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September 11, 1979 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-11

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CUBA
See editorial page

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N\iirt VlI'Years (Eitia l FI~ree(Iom~

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BUTTERY
High- rI
Low-600
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXX, No. 5

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, September 11, 1979

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages plus Supplement

Teddy

I'll

-

know in Nov.

ghetto o r-zz-year-oias, sne sai.. Steinem stressed that women must Daily Photo CYRENA CHANG
Steinem told the diverse crowd, in- maintain an autonomous group GLORIA STEINEM, noted feminist leader and founder of Ms. Magazine,
eluding men and older people; that the working on women's issues, in addition called on the more than 3,500 persons in Hill Auditorium last night to use
presence of middle-aged persons on their advantages of education and social awareness to challenge existing
campus is helping students to recognize See CHALLENGE, Page 9 social power structures.
SOVIET VLASOVA 'SOLD HER SOUL,'INSIDERS SAY:
Ballerina Shu1nned by colleages

From AP and Renter
WASHINGTON - Sen. Edward
Kennedy, under growing pressure to
run for the 1980 Democratic presiden-
tial nomination, has indicated he will
decide whether to challenge President
Carter in time to enter the primaries.
Kennedy told two New York
Democrats, Sen. Daniel Patrick
Moynihan and Gov. Hugh Carey, that
"by Thanksgiving I'll have a pretty
good idea" whether or not he will run,
according to sources familiar with the
conversation.
TOM SOUTHWICK, Kennedy's press
aide, acknowledged that the conver-
sation took place but refused to discuss
the substance.
Southwickalso said that "clearly, a
number of people in the party have said
he (Kennedy) ought to run."
Meanwhile, House Speaker Thomas
(Tip) O'Neill said yesterday that the
nomination belongs to Kennedy if he
wants it.
O'NEILL, BREAKING a long silence
of the subject said, "I don't think that
he (Kennedy) could be denied the
Democratic nomination if he were to
run." "
The latest flurry of speculation about
a Kennedy presidential candidacy
began late last week when the senator
acknowledged that he had discussed the
possibility with his mother and wife and
that they both had said they would not
object to his running.
The senator had lunch with the
president on Friday. According to one
published report, Kennedy told Carter
the president could not be re-elected
and would hurt other Democratic can-
didates in1980 if he ran.
"THE STORY was inaccurate," said
Southwick.
Carter served notice yesterday that
he will concentrate on his legislative

program, not on campaigning, amid
new warnings that Kennedy could oust
him as the Democratic Party's
presidential candidate.
White House spokesman Jody Powell
said the president in particular wanted
his energy program passed by
Congress and the Strategic Arms
Limitation Treaty (SALT II) ratified by
the Senate.
"WE'RE GOING to do everything we
can to prevent the premature injection
of presidential politics from detracting
from theserissues," Powell shid.
He made his statement in the face of
questions about the .Carter-Kennedy
meeting.
Powell shed little light on what he
termed a private meeting, but said he
doubted whether they discussed the
Democratic nomination and Kennedy's
role in it.
CARTER HAS not formally announ-
ced his candidacy, but there has been
little doubt that he would run.
The conversation Kennedy had with
Moynihan and Carey occurred Aug. 9 at
Brockport, N.Y., where all three atten-
ded the Special Olympics.
Moynihan and Carey had lunch
together that day and talked about the
See KENNEDY, Page 9

MOSCOW (AP) Bolshoi ballerina
Ludmilla Vlasoeva center of a Soviet-
U.S. confrontation last month when she
left her defector husband in New York,
is regretting her decision to come
home, Bolshoi insiders say.
Vlasova is being shunned and
ridiculed by fellow dancers who will not
talk to her because they think she "sold
her soul" to Soviet officials in return for
better roles, Bolshoi sources say.
Ambition is the explanation cir-
culating in the famed Moscow dance
troupe for the 36-year-old ballerina's.
decision to come home from the United
States instead of defecting with her
husband, Bolshoi star Alexander
Gudunov.
IS SHE happy with her choice?
Bolshoi insiders sayno.
The picture that emerges is of a dan-
cer scorned and insulted by past frien-
ds, conmuting to and from ballet
rehearsals from her elderly mother's
Moscow apartment trailed by two
Soviet security men.,
Vlasova has been accessible only to
the Soviet media since her hero's
homecoming almost two weeks ago.

U.S. authorities had grounded for
three days the Aeroflot plane she was
on in New York while they determined
whether she was returning to Russia by
choice. She convinced them she did not
want to stay.
SOURCES SAY Soviet officials wan-
ted the ballerina to- meet 'with the
foreign press soon after her return but
that she refused. She has isolated her-
self from her friends, insiders reveal,
and does not wish to return to the
spacious apartment she shared with the
29-year-old Godunov on Nezhdanovoi
Street:
"I think there are too many
memories there," a source said.
She has kept busy since her return
rehearsing in the Bolshoi ballet, "Love
fors Love," a choreographic version of
Shakespear's play, "Much Ado About
Nothing," to be performed this season.
The ballerina will play Beatrice, an
important role but not the lead, con-
sistent with her status in the troupe as a
soloist who was not quite good enough
to be singled out for demanding
starring roles.
BUT BOLSHOI sources claim that to

get Vlasova to agree to return to
Moscow, Soviet officials promised she
soon would receive more prominent
parts.
T he bait worked, insiders say,
because the ballerina reportedly feared
that her own career would be eclipsed
in the West alongside that of her
younger, more famous, and more talen-
ted husband.
And at the Bolshoi now, angry troupe

members treat her as a pariah. "They
think she is an opportunist," one source
said. "They think she sold her soul for
her career.''
As punishment, the dancers are
giving Vlasova the silent treatment -
refusing to greet her, ignoring her at
rehearsals, sources say. Some male
dancers have said privately that they
will refuse to be Vlasova's partner if
she is given leading roles.

Students adjust to food service

plan-at least i
By PATRICIA HAGEN
Dorm residents were not enthusiastic, but University
Housing Office officials said the first attempt at con-
solidation of weekend cafeteria service in the residence
halls went more smoothly than they anticipated.
Saturday and Sunday meal service in several University
dormitories was eliminated and residents were assigned to
nearby halls in an effort by the Housing Office to cut board
costs. Hours were extended and staffs increased during
Saturday lunch to accommodate the larger than usual
number of students dining in Markley, Couzens, and South
Quad.
HOUSING OFFICE officials said they expected some
confusion and longer than usual lines because the new plan
began on the first weekend of the term and on the day of the
first home football game.
In some dorms students reported both short lines and
overcrowded dining rooms at Saturday dinner. While
students said they didn't really mind .walking to another
dorm for weekend meals, they predicted there would be
more complaints during rainy or snowv weather.
"There were no lines at all Saturday in South Quad," ob-
served Housing Food Service coordinator Lyn Tubbs. "It
went very well."
TUBBS SAID he heard no adverse student reaction while
he was in the dorm Saturday.
Hill Area Food Manager Carl Christoph said the "lines
were not out of the ordinary" compared to a typical
weekend in Markley, even with the Mosher Jordan residen-
ts eating there.
Next weekend "may" not go as smoothly because more
students are expected to eat in the dormitories, Christoph

4Thile sun shines
said. But he added that he expects no problems because the
staff has had a weekend to practice.
GEORGE MAJORES, a freshman in Mosher-Jordan,
said he ate his meals at Markley during the weekend, but
said, "I don't want to have to do that in winter."
"I think you will hear a lot of complaints the first time it
rains," Majores added.
Another Mo-Jo resident, sophomore Carol Miller said,
"Most people don't really like it. It's a hassle."
MARKLEY PRODUCTION Supervisor Dave Roos said
there was only a two-minute back-up of students waiting to
get into the cafeteria "at the worst point" on Saturday
evening.
When he went to eat lunch at South Quad on Saturday at
about 11:30, West Quad resident J. P. Adams said there was
no line. But Adams was quick to add: "I would rather eat in
West Quad."
Adams noted that there was a short line at Saturday din-
ner, but said the dining room was very crowded.
HEIDI MULSO, a sophomore resident of West Quad, said
a long line at South Quad's Saturday dinner was probably
unavoidable because of the football game.
She said she didn't mind going one block to South Quad,;
but added, "It won't be much fun walking over in the win-
ter."
Alice Lloyd residents were assigned to eat weekend
meals at adjacent Couzens Hall. Bill Mitchell, a freshper-
son, didn't have to wait in line very long but said he had a
"hard time finding a seat" in the Couzens dining room after
the football game.
Mitchell said the inconvenience of leaving his own dorm
to eat didn't bother him.

i

i

Shapiro
discusses
great

Unirersit'
By HOWARD WITT
Harold Shapiro, in his first
speech to the faculty as the
University's president-designate,
said 'yesterday "we must not let
the word's 'great University' fall
too easily from our lips" when
referring to the University of
Michigan.
Speaking to some 300 faculty
members at the first monthly
meeting of the Literary College
(LSA) faculty, Shapiro said,
"you'll hear a lot of talk about the
University of Michigan as a
'great University.' Unfor-
tunately, the term 'great Univer-
sity' is used rather loosely" in
contemporary society.
SHAPIRO DECLINED to state
whether he thought the Univer-
sity was "great," but did outline
four criteria which he saidust
be satisfied before the title
"great" can be earned.
"A great University has to be a
stronghold of scholarship in the
pure theoretical sciences upon
which future knowledge expan-
sion depends," he said. It must
also have strong undergraduate
and graduate programs; it must
be selective in those activities in
which it chooses to participate;
and it must maintain a sense of
community, Shapiro said.
The president-designate, who
will assume office on Jan. 1, 1980,
also welcomed new LSA
professors and lecturers to the
University's "community of
scholars," which he said included
most, faculty members and
several students. "A scholarly
community gives the University
its distinction," he said.
THE UNUSUALLY large tur-
nout for the LSA meeting was
chiefly attributable to the

Tellico
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Senate
voted Monday to authorize completion
of the multi-million-dollar Tellico Dam,
despite the threat it poses to the tiny
snail darter.
On a vote of 48-44, senators followed
the lead of the House and agreed to
grant the $115 million dam an exem-
ption from the Endangered Species Act
and any other law that might prohibit
its completion.
WORK .ON THE dam was halted
when it was discovered that its com-
pletion would lead to the extinction of
the snail darter, a tiny fish.
The vote represented a reversal of
the Senate's previous position, and may
have set the stage for a veto by
President Carter of a key ap-
" z propriations bill. Interior Secretary
SCecil Andrus has said previously he

gets Sen
the figure by $5 million.
The House of Representatives
already has approved the conference
report, including the provision to com-
plete the dam, which has generated in-
tense controversy in Congress over the
past 18 months.
The Tennessee Valley Authority
(TVA) has spent $115 million on the
Tellico, on the Little Tennessee River,
A spokesperson said before the vote the
cost of completing the project is
tuesday
" No substantial progress has
been reported in the search for
Michigan State University com-
puter whiz James Dallas Egbert
III. See story, Page 3.
" The funeral of Antoinette
-I..L .- ....0f 4. .1."I- UTC

ate OK
estimated at about $19 million..
WORK HAS BEEN halted for over
two years because of court rulings that
completion of the dam would threaten
the tiny snail darter with extinction and
thus violate the federal law that protec-
ts endangered species. The snail darter
is on the government's official en-
dangered species list.
Supporters of the dam have been
trying to win an exemption from the
law for over a year. They maintain the
fish is not threatened by the dam and
has been transplanted successfully to a
nearby river.
They also maintain that the dam, if
completed, would provide electricity
for 20,000 homes in a time of national
energy shortages.
Opponents dispute claims that the
snail darter is thriving. They also say

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