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January 23, 1977 - Image 1

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-01-23

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SUNDAY
MAGAZINE
See Inside

:Y

, iC [i tYi

~aUF

UNFRIENDLY
High-30
Low-16
See Today for details

Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII,,No. 93 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, January 23, 1977 Ten Cents Eig

ght Pages

FYMUSE NN S AMN CALL,'EM
Blood drive
A bloodbank, sponsored by the campus coed ser-
vice fraternity Alpha Phi Omega, will be out for
your blood this week., Donate your erythrocytes
leucocytes, etc. according to this schedule: tomor-
row at Markley from 3 to 9; Tuesday in the Ander-
son Rmi. of the Union from 11 to 5; Wednesday in
the Assembly Rm. of the Union from 11 to 5;
Thursday in Bursley's East Lounge from 3 to 9;
or Friday in the Union Ballroom from 11 to 5.
Join the Daily!
Yup, this is another reminder for all the aspiring
journalists and other people interested in working
on the Daily - don't forget the mass meeting for
new persons this Tuesday at 9 p.m. If you want
experience reporting news, sports or arts, doing
photography, or learning business skills, the Daily
is the place for you. Come on up to the second
floor at 420 Maynard St. Tuesday evening and
see for yourself.
e
Happenings1 ...
start bright and early at 9:30 today, with a
talk by Dr. Michael Singer on "Improving your
Sexual Relationships", that's at the First Unitar-
ian Church, 1917 Washtenaw . . . at 11:30, Bar-
bara Nurenberg of the Jewish vocational center
will speak at Hillel on "The Job/ Market: Present
and Future" . . . activity dies down a bit until 3
p.m., when the Sunday Gay Discussion at Canter-
bury House will focus on "Androgyny - The Inte-
gration of the Feminine and Masculine Principles"
.the SOS Crisis Center is holding an orientation
meeting for new volunteers to work on their crisis
hotline, tonight from 7-10 at 114 N. River St., Ypsi-
lanti . . . and the Wesley Foundations' evening dis-
cussion is on "EST: Erhard Seminars Training &
the Quest for Happiness", at the First Methodist
Church, State & Huron Sts., beginning at 7:30 .. .
tomorrow marks the start of the Red Cross blood
drive, and they'll be ready for you at Markley
Hall from 3-9 p.m. . . . then at 4 you can get
philosophical at a lecture by Michael Pierssens.
part of the Anthropology Symposium, on "'Litera-
ture' as a Theoretical Construction". That's in the
Rackham East Conference Rm. . . . a 7 p.m.
move to the East Alcove Rm. for the Rackham
Student Govt. meeting . . . and the day ends at
7:30 with a juicy discussion on cactus and suc-
culents by Richard Tuttle, taking place at the
monthly meeting of the Indoor Light Gardening
Society of America and of course it's at the Mat-
thai Botanical Gardens, 1800 N. Dixboro (public
welcome).
e
B-I bomber
Michigan residents should oppose the proposed
B-1 bomber for financial as well as moral reasons,
if Democratic State Senator John Otterbacher has
his facts straight. In a study released Friday,
Otterbacher claims that Michigan would lose over
$1 billion in taxes if the bomber is built, while the
project would bring in a measly $215 million in
contracts to the state. Don't feel picked upon,
though-"although Michigan is one of the worst
losers in the nation from a tax loss standpoint, 42
other states will suffer losses from the program,"
according to the Senator.
Cold comfort
Millions of Americans shivered through two
weeks of the coldest weather the country has ex-
perienced for a long time. Their complaints, how-
ever, cut no ice with President Carter - as they
discovered Friday when the new chief executive
urged America to turn down its thermostats to 65
during the day and lower at night to combat the
energy crisis. Yesterday, Carter attempted to set
an example by indicating the White House itself
will operate in this brisk climate. On his salary, he
can afford the blankets.
Raucous robber

Innovative heisters have used fingers in pockets,
squirtguns and salamis before; but the newest rob-
bery weapon on the market is not only innovative,
it's free. San Francisco police are looking for a
man who robbed a bank Friday with a blood-
curdling scream. Inspector Sal Ragona said a jog-
ger entered a savings and loan branch in the finan-
cial district and asked for change for a $5 bill.
When the teller opened her cash drawer, the man
let out an ear-piercing shriek. The startled teller's
reflex was to jump away from the drawer. where-
upon the thief neatly scooped up over $1,000 and
jogged away, melting into the crowd.
"
On the inside ..
In this week's Sunday Magazine, Daily Man-
aging Editor Jeff Ristine provides an in-depth re-
view of the Carter inauguration . . . and on the
Sports page, Kathy Henneghan and Don MacLach-
lan describe the delicious details of Michigan's
hoopster victory over Illinois.
Th.- - --s - I

Oksen berg 's

loss

Oksenberg taught
til 1974, when he
Arbor.

Carter ~

gaInt

By MARGARET YAO
While everyone else in Wash-
ington paraded and partied,
Michael Oksenberg spent Inaug-
uration Day holed up with his
latest writing project, ponder-
ing his loss of a ten-dollar wa-
ger.
But the China expert was
hardly complaining.
NOW ON LEAVE from the
University, Political Science
Professor Oksenberg flew into
Washington last week for a stint
as chief China analyst on Jim-
my Carter's National Security
Council (NSC) - his first gov-
ernment appointment.
"I made a $10 bet with (Prof.)
Allen Whiting that I wouldn't
get an office/' he said yester-
day while enjoying a weekend
in Ann Arbor. It was a bet he
no doubt didn't mind losing.
Whiting himself worked for the
State Dept. during the Kennedy
and Johnson years.
THE DISTINGUISHED acade-
mician, who has had more than
30 articles published in scholar-
ly journals as well as The New
York Times, The Washington
Post and Newsweek, served on
Carter's Foreign Policy Task
Force while the Georgian was

running for president. Oksen-
berg said that group, made up
of 30-35 foreign policy experts,
met only once and "it was more
for political purposes. It was not
really advisory."
It wasn't until Zbigniew Brze-
zinski, Carter's chief interna-
tional advisor, asked Oksenberg

paign, what Carter might say
and what awaited him if elec-
ted."
THE TRIP SOUTH seeded in
his mind the possibility of a
government appointment.
"Yes, that (government job)
appealed to me," he said. "I

from 1968 un-
came to Ann

'Who am I but some yo-yo from Michigam
who walks into an office and zing! A tre-
mendous amount of infornmution cascades
upon you. It's (a new world to me .i . .' -
Parofessor Michel Oksenberg on his appoint-

ment to the

National Security Council.

to come down to Plains after
Carter's nomination that the
professor began to realize his
advice was being taken serious-
ly.
'I was one of eight academ-
i1 types that went, to Plains to
prief Carter," he recalled. "The
hnain thrust was how an issue
mig nt come up in thie cam-

have to admit the thought cros-
sed my mind."
Finally, after silence from the
Carter camp during the autumn
months, Oksenberg, got a call
from Brzezinski offeripg him his
present position Brzezinski
knew the young professor quite
well - the two were colleagues
at Columbia University, where

ADVISING CARTER through
Brzezinski on the NSC, Oksen-
berg will sift through informa-
tion, "preparing people for ac-
tivities they're planning" and
writing memoranda on issues
deemed important.
As a fresh face in Washing-
ton, the China scholar was
struck by the contrast between...:.
his new job and his old teach-{
ing position.
"I've never been in a bureau-
cracy before. A professor has
to make things happen. He uses x.:
initiative - there's a lot of free-
dom and opportunity. f
"BUT IT'S a totally different r
experience (in Washington).it #
Who am I but some yo-yo from <...
Michigan who walks into an of- ' {
fice and zing!" he exclaimed, ~~.
"A tremendous amount of in-
formation cascades upon you.
It's a new world to me-cables,
reports from U.S. embassies
abroad and all this other in-
formation."
Oksenberg, 38, will be among f:'
the youngest officials to deal
with U.S.-China relations, al-
though he claims his colleagues
See OKSENBERG, Page 2 *
Mondale.bc
global miss:i
Carter e
By AP and Reuter
WASHINGTON - Vice President Walter Mondale
begins a 10-day trip to Europe and Japan on Sunday to
familiarize U. S. allies with the Carter administration
and consult them on international economic problems.
Mondale, in the administration's first diplomatic mission, will
visit Brussels for talks with officials of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization (NATO) and the Common Market. He then goes to
Bonn, West Berlin, Rome, London, Paris and Tokyo.
ADMINISTRATION officials said Mondale's trip underlines
President Carter's campaign commitment to consult with Western
Europe and Japan.
Officials who asked not to be identified said specific issues
that Mondale expects to discuss with the leaders include:
-trade negotiation prospects and international monetary prob-

Daily Photo by ALAN BILINSKY
kse berg
1gs

ion

as

>sar y

Daily Photo by ANDY FREEBERG
ALAN HARDY GOES UP for a slam dunk late in the first half of Michigan's 66-61 win over
Illinois at Crisler Arena yesterday. Illini Steve Lanter looks on. Star guard Rickey Green sat
out the game with a back injury while Phil Hubbard picked up the slack, scoring a career high
29 points.
HUBBARD SPURS 66-61 WIN:

Cage r,
By KATHY HENNEGHAN
A tired Michigan basketball
team downed Illinois, 66-61, be-i
fore another sellout crowd at
Crisler Arena yesterday. Star
guard Rickey Green sat out the
entire contest, still bothered by
the back injury he incurred in i
Thursday's game against Pur-
due.
The win raises Michigan's con-
ference-leading record to 6-0 and i
its overall record to 13-1. The1
Illini, meanwhile, drop to 1-5
in the Big Ten and 9-9 overall.
CENTER PHIL HUBBARD
mude a difficult situation easy
by scoring a career high 29
points and playing what may
have been his best game of
the season. The Olympic gold
medal winner hit on 10 of 14
shots from the floor and made
ni-c of 13 free throws.
The lead went back and forth
throuehout the first half, with
Michigan taking a 29-26 lead
into the locker-room. Opening
the second half, Hubbard pump-
ed in nine consecutive points
to nut the Wolverines ahead

take

a game since his senior year
in high school.
And how did Green like watch-
ing the game from the bench?
"It was nice. It was beauti-
fil," said Green dryly. "It was
one hell of an experience."'
Green hopes to play in tomor-
row night's game at Ohio State.
DAVID BAXTER started in
Green's place, filling the lat-
ter's role of playmaker but hit-
ting on only three of 13 -shots
from the floor. Baxter finished
with nine points. Joel Thomp-
son, with 11, was the only Wol-
verine besides Hubbard to fin-
ish in double figures; Steve
Grote added eight.

filmi
"I must say I was pretty
tired," said Baxter. "Thirty-
eight minutes is the most I've
played. It seemed like we need-
ed a spark. Maybe the schedule
is getting us down."
The Wolverines are in the
midst of the most hectic part'
of their schedule. Michigan
plays seven games in 14 days,
five of those on the road. The
team leaves today for Ohio
State, then faces Wisconsin and
Northwestern on the road Thurs-
day and Saturday, so no respite
is in sight.
"I TOLD OUR KIDS at half
time today, 'look, I know you're
See BLUE, Page 8

lems;
-Relations between Com
munist nations and the West;
-The political and social re-
lationship between the emerg-
ing nations of the southern
hemisphere and the 'industrial
nations, and, in this context,
policies regarding South Africa;
-Improving consultations
with allies;
-Withdrawal of U. S. troops
from South Korea, a subject of
particular concern to the Jap-
anese: and
-Halting the spread of nu-
clear weapons and the spread
of nuclear technology, a goal
described as "dear to the Pres-
ident's heart."
MONDALE WILL report to
Carter after his return on
Feb. 1.
"We are not going to sud-
denly impose on our friends a
grand design which we will
then ask them to endorse, a
senior Carter aide told renort-
r ers at a background briefing.
"We are dead serious about
setting in motion a consultative
relationship."
He said summit conferences
have been useful in the past,
but Mondale honed to hear
views on other forms of regu-
lar high level consultations.
THE OFFICIAL, who declin-
ed to be identified, said Mon-
dale Inn-ed to cnmunint Amer-
See MONDALE'S, Page 2

City womanp roIbbed,
threatened with rap
By LAURIE YOUNG
An Ann Arbor woman was robbed Friday night and threatened
with rape on the 500 block of East Kingsley Street - an area where
at least three of last semester's 17 assaults on local women took
place.
Police- said the victim was walking alone about 8 p.m. when
a man seized her from behind and said, "Give ne your money
or I'll rape you." The unarmed man stole five dollars from her
purse, said "thank you", and fled.

Mondale

ANN ARBOR Police Chief
Walter Krasny said he did not
consider this assault part of the
recent rash of attacks because
no such incident had occurred
for several weeks.
Police last week named Rob-
ert Finklea, a Mississippian, as
a suspect in one of the assaults,
as well as what they believe to
be an unrelated rape.
Krasny said .the latest assail-
ant looked generally like the at-
tacker described by last semes-
ter's victims.
THAT attacker had been de-
scribed as a black man of me-
dium build and medium com-
See LOCAL, Page 2

r-

Krasny

-r 1

By RON DeKETT
Emerging in the wake of the 1970 Black Action
Movement to help meet the needs of the Univers-
ity's black community, the Trotter House - whose
existence is still a mystery to many students - is
now urging participation from other minority groups
desiring to use its resources.
"It is time for the intrusion of other groups," said
Trotter House Director Beulah Sanders.

Chicano Advocate Lino Mendiola, in reference to
Sander's doubts. When asked if he would take ad-
vantage of the house facilities, he replied, "abso
lutely.
ALTHOUGH OTHER minority groups may just
now begin utilizing the Trotter facilities, the house
has always been open to all minorities, according to
Community Services Director Thomas Moorehead.
"We have historically offered other minority

At Trotter
TT t)

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