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March 14, 1981 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-03-14

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Page 8-Saturday, March 14, 1981-The Michigan Daily

Turkish leaders
claim victory
over terrorism

ANKARA, Turkey (AP) - The
generals who seized control of Turkey
six months ago are boasting of victory
over the rampant terrorism that prom-
pted their military coup. Last week
was the first week in four years to pass
without report of a political murder.
In private, however, some of the top
generals acknowledge they haven't
caught the ringleaders of -the rightist
and leftist terrorist bands that
threatened this NATO-member nation
with civil war.
SINCE THE BLOODLESS coup last
Sept. 12 that toppled the civilian gover-
nment and establishing Turkey's third
military regime, the country is showing
signs of recovery frpm a political and
economic nosedive.
The most serious problem facing the
military leadership now are claims of
serious human rights violations - tor-
ture of prisoners arrested since the
coup and 9-day detentions without
charge.
Some European political leaders are
questioning whether Turkey should
have continued membership in the
Council of Europe in view of the claims.
THE TOP MILITARY leadership ap-
pears concerned with the charges and
most observers here believe coup

leader Gen. Kenan Evren and the other
members of the ruling National
Security Council genuinely abhor the
use of torture.
The semi-official Anatolia news
agency has reported there was no
political murder in the country between
March 2.and March 9. Not since 1977
has the country gone seven days
without a terrorist assassination.
INFLATION HAS been cut more than
-half, ,dropping from 100 percent an-
nually to about 40 percent now.
Exports, measured in dollars, have
nearly doubled, compared with mon-
thly figures a year ago.
Unemployment, however, is a
growing problem and a dangerous one
for the generals. Officially the rate of
unemployment is forecast to hit 12 per-
cent this year. Leftist economists say
the rate is already 16 percent and
western economists watching Turkey
believe the rate is already nearer 25
percent and growing.
The United States, along with West
Germany, seems committed to con-
tinuing its strong aid program. The
Reagan administration plans to give
even more than the record $700 million
former President Carter had pledged
for fiscal 1982.

k.

Refugee trek
SOME 143 HAITIAN refugees make their way across a sandy Key Biscayne, Florida beach Thursday, after landing at a nearby lighthouse. Officials said
that the Haitian influx seems to be picking up momentum again.

SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y:

SMU's Connor sets triple jump
world indoor record at NCAA's

VCU downs Long Island, 85-69

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) - Kenny
Stancell scored 22 points as Virginia
Commonwealth repelled a Long Island
rally and captured an 85-69 basketball
victory over the Blackbirds in the
NCAA East Regional last night.
Houston faced Villanova in the night-
cap.
THE VCU RAMS held a 17-point lead,
65-38, at the 12:03 mark of the second
half when Danny Kottak hit a technical
free throw.
From that point, however, the Black-
birds outscored VCU 18-2 to pull within

one at 57-56 with 6:41 left to play.
A free throw by Stancell increased
the lead to two, but Jeff.Meriwether got
one back for LIU to make it 58-57 with
6:08 left. From there, Virginia Com-
monwealth, the Sun Belt champions,
outscored the Blackbirds 10-2 to take
command at 68-59.
NEITHER TEAM showed any
discipline In the first half and Long
Island fell behind early, Virginia Com-
monwealth held a 10-point lead late in
the period at 28-18 and patiently in-
creased the margin to 14 at halftime, 38-
24.
Monty Knight scored 21 and Kottak 19
for the Rams while Edmund Sherod
scored 18.
For Long Island, the ECAC Metro
winner, Eric Short scored 24. Robert
Cole had 14 and Meriwether added 13
for the Blackbirds.
Virginia Commonwealth, 24-4, will
meet Tennessee in a second-round
game Sunday afternoon. LIU ended up
18-11.
lJostofl College 93,
Ball State 90
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (AP) - Dwan

Chandler and John Bagley each scored
four points in the final 98 seconds as
Boston College overcame a late seven-
point deficit and downed Ball State, 93-
90, last night in the first round of the
Mideast Regional.
BOSTON COLLEGE, 22-6, trailed 78-
71 with less than six minutes remaining
when freshman Martin Clark started
the rally by hitting a 16-footer and came
back a minute later with a pair of free
throws and still another 16-footer that
tied the game at 79 with 3:37 remaining.
Chandler put the Eagles ahead to
stay at 87-86 when he drilled a 20-footer
with 54 seconds remaining. ,1
Bagley led Boston College's ialanced
scoring with 19 points and Clark added
16 as the Eagles advanced to a second-
round mateh with 11th-ranked Wake
Forest Sunday.
Ray McCallum, who had a game-high
26 points, tried to bring the Cardinals,
20-10, back in the final minute, hitting
three straight 20-foot shots that cut the
lead to 91-90 with seven seconds left.
BC's Rich Shrigley hit two free
throws after time expired to provide the
final margin.

By JOHN FITZPATRICK
Special to the Daily
DETROIT-Keith Connor, an Englishman attending
Southern Methodist University, stunned a handful of fans and
officials as he leaped to a new worldindoor record of 56'9%"/
in the triple jump during the opening portion of the NCAA
Track Championships held at Joe Louis Arena last night.
Connor's leap came in the third round of qualifying trials,
and was, by his own admission, unexpected. "I wasn't
aiming for it, it just happened," he said, also adding that he
was not helped by the Arena's antiquated run-up surface,
which he described as the "worst in America," and had for-
ced him to shorten his normal approach of 130 feet to 99 feet.
CONNOR, WHO CAME to this country three years ago to
attend the University of Texas-El Paso (UTEP) on the
"recommendations of some friends" before transferring to
SMU the following year, is an accomplished competitor.
Ranked sixth in the world in the triple jump by Track and
Field News last year, he finished fourth in the 1980 Moscow
Olympics and had established a new collegiate record in the
same event (56'%") several weeks ago.
The main attraction schools in the U.S. offered Connor
were their track facilities. "I live in Slough, a town about 20,
miles north of London," he explained. "During the winter,
the nearest indoor facility is a 24-mile drive away, on the
West side of London."
Despite his'international experience, Connor has no plans
to participate in the highly competitive European track cir-

cuit this summer. "If I went back to Slough over the summer,
I wouldn't be able to find a job; the economy is very0
depressed there. I just want to compete for my team this
spring and then try to find some employment in the States."
See related story, page 7
CONNOR TRANSFERRED schools when his jump coach,
Ted McLaughlin, left UTEP to become the head coach at
SMU. McLaughlin had been assisting UTEP's controversial
head coach, Ted Banks, and there had been rumors that
Banks and Connor did not get along. "That is absolutely un-
true," said Connor. "Ted congratulated me for my
achievements when I left."
Connor has great respect for McLaughlin. "He cares about
you," he said. "He won't run i you in ten events (even) if
you're good in them all, like some American coaches do."
After having triple-jumped for the past six years, the 24-
year-old Connor is now trying other events, most notably the
long jump, where his personal best is over 25 feet, a notable
distance considering Connor's relative lack of speed. "I can
only do about'10.80 (in automatic timing) for the 100 meters,"
he said, which pales in comparison to the 10.21 (automatic
timing) speed of long jump record holder Carl Lewis of
Houston.
Connor doesn't have any concrete long-term plans, but he
feels the "outdoor world record is within my grasp."
"I have no long range goals," he added. "I just train to get
better. That's all."

MHEAU MEDW COMPANY
presents
a multi-media concert

Ii'

i

- - -i..
;,Slx

0

-S - S

Danceblues at Rick's

White U,.

Tonight thru Sat.-8:00 p.m.
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
in the Michigan League
Specilguests: CONT'RA AND
Tickets $3 reserved at:'Box Office
Call 763-1065/

''

11 1T1/INNAII43OR [IL/NI
I T W
Screenings at the Michigan Theatre: 7:00, 9:00 & 11:00 p.m.
Saturday: 1:00, 7:00 & 9:00 p.m. All programs are different
and of substantially equal quality Award winners screened
Sunday at 7:00, 9:00 & 11:00 p m. Single admission: $200.
Daily series: $5.00 (not available Sunday). Advance sales begin
at 6:00 p m. for that day only. $20.00 series tickets on sale the
opening day of the Festival at 5:30 p.m. All tickets are sold at
the Michigan Theatre.

pS

(Continued from Page 5)
like "Caledonia" and "Cold Cold
Feeling" or for whimsical effect in
"Credit Cards" and "Dying Flu" ("I
hate to leave this old world / Until I find
out what the next one's allabout").
The Icebreakers were almost as
satisfying as Collins himself. Playing
long introductions at the beginning of
each of the two sets, the band exhibited
masterful precision and surprising ver-
satility. Drummer Casey Jones
delivered the standard "Sweet Home
Chicago" with smooth relish, and

managed an admirable imitation of
Muddy Waters in the great man's
obligatory "Got My Mojo Working."
JUST TO EMPHASIZE the ver-
satility part, the band also covered an
old Howlin' Wolf tune and effortlessly
changed genres entirely for bottom-
heavy versions of "Rock Me Baby" and
"My Girl." Bassist Johnny B. Gadon,
late of the Staple Singers, delivered in-
fectious, lighting-quick bass licks,
while A.C. Reed (Jimmy's brother)
smoothed it all out with jazzy sax solos.
In fact, Reed provided one of the

highlights of the evening, a very sur-
prising one at that-a self-penned tune
called "I'm Fed Up With This Music."
"I tried playing rock and roll / And I
didn't have no luck / So now I'm playing
these blues again / And its got me all
fucked up," Reed complained. The
audience howled with glee. "I wanna be
a plain old working man," Reed con-
cluded.
Well, I don't believe him and anyway
I hope he never gets his wish. Albert
Collins and the Icebreakers produce
startingly stirring blues of the finest
quality, so why break up a perfect com-
bination?

HOUSING DIVISION
WEST QUAD
RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATIONS
FOR SPRING/SUMMER 1981
AVAILABLE STARTING MARCH 5, 1981 IN 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: RESIDENT DIRECTOR'
AND RESIDENT ADVISOR
Advisory positions require the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours for Resident Advisory positions; Graduate status for Resident
Director positions. However, qualified undergraduate applicants may be
considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first ay of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants
who have lived in residence halls at the University l'evel for at least one year. (4) Under-
graduate applicants must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or
college in which they are enrolled. Graduate applicants must be in good academic standing
in the school or college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference is given to applicants who
do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not. have rigorous outside
commitments. (6) Proof of these qualifications may be required.
Current staff and other applicants who have an application on file must come to this office

r The University of Michigan
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
11
Fifth Distinguished Senior Faculty Lecture Series
Professor Clyde H. Coombs
in a three-part series, will discuss
Patterns of Preference
March 9, 1981
Preference and Trade-Ofd
March 11, 1981
Conflict and Decision
March 16, 1981
Prefinvnccs for Sobs and I)au'glgels:

Law school
vote postponed
University Law School faculty
members yesterday. postponed
voting on whether reporters from
the school's newspaper, Res Gestae,
should bq permitted to attend open
portions of faculty meetings. The
issue will be resolved at a later date.

0

Be an angel . .

W

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