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January 20, 1980 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-20

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LABO R
See editorial page

ERvIE 6

III uI

CLOUDY
See Today for details

NineTy Years of Editorial Freedom

fi. XC, No. 90

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, January 20, 1980

Ten Cents

Ten Pages plus Supplement

Talking about assault is therapeutic

By ALISON HIRSCHEL
When Theresa got out of her car last Friday
light to walk to a fraternity party down the
eet, she was thinking about her safety. In-
ad of walking down the middle of the
;treet, as she usually does when she goes out
lone at night, Theresa chose the sidewalk of
orly-lit Lincoln Street because the road was
lippery and driving conditions were bad.
Just as she approached the parking lot of
he frat, Theresa, a University student, heard
omeone running up to her. She turned around
nd saw a stranger. Within seconds, he had
iumped on her back, put a gloved hand over

her mouth, and pushed her to the ground.
THE ATTACKER told Teresa (not her real
name) he just wanted to "cop a feel," but she
said, "After he copped his feel, he didn't leave,
so I don't know what he was going to do next."
Before he had a chance to rape her, four
people appropached the sidewalk and
managed to frighten him away.
According to Sargent William Canada of the
Ann Arbor Police Department, Theresa's
case is not unusual. "We've had assaults in
that area before," he said. In fact, a police
spokesman reported there was another at-
tempted rape on Pinecrest Jan. 14, and an at-
tempted abduction behind the Dental School

Jan. 15. Police say they see no connection
between the three cases..
Although Theresa was not raped, she
received two hard blows to the head. Canada
was not surprised. "He (the attacker) has to
make her shut up somehow and put the fear of
God in her," he said. "He either scares the
hell out of her or he slugs her."
THERESA SAID her biggest struggle was
deciding whether or not to fight back. "I
though 'do I let him do what he wants to do
and get it over with fast, or do I fight back,"'
she recalled. Because she believed it was only
a matter of time before someone found her,

she started to scream.
Theresa said she does not think the
wanted to hurt her. "Rapists a
passionate people too, believe it ori
said. "He only hit me because I
cooperate."
Although Theresa had decided to
only until he hurt her, she said she c
to fight back instinctively even aft
her.
A VARIETY of thoughts ran
Theresa's mind. First she wasi
because she thought her fur coat wou
ty when she got up, and her hair wa

for victiM
Then, when the attacker managed to slip his
attacker hand under her sweater, but still on top on her
ire com- turtleneck, she remembers thinking, "This
not," she bimbo doesn't know the difference between
wouldn't skin and a sweater."
struggle Theresa said she was revolted by the
continued pleasure the assailant seemed to be getting by
er he hit touching her. "He was really excited about
sticking his hand down my shirt," she said. "I
thought, 'I cannot believe someone is getting
through off from this, after hitting me.
indignant She tried all sorts of tactics to stall for time.
uld be dir- "I told him there were people waiting for
is ruined. See TALKING, Page 2

W U

(peakers
address

I'

Iran sends troops
to Afghan frontier

issues

abor

By BETH PERSKY
and JULIE SELBST
Working conditions have improved
dramatically, but ;much remains to be
done in the area of national labor
relations, so said Lynn Williams, Inter-
:national Secretary of the United
Steelworkers of America, yesterday
morning at the Michigan Theatre.
Williams spoke at the morning
nary of the national labor conferen-
held in Ann Arbor this weekend. The
conference, which opened Friday
evening with speaker Michael
Harrington of the Democratic Socialist
Organizing Committee, included
evening, mprning, and afternoon
plenaries, and a series of discussion
workshops. -
WILLIAMS CALLED the National
Labor Relations Act a "law that seems
esigned to keep a union out of J. P.
%evens," and went on to say that he
thought organized labor would be better
off without it.
The past, the present, and the future
of the American labor movement were
the issues addressed at the closing
session of the conference.
University and Regional Planning
Student Jemadari Kamara criticized
American society - as well as the
climate and cooperation of the Univer-
qty.
4THE CORPORATE state has
emerged as the dominant force - not
only economically but politically as
well," and is "in alliance with major in-
stitutions such as the University,"
Kamara said.
He cited the University's investments
in South Africa as an example of cor-
porate dominance.
"The University invests over $50
million in companies doing business in
j uth Africa," said Kamara. "We are
ontinuing to prop up one of the most
racist regimes in the world."
THE REPRESSION of labor, he ad-
ded, extends into this country and even
into the University, where Graduate
Student Assistants in the Literary
See SPECIALISTS, Page 3

f Ug E NW , , e ' r.:..m ....
Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLEY
MICHIGAN'S MIKE McGEE (40) sinks two of his 23 game points as the
Wolverines upended number-two ranked Ohio State 75-74. The game might
be the biggest college basketball upset of the year. Wolverine Thad Garner
(45) watches from above as Ohio State's Carter Scott grabs the ball and
prepares to inbound it. Garner played one of his best games of the year,
scoring 19 points and pulling down 7 rebounds.
Nuts to the Bucks;

By AP and UPI
Iran has moved reinforcements to
its border with Afghanistan for fear of
Soviet intervention, Weste"rz
diplomatic sources in Kabul said
yesterday.'
"We are very worried and very
alarmed over the presence of Soviet
tanks some kilometers from our border
with Afghanistan," Foreign Minister
Sadegh Ghotbzadeh told the French
newspaper Le Figaro.
AT THE SAME time, American
correspondents departed from
Afghanistan after being expelled by the
Moscow-backed government in Kabul,
which accused them of unfair reporting
and meadling in the nation's internal
affairs.
More than a dozen print reporters,
cameramen and radio-television
correspondents flew from Kabul to New
Delhi aboard a regulargly scheduled
commercial flight.
The journalists arriving in India said
other American reporters took an
earlier Afghan flight to West Germany
and that still others were allowed to
travel by land to Pakistan. There were
believed to be between 50 and 60
American journalists in Kabul before
the explusion order.
THE EXPULSION order did not ap-
ply to other Western correspondents,
including non-Americans working for
U.S. news organizations, according to
American sources.
Before the American press corps was
deported yesterday, one source in
Kabul told UPI correspondent William
Holstein, "The Iranians must have got-
ten a case of nerve because they're on
alert over there."
Western diplomats in the Afghan
capital earlier this week reported that
the Soviet Union's 66th motorized rifle
division and a second unidentified
division had moved toward the Iranian
border. As many as 20,000 troops may
be involved.
"WE HAVE TRIED to make the
Soviets understand that there can be no
question that we would tolerate the oc-

cupation of Afghanistan, wich would be
a direct threat to us," Ghotbzadeh said.
In other developments, Soviet tanks
and armored personnel carriers were
rolling back into Kabul yesterday and
fresh troops were being ferried into the
Afghan capital by air from the Soviet
Union.
In Washington, Defense Department
officials said thousands of Afghan army
troops have defected to the side of the
Moslem Afghan rebels, who have been
fighting what they call a holy war
against a succession of three Marxist
governments for the past 20 months and
against Soviet occupation troops for the
past 3% weeks.
"THE SOVIETS have their hands

Iranian militants
blame U.S. 'Satans'
for election unrest,

full," one U.S. defense analyst said.
U.S. reports have estimated Russian
casualties at more than 1,000 killed or
wounded.
United News of India had reported
Friday that some 900 Chinese had "in-
filtrated" Badakhshan, where some of
the heaviest fighting has been reported
since the Soviets sent 100,000 troops into
Afghanistan and helped install a new
government Dec. 27.
China said yesterday it was breaking
off talks designed to normalize Chinese-
Soviet relations. A Chinese Foreign
Ministry spokesman said the decision
stemmed from the Soviet action in
Afghanistan. The talks, which began
Oct. 30, had been expected to resume
early this year in Peking.

Mich igan wins,

75m

74

By DAVE JOHNSON -
In what must be the biggest upset
of the Big Ten season, Michigan
upended second-ranked Ohio State
75-74 in overtime yesterday, before a
sellout crowd o' 13,609 at Crisler
Arena.
Junior forward Mike McGee again
led all Wolvwrine scorers for the 12th
time in 1F games with 23 points.
However. it was senior guard Mark
Lozier' free throw with eight
second:3 remaining in overtime
which proved to be the difference.

THE DEFEAT was the Buckeye's
first in conference play, dropping
their first-place record to 5-1, a full
game ahead of both Purdue and
Minnesota. It also snapped Ohio
State's seven-game winning streak.
For Michigan, however, the upset
victory was a much-needed shot in
the arm after dropping three suc-
cessive road games to Indiana, Pur-
due and Illinois. At 3-3 in the Big Ten
and 10-5 overall, the Wolverines
remain in fourth place and very
See BLUE, Page 9

By UPI and AP
Islamic militants holding 50 hostages
in the U.S. Embassy accused "the great
Satan, the blood-sucking America"
yesterday of fomenting unrest across
Iran in order to disrupt the Jan. 25
presidential elections.
Foreign Minister Sadegh Ghotbzadeh
said Iran may provide aid to anti-
g overnment rebels in Afghanistan if
Soviet troops are not soon withdrawn
from that neighboring country.
ASKED ABOUT the hostages, who
spent their 77th day in captivity, Ghot-
bzadeh insisted the deposed shah of
Iran must be returned for trial.
"Unhappily, it is for them (the United
States) to make the first move, because
it is evident that from the day the
hostages leave here, no one will take
any further measure to return the dic-
tator," he said in an interview with the
Paris newspaper Le Figaro.
In the riot-torn city of Tabriz, an

Islamic revolutionary court arrested 20
air force officers and accused them of
plotting against the state, reports said.
But a local leader said the unrest in
Tabriz was motivated by hunger, not
politcs.
THERE ALSO were reports of
clashes with Kurdish rebels near the
Iraqi border. In the frntier town of
Paveh, revolutionary guards and
members of the Jash'ha workers
organization took 50 Kurds prisoner,
the West German news agency DPA
said.
Other reports quoted the Tehran
newspaper Kayhan as saying several
hundred infiltrators crossed the border
from Iraq Thursday night and fought
revolutionary guards in the region.
Meanwhile, one of four black
American ministers in Tehran seeking
a "spiritual" solution to the embassy
crisis predicted' yesterday the
American hostages will be released
soon.

I

________________________.____________-4- r - -

Candidates race toward Iowa caucuses

By MICHAEL ARKUSH
A Daily News Analysis
DES MOINES -George Bush.
George Who?
NO ONE DARES say that now, but a
mere six months ago, his low name
recognition in the polls made Harold
Stassen look like a presidential
heavyweight.
Since those dreary frustrating days
'st spring, when he travelled prac-
tically alone to meet small and indif-
ferent audiences, Bush's campaign has
skyrocketed into national prominence.
Exploiting his vast experience in
foreign affairs and perfecting a
dynamic speech style, the 55-year-old
millionaire now threatens to dethrone
Ronald Reagan as the Republican fron-
See BUSH. Page 3

By KEITH RJCHBURG
Special to The Daily
DES MOINES - Senator Edward
Kennedy's Iowa campaign yesterday
got a much-needed boost from
organized labor, amid signs that his
uphill struggle for the Democratic
presidential nomination may suffer a
serious setback in tomorrow's voting
here.
United Auto Workers (UAW)
President Douglas Fraser, who for-
mally endorsed Kennedy last Tuesday,
campaigned to UAW members at union
locals in four Iowa cities. ,
In Washington, D.C., the leaders of 17
major American labor unions announ-
ced the formation of a Kennedy for
President National Labor Committee.
See LABOR, Page 3

By AMY SALTZMAN
Special to the Daily
DES MOINES-Former California
Governor Ronald Reagan, in a final at-
tempt to boost what some Republican
observers have called a faltering cam-
paign, staged a sparkling red, white
and blue rally last night in America's
heartland.
Before an overflowing crowd of some
1500 at the Adventureland Amusement
Park, Reagan delivered a last show of
force before Monday's caucus.
REAGAN HAS consistently kept a
lower profile in Iowa than other GOP
presidential hopefuls. Including three
appearances in the state yesterday,
Reagan has campaigned less than 40
hours in Iowa.
Since Reagan's decision not to par-

ticipate in the Jan: 5 Republican debate
in Des Moines, public opinion polls
show his once-overwhelming lead slip-
ping.
Privately, some Reagan supporters
here are saying they fear a victory for
former CIA director George Bush.
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR Terry
Branstad, a staunch Reagan supporter,
said he thought Reagan "had turned it
around in the last three weeks"
Last night Reagan gave his standard
hardline Republican pitch calling for
drastic slashing of federal taxes and
cutbacks in government regulations.
"Too few goods are the result of
punitive tax policies, which destroy in-
centive, plus tens of thousands of
restrictive and unnecessary
regulations " he said.

APP hoto
CAMPAIGN WORKERS in the Iowa headquarters for California Gov. Jerry
Brown continue to seek support for the candidate's Democratic presidential
nomination bid in tomorrow's Iowa caucuses.

I I

T

for the race," said Snowman Trot coordinator Warren
Guillet, "although it happens to run by about six bars." The
five watering holes which were part of the course were
Rick's American Cafe, The Count of Antipasto, Good Time
Charley's, The Brown Jug and Bicycle Jim's But although
some participants may have managed to stop at those spots
and still get to the finish line, many of the most satisfied
competitors probably were those who never finished the
race. - Qi
Super screen
Both loyal Pittsburgh Steeler and L.A. Ram fans may

vention this summer. Michigan Bell requested the Public
Service Commission consider the rates as "interim,"
allowing them to be collected until permanent charges are
decided. Bell has claimed that it needs the rates approved as
soon as possible, because customers are asking about con-
vention service. If the PSC scraps the Bell request and sets
lower rates, the customers will get the difference back.
Although Michigan Bell normally charges business
customers $56 to install a phone, it has estimated that at
least $3 million would be required to establish the conven-
tion's telephone network, which would be as large as that of
a small city. Republican Party heads are vigorously

I

Deng is presently a physicist at Peking University. "He ap-
plied several months ago, and we had no idea of his family's
connections," Physics Department Chairman Harry Gove
said. "His credentials looked good, and he was accepted.
I'm delighted that he's coming. This is bound to be good for
the university."
On the inside
An analysis of the presidential caucus in Iowa on the
editorial page . . . an interview with science fiction writer
Joe Haldeman on the arts page .. . and see Page 9 for

~------~--.'....
Cl } f t'4 s

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