for rape clues fails
r //' r,_
ichigan Union Birm.
By ANN MARIE FAZIO
A short-lived canvassing effort by the
Ann Arbor Police to gain more infor-
mation about those responsible for the
recent rapes in Ann Arbor has ended
unsuccessfully, according to Sgt.
Last week, surveillance unit officers
began door-to-door canvassing of the
areas surrounding the location of each
rape, said Police Detective Mary
Smith. Police showed residents com-
posite pictures of the suspects and
asked if residents had heard or seen
anything out of the ordinary at the time.
THE PROGRAM was stopped,
however, because the department got
"no substantial leads" from the in-
vestigation, Canada said.
There were not many witnesses for
the rapes because they were committed
inside the victims' homes at very late
hours, he said.
He added that the rapists had ap-
parently frightened their victims so
badly that they didn't cry out or make
any noise. "They did nothing to draw
attention to it," he said.
THE MOST recent rape occurred on
September 27 in a home on the 500 block
of Lawrence, near campus, when a man
entered through an unlocked door and
raped a University student in her room.
On September 17, a 21-year-old
woman was raped in her apartment on
the 2300 block of Packard. A 29-year-old
Nob Hill apartment resident was raped
in her apartment on September 11.
Three more rapes were commited in
Ann Arbor between July and Septem-
Although the canvassing did not
prove to be of much help, Canada said if
another rape is committed, the police
will employ the same tactic again as
part of the investigation.
Police have already questioned one
suspect, but believe at least two men
are responsible for the series of rapes.
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Reagan s eeks more
cuts in GSI
WASHINGTON (AP)- The Reagan
administration is looking for new ways1
to restrict the Guaranteed Student Loan+
program even as college presidents try
to block the latest round of cuts.
Education Secretary T.H. Bell said
Wednesday he is considering trying to
make all college students pass a needs
test to qualify for the heavily subsidized
9 percent loans. That is one option being
studied as his department seeks ways to
carry out President Reagan's latest or-
der to cut most domestic programs 12
percent, Bell said.
BELL TOLD more than 500 college
leaders at the American Council of
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Dinner: M-Th 510, F-Sot 5-11
(315) bbIz-16.419" 668"lL~o H80
Education convention the cuts will be
hard to swallow but are needed as part
of President Reagan's plan to balance
the budget and bolster the nation's
But the council, representing 3,000
colleges and universities, adopted a
resolution criticizing the new cuts, It
also sent several dozen college
presidents to Capitol Hill yesterday to
oppose the Reagan budget cuts at a
hearing before the House Education
and Labor subcommittee on post-
E.K. FRETWELL, chancellor of the
University of North Carolina at
Charlotte, told the subcommittee that
the college comunity accepts its share
of the burden of reduced federal spen-
ding to help achieving economic
Page 2-Friday, October 16, 1981-The Michigan Daily
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Rev. Moon, top aide charged
with tax fraud conspiracy
The Rev. Sun Myung Moon, founder and spiritual leader of the Unification
Church, and a top aide were charged in a federal indictment yesterday with
conspiring to cheat the government of income taxes.
Unification Church officials denied the charges, and accused the gover-
nment of a "fundamental attack on all religions in America."
Moon was accused of filing false personal tax returns for 1973, 1974 and
1975 and failing to report about $112,000 in interest earned on bank deposits in
Takeru Kamiyama, of Tarrytown, also was charged with conspiracy, as
well as aiding in the filing of Moon's allegedly false returns for 1974 and 1975,
submitting false documents to the government, obstructing justice, and four
counts of perjury.
Moon, Kamiyama and others described as their agents were accused of
trying to impede the tax investigation at various times since 1976 by making
changes in corporate records of Tong II Enterprises Inc., a firm they foun-
ded to import ginseng tea and other products from Korea for sale in the
Tisch begins campaign;
Robert Tisch formally kicked off his gubernatorial campaign yesterday by
denouncing his old nemesis Gov. William Milliken for breaking a promise to
cut property taxes this fall.
Tisch said he is running as a "fiscally conservative candidate" for the
Democratic nomination, opposed to the spending policies of the party's
representatives in Lansing.
"This is not a time for moderation," said Tisch, whose tax cut proposals
have been condemned as radical and irresponsible by the state's establish-
Tisch's announcement came one day after Milliken decided to withdraw
his support for a property tax cut this year in view of the state's precarious
Milliken "has broken another promise," said Tisch, who is circulating
petitions for a third tax slashing plan as well as a part-time Legislature
Milliken requests disaster aid
Gov. William Milliken formally requested disaster aid yesterday for an 18-
county area of lower Michigan hit by more than $200 million in damages.
The requested aid includes help for local governments, businesses,
homeowners and farmers.
In a letter to President Reagan, the governor applied simultaneously for
an emergency declaration making assistance available to heavily burdened
government agencies and for a major disaster declaration which would
make Michigan eligible for the full range of federal aid programs.
Nobel Prize in literature
goes to 'reclusive' writer
Elias Canetti, a shy and reclusive Bulgarian-born writer whose works
reflect themes of death and the Nazi regime he fled, won the 1981 Nobel Prize
in literature yesterday.
The 76-year-old author of plays, novels and memoirs written in German
was cited by the Swedish Academy "for writings marked by a broad outlook,
a wealth of ideas and artistic power."
Canetti has been widely known for five decades in European literary cir-
cles but his translated works have sold only about 100,000 copies in the
United States since the 1940, according to his New"York publisher, The
Crossroad Publishing Co.
Canetti, who livesin England and is a naturalized British subject, has
spent time in Switzerland and Austria, where he learned German.
His literary background was formed in Vienna when the capital city was a
cultural haven of the dying Austro-Hungarian empire that spawned such
writers Robert Musil and Sigmund Freud.
Vol. XCII, No. 32
Friday, October 16, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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David w"th Zakes
October 8-11, 15-18
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SEPTEMBER OCTOBER NOVEMBER DECEMBER
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131 1576 17718 19 11 1314 15 16 17 15 17 18 192021
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27 29 30 256 27 28 29 30 31
JANUARY FEBRUARY MARCHAPRIL
HARDLY FOR HO-HUM SLEEPING, MISS J!
THESE TERRIES HAVE FEET AND STR-R-RETCH.