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January 07, 1979 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-01-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Page 12-Sunday, January 7, 1979-The Michigan Daily

'U'

experts differ on

U.S. policy toward Iran

By SHELLEY WOLSON
Two University Mideast experts
disagreed yesterday on what course the
United States should pursue in Iran
while a third expert in Soviet policies
said the Soviets would beef up their
presence in Iran.
Associate Political Science professor
Clement Henry expressed disapproval
of present U.S. involvement and its past
support of the Shah's regime. "The
problem with the U.S. is that we've con-
tinued to back a regime that isn't going
to last. The sooner we back off and
neutralize, the better it will be for U.S.
interests."
HENRY SAID he thoughs the future
regime would definitely not want more
U.S. intervention. "I'm sure the future
regime will want to see less of the U.S.

There's a lot of political work to be done
to change the U.S. position."
Prof. Harold jacobson disagreed
with Henry's opinion and said he hopes
the U.S. policy will be flexible enough to
continue relations with the new regime.
"I think the U.S. has identified more
with the Shah and will probably remain
so," Jacobson said.
Jacobson said he views the shah's
regime as a "mixed picture." "There
are some positive and negative points
to the Shah's regime. He has induced a
certain amount of modernization into
Iran. He increased freedom for women
and raised them from a subordinate
position in society. But his secret police
and other repression are definite
negative factors."



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HENRY SAID he thoughts the Shah
tried to dispense with politics. "He tried
to forget the political factors but he
couldn't escape it. It looks like the Shah
is finished-it was predictable."
Prof. William Zimmerman, who
specializes in Soviet and Western world
policies, gave his impression of the
Soviets' attitude towards Iran. "The
Soviets have been very cautious, but I
think they will try to increase the
political presence they have. They
probably won't do anything beyond
that."
"Their (Soviets') actions will depend
on any shift in Iranian policies. The
Iranians will probably be coming out
with some public anti-Israeli moves but
any Soviet involvement will depend on
the success of Iran's new facade of
normality," said Zimmerman.
Study ties TV
to kids' violence
HOUSTON, Texas (Reuter) -
Children who watch television a great
deal tend to be more aggressive than
those who spend more time in other ac-
tivities, two Yale University
psychologists announced yesterday.
.And, surprisingly, situation comedies
and game shows as well as action
programs were linked with aggressive
behavior.
DOCTORS Jerome and Dorothy
Singer presented the findings of their
year-long study of 140 three- and four-
year-old children at the annual meeting
of the American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science.
The Singers found -that action
programs, as expected, produced the
most marked effects, but they said they
were surprised to find that "frenetic
situation comedies and game shows
also tended to be associated with
aggressive behavior."

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Hub Hawkeyed

Daily Photo by BRAD BENJAMIN

Michigan center Phil Hubbard, his left knee heavily taped, has his jump shot blocked by an unidentified Iowa player.
Hawkeye Steve Waite (52) looks on. Hubbard's shot typified the entire second half for the Wolverines, who were
stunned by the visiting Iowans, 85-79, yesterday. See story, page 10.

1

Lester, Iowa kayo Blue

(Continued from Page>10)
penetrate and pass the ball off. But on-
ce you aet three or four fouls, you
can't," Smith said.
It appeared as if Michigan was in
control when Blue co-captain Tom
Staton sank an alley-oop at the first half
buzzer to stake the Wolverines to a six-
point lead. But the Hawkeyes remained
within striking distance early in the
second half, finally gaining the lead for
good on Lester's two free throws with
six minutes left.
THE WOLVERINES were unable to
make the crucial shots in the final

minutes and were forced into fouling
the Hawyeye guards to get the ball
back.
And when the Wolverines fouled the
Hawkeyes, they made the freebies. "If
they don't make them, we get back in
the game, but they made them. Those
things happen," said Frieder.

In this year's balanced Big Ten, th
surely do. Thus Michigan expects1
bounce back when they play at Purda
Thursday night.
"I feel that if someone like Iowa ca
come into Crisler Arena and beat u
then we can go someplace else and w
too," Smith observed.

ey
to
ue
an
is,

Gophers
whitewash
Sice rs, 3-0

Upsetting second half

Boyle.........
Mayfield ...:..
Krafcisin .
Lester.......
Peth..........
Waite.........
Norman .......
Brookins ......
Team Rebounds
Totals .......

Min.1
32
40
19
35
32
21
18
3

IOWA
FG/A FT/A R
5/12 0/0 6
6/12 4/4 It
5/7 0/1 6
8/14 13/16 4
1/4 5/6 1
3/6 1/4 4
1/4 2/2 0
1/2 0/0 1
2
30/61 25/33 36

A
0
1
2
0
0
0

PF
5
4
S
2
0
0

P

'ts.

r

10 McGee......
16 Hardy........
10 Hubbard ......
29 Bodnar, Marty
7 Smith.......
7 Johnson . ..
4 Heuerman.....
2, Staton .........
Lozier .......
85 Garner.
Team Rebounds
Totals........

MICHIGAN
Min. FG/AFT/A
40 7/18 3/4
34 9/11 0/0
31 6/14 3/4
37 6/15 0/0
15 1/2 1/2
21 3/5 0/0
9 1/1 4/5
3 1/2 0/0
4 0/1 0/0
6 0/0 0/0
34/69 11/15

R
8
10
8
3
4
3
0
0
0
3
42

A
2
1
3
0
0
0
0

PF
2
3
4
4-
5
3
1
I
2
I

P

5 19

Fouled out: Boyle, Krafcisin, Smith
Technical foul: Michigan bench
Att.-13,315

9 26

Halftime score: Michigan 44. Iowa 38'

WOMEN'S STUDIES
ANNOUNCES
COURSES IN WOMEN'S STUDIES STILL OPEN:

in - (Continued from Page 11)
power play goal that really wasn't his
fault."
The hitting between these two teams
was again very noticeable. Almost
every time one of the goalies froze the
1, puck or players dug in the corners,
18 elbows, fists and stick ends would go
15 flying up like fireworks.
12 It was just such an incident that even-
3 tually led to the Gophers winning score.
6
6 Midway through the second period,:
2 heavy traffic around the Michigan net
0 temporarily brought Mason out of the
crease where he was flattened by a
79 cruising Minnesota player.
IN HOCKEY it is an unpardonable sin
fo check a team's netminder and the
Wolverines' John Blum avid Brian Lun-_
dberg impressed that fact upon the
Gophers immediately. Blum squared
off with Steve Christoff and Lundberg
crosschecked about four Minnesota
players, touching off a two minute
shoving match.
When the ice chips cleared, all three
players-Blum, Lundberg and
Christoff-were whistled off to the box,
giving Minnesota a wide open four on
three advantage.
Michigan almost killed the penalty,
but the Gophers aren't accustomed to
being held scoreless for too long. Bob
Bergloff blistered a shot from just in-
side the blue line that Mason thought he
caught, but the puck trickled through
his equipment and on to the ice where
Don Micheletti was waiting to tap it in.
An empty net goal with ten seconds
left in the game finished off the scoring
but at that point it was evident the
Wolverines had played one of their best
games of the year against a very fine
hockey team.

DIV CRS SEC

TITLE

SPACES LEFT

497
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340
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001
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*Women and the Community 12
*Psychology of Women 7
(*prerequisite is W.S. 240)

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