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December 07, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-12-07

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Ninety-One Years
of
Editorial Freedom

. E

LIE igan

tt1

WARMER
Rain likely today with
warmer temperatures. The
high will be in the mid 50's.

Vol. XCI, No. 78

Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, December 7, 1980

Ten Cents

Ten Pages

U.S. panel
probes
gove rseas
murders
of nuns
SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador
(AP)-A U.S. presidential commission
arrived here yesterday to look into
ossible military complicity in the
murders of three American nuns and a
social worker, the U.S. Embassy repor-
ted.
It said the commission members,
flying in from Washington, made a stop
in an undisclosed country to change
planes for the flight to a little-used air-
port here. They were taken im-
El Salvador's extreme right is
challenging the left as the main
threat to the nation's ruling
military-civilian junta. An
Associated Press analysis appears
on Page 2.
mediately to the U.S. ambassador's
residence.
THE CHANGE of planes apparently
was part of the elaborate security
precautions taken for the commission.
Police announced earlier that the
body of a Salvadoran justice of the
peace was found in the same area
where the women's bodies had been
buried in a shallow grave. Relatives of
See U.S., Page 2

Michigan cagers
roll over No.11

Arkansai
By GREG DeGULIS
The Michigan Wolverines, buoyed by an in-
credible 70 percent shooting average in the second
half, slaughtered the 11th-ranked Arkansas
Razorbacks, 78-65, yesterday at Crisler Arena.
The upset victory over Eddie Sutton's cagers,
which was viewed by a crowd of 12,128, may well
propel the Wolverines into college basketball's
illustrious Top Twenty.
MICHIGAN SURVIVED a case of the early-
game blues, overcoming a 17-9 deficit with 12-41
left in the first half, by outscoring Arkansas 11-2
over the next five minutes. Two Mike McGee
layups, a pair of Thad Garner jumpers, and a
patented Marty Bodnar 23-foot bomb put the
Wolverines ahead, 20-19, for the first time in the
contest. The Razorbacks abriefly regained the lead
at 25'24, but four straight points by freshman cen-
ter Tim McCormick put Michigan ahead, 28-25,
and the Wolverines never looked back.
"It was a great victory for us," remarked a
happy Bill Frieder as he clutched the towel whih
has evolved into his coaching trademark. "I
thought early in the game we didn't play with the
necessary intensity," he said in reference to the
early deficit. "We were allowing (them) second
and third shots."
After a television timeout with Arkansas on top,
17-9, Frieder chose to forsake the 2-3 zone defense
in favor of a man-for-man, and the Wolverine
resurgence commenced.

78-65

"WE STARTED TO rebound aggressively, and
we began to get some fast break baskets," Frieder
noted. "When we got ahead, we remained on top of
the situation. I thought our kids played with a lot of
poise," the Wolverine mentor concluded.
In stark contrast to Frieder, Sutton appeared
subdued and tired afterward. Arkansas recently
completed the Great Alaskan Shootout tour-
nament in Anchorage, prompting Sutton to com-
ment, "I get up and tell myself it's seven in the
morning, but my body tells me it's 3 a.m."
When asked if all of the traveling affected the
play of the Razorbacks, Sutton said, "No, that
didn't affect.what went on out there," against the
Wolverines.
"WE PLAYED WELL the first ten minutes,"
Sutton said. "'Then we eased up on the defensive
end. Also, at times our shot selection was horren-
dous. We created shots for ourselves instead of let-
ting the offense create the shots for us."
In reference to Michigan's hot second-half
shooting, Sutton noted, "When you're trying to
play catch-up, you want them to take 18-20
footers." Unfortunately for Arkansas, just about
everything Michigan attempted in the second half,
including- the 18-foot jumpshots, proved suc-
cessful.
After building up a 34-27 halftime lead mainly
due to the efforts of McGee and Paul Heuerman
See M', Page 10

Daily Photo by JOHN HAGEN
MIKE McGEE DRIVES to the basket for two of his game-high 23 points as Brad Friess (12), Scott
Hastings (44), and two unidentified Razorbacks look on. Michigan upset Arkansas 78 to 65 at Crisler
Arena.'

Black women, jobs
focus of conference

PERFORMERS, SPECTATORS LEAVE MICHIGAN THEATRE:
Fuse blows out Marching Band

By BETH ALLEN
Society does not provide enough en-
couragement for black women to enter
professional careers, a Wellesley
College professor told more than 200
people at. the Rackham Building
yesterday at a conference on "Career
*Development for Black Women."
"We have to grow women for leader-
ship positions," said Patricia Bell
Scott, of the Center for Research on
Women at Wellesley. She added that the
small number of women in such roles
has resulted from the lack of support
they have received from society.
ENVIRONMENT PLAYS a crucial
role in a woman's career choice, and
for many black women -the environ-
ment has created a conflict, Scott said.
"The majority of America's females
are being grown to fit traditional
roles," Scott said. She added, however,
that the economic situation has for-
ced many black women to abandon
traditional roles for other jobs.
"Full-time motherhood is no longer

viable," Scott told the participants of
the conference, which was sponsored.
by the University's Center for the Con-
tinuing Education of Women.
,As a result of economic problems,
black women often are pressured into
taking jobs they might not want, Scott
said.
BLACK WOMEN are also less likely
than black men to try to obtain
professional degrees, Scott said. This
scarcity of professional black women
leads to a lack of role models, she said.
"A child cannot be what she has never
seen," she said.
When women do try to obtain
professional training for their careers,
Scott 'noted, they often encounter
feelings of isolation and disappoin-
tment. She added that women react to
these feelings in different ways, in-
cluding withdrawal, identifying
strongly with a national figure or a
clique, or falling into the "Superwoman
Syndrome," that is, trying to please
everyone at once.,

By SUE INGLIS
While it wasn't caused by clunkers
played during the concert, yesterday's
Michigan Marching Band performance
at the Michigan Theatre ended on a
sour note.
At about 2:30 p.m., when the band
was about one-third of the way through
its recital, a fuse went out in the
theatre, darkening about half of the
stage. Theatre personnel then
requested that both the band and the 450
spectators evacuate the building as a
safety precaution.
BAND MEMBER Chris Deshaw was
one of the-performers who calmly mar-
ched out of 'the building. "They
evacuated us because they thought it
was in our best interest. The evacuation
was real smooth," Deshaw said.
Raymond Mesler, the general
manager of the Michigan Theatre,
lauded the band's calm and order under
the situation. "(The band members) set
the example for the audience. It was the
most disciplined group I've ever seen -
people well behaved."
See 'M', Page 3

Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MAIEY
ANN ARBOR FIREFIGHTERS answer a call to the Michigan Theatre yesterday after a blown fuse forced the cancellation of a
concert by the Michigan Marching Band. The mishap, which darkened half of the theater's stage, caused theater person-
nel to evacuate the building.

I

... ~ . . . . . . .. .....................::::e a s asw l as m k g:..:p e
By GREG DAVISn exams, as well as making pearations
While students relax, sleep late, and for the next term. But because he en-
forget the world of academia over win- joys such work,'he said, it will be
ter break, most University professors
will be toiling away on academic Many of the scholars will be working
projects or preparing classes to be on personal projects nearing a deadline
or that cannot be completed during the
fe s o nt ughtve x twoye rfccorgsoa. aiyschool year. Philosophy Assistant Prof.
Rees Midgley, a professor of Lewis Loeb, for instance, will be
,P r opatolog, lughe atthesuggestion of working on a manuscript.
pathology, laughed at the uggestI'm And still others will be traveling to
t oa w r k im o t o i ywh e r e.iI 'meo t h e r c i t i e s f o r f i e l d - r e l a t e d r e s e a r c h .
a w a o vr ddeworkngive lrato,"hedhsfai.yHeFor instance, William Lewis, a
might find time for a short skiing break visiting art shows in Canada over the
in January.vtreakr
POLITICAL SCIENCE Prof. Alfred break.
lih aeOf course, there was no need to poll
NV M er r cessbers, said he would spend his Physical Education Associate Prof.
~ e cs s"vacation" grading papers and final Glenn Schembechler as to what his
holiday plans would be.
~ <:: :::.::: ;:>:5:;:.:.: . .. . 2:: ':<t:

Soviet press: West
plots' against Poland,

I

N From AP and UPI
MOSCOW-The official Soviet press
yesterday stepped up allegations of
Western interference in Poland's inter-
nal strife, claiming in one article that
American labor and espionage elemen-
ts have funneled money to "anti-
socialist elements" in Poland.
In the United States, a spokesman for
the AFL-CIO denied the allegations.
THE SOVIET media attacks came a
day after the chiefs of Warsaw Pact
nations issued a summit communique

that spurred mixed reaction from
Western observers.
Soviet newspapers underlined the
theme of the communique that Poland
could count on the "fraternal
solidarity" of the East Bloc.
But what some Western diplomats
saw as an underlying threat was made
a shade more explicit by the Soviet ar-
my newspaper Krasnaya Zvezda,
which said Poland's independence and
socialist character was guaranteed by
"the invincible might of the joint armed
See SOVIET, Page 2

TODAY
Breast feeding
SMALL BUSTED women who think bigger is better
can boost their bosom size by positive thinking.
So claims Dr. Frank Lodato who says he has used
hypnosis to help more than 50 women increase their
chest measurements. "All have shown some type of in-
crease. The average is about 2 inches." For a mere $350, the
doctor conducts several weekly private hypnosis sessions

Keller, decided to make himself at home. The burglar tur-
ned on two television sets and a radio, took a change of
clothes out of a closet, and settled into a hot tub. That's
where he was found by police alerted by the owner who
found his front door unlocked. Officer Larry Triplett, of the
San Diego, Calif. Police Department, said the victim of-
fered the suspect a towel, but police rejected it. "The in-
truder sort of drip-dried en route to the county jail," the of-
ficer said. At least he made a clean getaway. O
The key t osuccess

ster, Woodrow Wilson, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow,
Ralph Waldo Emerson, and vice-president elect George
Bush are all key holders. McCarty received her Phi Beta
Kappa key at the University of California-Berkeley and was
in law school when Playboy magazine discovered a photo of
her wearing the key on her bathing suit. She became the
September 1979 Playmate of the month. "Other women who
pose for Playboy are smart, but it's when you actually have
the extra label of being a member of Phi Beta Kappa that
people truly believe you're not silly," said the 26-year-old,
who is now corporate promotions coordinator for Playboy

the barber shop? Why a liquor lollipop, of course, Alvin
Kreske Jr. of Valparaiso, Ind. has created pops with real
pizzazz. The candy treats come in three flavors-black-
berry brandy, peach brandy, and peppermint schnapps.
But there's one catch to the intoxicating treats-they cost
$12 apiece and are off-limits to children. Kreske said the
lollipop consists of a candy shell around a plastic bubble
containing liquor. When the lollipop is put in the mouth, the
bubble expands until it breaks and the liquor is released.
After the lollipop is licked to the stick, the bubble is thrown
away with the stick. There's one born every minute.. .

,

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