's election. the Second district seat to U.S. Congress. In 1974, he lost the
In the Ann Arbor City Council chambers, Republican Democratic primary for the seat.
su,ยง%. ! lh r n ~ nn 4h 4h l...nn.}i nrr nn 4.-.t1f ..i .._________________________________

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