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January 20, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-20

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Page 2-Sunday, January 20, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Talking about experience aids
in recovery of assault victim

Uof M Stylists
.Jan. 21-23
10% offf all
Stephen Foster
at the Union


(Continued from Page 1)
me. I said they would come looking
for me."
NEXT, SHE complained that she
couldn't breathe, and threatened to
vomit. "I started to struggle all over
again, even though he had hit me, even
tough he had hurt me.
"If he had reached for my panties, I
was going to tell him I had V.D. I was

I -


S.. ... . .L.


Put On Your Dancing Shoes.
Learn from The Best.
Take a U-M Dance
Department Class.

going to tell him he could have it, too, if
he wanted to do that."
After about five minutes, two couples
passed nearby and asked what was
going on. Theresa was still face down
on the ground, where the attacker had
ordered her to freeze.
THE ASSAILANT said Theresa was,
sick,' but one of the passers-by asked,
"If she's only sick, why do you have
your hand over her mouth?" The
assailant became frightened and ran.
After she had pulled herself together,
Theresa went into the frat. "I wanted to
be made a fuss over. I told them I'd
been raped. He didn't rape me, but
that's how I felt.
"Everyone was just sort of standing
around watching me cry: I wanted
them to do something. I knew when I
said 'rape' they would take action," she
THERESA WENT straight to the
police station and the the hospital. She
has been especially pleased, she said,
with the police's help. The detective on
the case has called her four or five
times in the last week, just to check that
she is all right. "Everyone was really
concerned about me emotionally, even
more than physically," she explained.
Because Theresa has talked about the
incident freely, she says she is handling
it well. She is sometimes still afraid

that her assailant is looking for her, but
said she would probably testify against
him if the case is ever brought to court.
According to Canada, the police are
not "specifically pinning it on one guy,"
but both Theresa and the witness who
frightened the attacker away are going
through mug shots at police headquar-
ters. Police hope that Theresa will be
able to recognize her assailant, but all
she can clearly remember now is "a
shock of curly or wavy blond hair."
CANADA SAID the police absolutely
do not believe Theresa was in any way
responsible for the assault. "That's a
load of crap," he said. "A woman
should be free to walk down the street, I
don't care if she walks down the street
"We don't buy the idea of the woman
enticing the assailant. Assault begins in
the man's mind," he said.
Theresa said she hopes that talking
about her experience will make other
women more careful. But she is also
encouraging people to be alert when
they are walking around town. "I'm
tired of there being sickos on the street
and nobody getting involved," she said.
"We've got to help each other to make
this a good world."
Canada added, "Women should be
especially careful at all times. There
are a lot of nuts out there."

Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'M
NEWLY-REBEARDED State Representative Perry Bullard (D-Ann Arbor
participates in a discussion workshop on corporate policy held at the Mich-
igan Theatre. Workshops -and speeches were featured in the National Labor
Conference held in Ann Arbor this weekend.
Specialists address major
U.S. labor Controveries

Two six-week Winter Semester Sessions:
(1) JAN. 21-MARCH 1
(2) MARCH 17-APRIL 26
All classes held in Dance Building studios.
Beginning Modern (Willie Feuer)
Intermediate-Advanced Modern (Susan Matheke)
Advanced-Beginning Ballet (Christopher Flynn)
Intermediate Ballet (Christopher Flynn)
Beginning Jazz (Larry Ham)
Children's Ballet (Ages 10-14) (Gay Delanghe)
Young Dancers Workshop (Ages 12-18) (Gay Delonghe)
Register by mail, in person, or by phone with Master Charge
or Visa. Call U-M Courses in Adult Education from 8-5 at (313)
763-4321 ext. 27 for additional information.nr - (3
U-M Extension Service
412 Maynard St.AnnArbor48109

Police, FBI. baffled
by Ypsi bank heist

Local police agencies have few leads
as to the whereabouts of the lone gun-
man who pulled off the largest bank
heist in Michigan's history Wednesday
The robber, described only as
wearing a grey ski mask, gloves, and a
heavy winter coat, escaped from the

National Bank of Ypsilanti with $421,000
just after 3 psm. Wednesday. The rob-
bery was not reported until Friday.
police officials said, the most money
taken in a bank robbery was the
$153,000 taken from a bank in Livonia 19,
years ago.
FBI officials in Detroit said the thief
lugged the money, most of which was in
$5 to $100 denominations, in two large
garbage bags. Officials added that they
still don't understand how he did it.
No shots were fired during the rob-
bery and the only injury occurred when
the thief hit a teller over the shoulder
after he opened the vault in the bank's
basement. The teller, 18-year-old David
Daugherty of Ypsilanti, was not
seriously hurt, according to Ypsilanti
police officials.k
The entire robbery took no more than
five minutes, FBI officials said.

(Continued from Page 1) .
College "provide nearly 50 per cent of
the contact hours between students and
faculty," but are working with no con-
tract, and are considered to be studen-
ts, but not employees, of the University.
Kamara also criticized the Regents,
whom he said "have looked at disdain
towards student groups.''
"The Regents are publicly-elected of-
ficials - if they will not hear our
demands, we.need Regents who will,"
said Kamara.
Student attitudes have changed
dramatically since the 1960's, claimed
Kamara, who said the process is
fostered by the corporate state.
ecopomist as the head of this cor-
poration is no accident," he added.
Gloria Jordan, a Mississippi poultry
worker, received a standing ovation
telling the story of her frustrating
working conditions and involvement in
helping organize a union. Jordan said
she felt like "a slave on a plantation,"
and explained that lunch and break
time is dramatically shorter than that
promised, the conditions are com-
pletely unsanitary and breed disease,
there is a total lack of seniority or
promotions in the plant, and the
workers are repressed - they are
allowed bathroom privileges three
timhes a week, and worked thirteen
hours a day at minimum wage.
"The dignity of human beings is ours,
and we're going to continue to stand up

for it," said Jordan, regarding the 200
of 350 workers who walked out of their
"WE THOUGHT the sweatshop days
were over, and we thought slavery wa
long gone," said James Farme
Executive Director of the Coalition of
American Public Employees in respon
se to Jordan's speech.
Farmer, along with Kamaraf ad-
dressed what he said is a decline of civil
rights since the movement of the 1960',,
and an increase in oppression of
Many of the speakers at the con-
ference both days praised its
organizers for their innovative idea
holding a labor conference on a unive
sity campus,

Van Svens Clothing and Shoes
present their
Selected Groups of'Shoes,
Clothing, and Furnishings
20% to 59%OF
Stt t h OFF
State St. at the Arcade

.In yesterday's Daily, the number of
people attending the opening session
a national labor conference that h
convened in Ann Arbor this weekend
was reported incorrectly. More than
1000 people attended the program at
Michigan Theatre.
Daily Official Bulletin
Monday, January 21, 1980
Daily Calendar
Center for Near astern & North African Studiek:
Charlotte Wright, "The Center Outreach Program
Lane Commons, noon. 1
ILIR: Kenneth j3oulding, "The Role of Cybernetics
in the Revolutionary Process," Pendleton, Union, 2
Physics/Astronomy: H. Haber, Lawrence
Berkeley Laboratory,. "Large QCD Corrections to
Quark-Quark Scattering," 2038 Randall, 4 p.m.
Computing Center: Forrest Hartman, "The Ontel
Terminal," 1 MLB, 7:30 p.m.
(USPS 344-900)
Volume XC, No. 90
Sunday, January 20, 1980
is edited and man aged by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer
session published - Tuesday through
Saturday mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $7.00 by mail out-
side Ann Arbor. Second class postage
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. POST-
MASTER: Send address changes
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.


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