Mostly cloudy today,
showers possible. Highs in
the low to mid 70s. Over-
night low around 50.
,.- ,r * l - . A . I
VoI. XCI, No. 23
Copyrighlt 1980, IThe Michigan LDoily
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Tuesday, September 30, 1980
Daily Photo by JIM KRUZ
JULIE LUFT serves an unidentified customer in the South Quad store which was the scene of a Sunday morning armed
Iraq willabi*de byU.N.
By MAUREEN FLEMING
City police are looking for a pair of
armed robbers who stole a few hundred
dollars from the South Quad student
store early Sunday morning.
Police Sgt. Harold Tinsey said the
robbery, which occurred at 2 a.m. Sun-
day, is still under investigation.
Cashier Jim Davidson said a man
made a purchase at the store and left.
Another man entered the basement
store, picked up a bag of Doritos and a
black South Quad T-shirt.
THE FIRST MAN reentered the
store, closing the door behind him.
Davidson said the second man apparen-
tly wrapped a gun in the t-shirt before
walking toward the register.
"He told me to give him the money in
the register," Davidson continued. "At
first I didn't understand him until he
showed me the gun."
The robbers made Davidson lie on the
floor and threatened to kill him. David-
son said they told him things like:
.We're dope addicts, we'll do anything
for a fix."
"I NEVER REALLY thought I was
going to get killed but I was afraid they
would hit me on the head," he ex-
He said the robbery didn't seem
very dangerous, adding "I'm not going
to risk my life for a few hundred
Davidson said both robbers were
between 20 and 22 years old. He said he
was positive they were not South Quad
residents and he didn't think they were
DAVIDSON EXPLAINED that he
isn't afraidtocontinue working at the
store but he said he is "more wary of
people I don't know coming in." He said
he knows most of the people who come
into the store.
Store manager Steve Gutterman said
he proposed to make the store safer by
cutting back the hours and making it
less profitable for robbers.
He plans to cut back store hours
from 2:00 a.m. to 1 a.m. Friday and
Saturday. The new hours would be
more consistent with the snack- bar
hours, Gutterman explained.
HE ADDED THAT he would like to
see a "permanent drop safe" installed
in the store. Once the cash register con-
tains a certain amount of money, the
cashier would put the money in a safe.
The cashier would have no key, Gut-
"Random patrols by security guards
will be increased also," he added.
South Quad residents surveyed were
either uninformed of the robbery or
seemed unconcerned, although in-
terested in the details.
ONE STORE employee, who wished
to remain unidentified, said students
who have come in and asked questions
about the robbery were more interested
Laura Orlando, a West Quad fresh-
woman, confirmed the store em-
ployee's belief. "I can't say it makes
me nervous . . . if it happens a couple
more times I may get nervous," she
Orlando added that she wasn't sur-
prised about the robbery because
"there are all sorts of characters run-
ning around here."
A staff employee said the robbery
surprised her since she hadn't heard'
anything about it. The staff wasn't in-
formed, she explained.
"I live here and I never heard about
it," Maureen Drummond said. "It
makes me nervous."
"So much has happened around here
that you just ignore it and don't take
any foolish risks," Diane Swonk.added.
From AP and UPI
BAGHDAD, Iraq-Iraq agreed
yesterday to a U.N. call for a cease- ,
fire provided Iran did the same. But
the fighting did not subside. Iraqi
troops and equipment moved south-
ward inside Iran toward the enemy's
oil heartland, where Iranian
resistance appeared to have stif-
Iraqi President Saddam Hussein
said in a letter to U.N. Secretary-
General Kurt Waldheim that Iraq
would head a Security Council ap-,
peal for a cease-fire if Iran also
would. Hussein urged the council to
"take necessary measures to urge
the Iranian side to abide"' by the
did not respond immediately to
Meanwhile, Egypt declared
yesterday that it supported U.N. in-
tervention in the Persian Gulf war
but said its armed forces stood
ready to defend the other Gulf coun-
tries from attack.
Two top aides of President Anwar
Sadat; who has called for American
intervention in the Iran-Iraq con-
flict, also reiterated an offer to give
the United States "limited and tem-
e if Iran sagrees
porary" military facilities in Egypt. also was playing a role, but he did
In other developments: not elaborate.
* IRAN'S ambassador to the " A "goodwill" mission from the
Soviet Union, Mohammad Mokri, Islamic Conference arrived 4in
told a Moscow news conference Iran Baghdad. The mission-headed by
might agree to a cease-fire if Iraq's conference leaders, President
president resigned. Iraq's army Mohammed Zia of Pakistan and con-
surrendered, the Iraqi city of Basra ference Secretary-General Rabib
were turned over to Iranian control el Chatti of Tunisia-was told .by
pending an election there, and Iraq's Iranian leaders earlier in Tehran
Kurds were allowed to vote on that it would not be permitted to
whether they wanted autonomy or to mediate the Iraq-Iran dispute, but
join with Iran. could gather facts.
* Western diplomatic sources in
London said yesterday that Japan, * IRAQI FOREIGN Minister
Britain, France; Italy, West Get- Saadoun Hammadeh left here for
many and France had agreed to a New York to appear before the U.N.
U.S. call for talks on keeping open General Assembly and defend Iraq's
Persian Gulf oil shipping lanes. The 'position in the war, Baghdad Radio
U.S. earlier said it would consider reported.
military force to ensure access to oil rInWashington, the State Depar-
from the Gulf. tment repeated assurances that the
* A special envoy representing United States intends to remain
Iranian President Abolhassan Bani- neutral but said it opposes the
Sadr met in New Delhi with Indian seizure of territory by force by
Prime Minister Indira Gandhi and either Iraq or Iran.
said he urged her, as a leader in the According to reports, the Iraqis
non-aligned movement, to help end are moving troops, tanks, and ar-
the war. The envoy, Shams Ar- mored personnel carriers southward
dakani, said Cuba, the current toward the oil-rich Khuzestan
chairman of 'the nonaligned bloc, province.
Coffnspeaks on mnilftary
By JULIE BROWN
Defending a nation is virtually impossible in a nuclear age
and striving for military superiority results in a weakening of
security, a Presbyterian minister and social activist told
more than 275 people at Rackham Auditorium last night.
"No longer are our Weapons able to do what they were
presumably intended to do," said William Sloane Coffin. Ar-
ms proliferation has made "the little man walking behind the
president with an attache case obsolete," as experts estimate
it would take Soviet missiles 30 minutes to reach the U.S.,
COFFIN-ONE OF three clergymen allowed to visit the
hostages in the American Embassy at Tehran last Christ-
mas-spoke on "Disarmament, the Hostages, and the Cam-
pus." The lecture was sponsored by area churches and
Students must increase their awareness and understanding
of the arms race, and then must pass this knowledge on to
others, Coffin said.
The religious community has been active in opposing arms
proliferation, and the intellectual community also has an
obligation to educate individuals on the subject, the 56-year-
old minister said.
COFFIN WAS THE chaplain at Yale University from 1958
to 1976, and has served for the-last three years as senior.
minister at the Riverside Church in New York City. While at
Yale, he was involved in anti-war activities, at one point offer-
See ACTIVIST, Page 5
Regent criticized in land deal resolution
By JAY McCORMACK have prot
The Washtenaw County Democratic Party currently
is considering a.resolution criticizing University Pooley
Regent Thomas Roach (D-Saline) for supporting matter at
a controversial University land deal. Roach did
The resolution, introduced by local Democrat thought th
Patricia Pooley, is in a committee and has n t who prote
been approved or voted on by party members . .. patern
The resolution-first brought by Pooley at a POOLE'
August party meeting and most recently she had re
discussed last week-chides Roach and the decided to
University Regents for approving an option for matter att
developer John Stegeman to buy the lot on the Roach s
corner of Washtenaw and S. Forest. ted, in my
STEGEMAN TOLD the Regents he planned to the way it'
build a 32-story hotel-condominium-apartment resolved w
complex on the site. At the February Regents Pooley's
meeting Roach introduced the motion to grant also said
Stegeman the option. The notion was narrowly "The reso
approved by the board. . ..meeting
Since then, several groups and individuals
Win, place and show
NDERSON SLITHERED across the finish line
first. A lethargic Reagan, who tended to put his
foot in his mouth in the heat of the race, came
in second. And Carter, the creature with hand-
some stripes on his belly came in last. That was the out-
come Saturday as three resplendent reptiles named
ested their decision. The project is
awaiting action by the city Planning
said she first complained about the
the March Regents meeting. She said
not welcome community comment. "I
hat Regent Roach dealt with us (those
sted the Regents' decision) all in a
Y SAID SHE considered the treatment
ceived in March over the summer, and
introduce a resolution concerning the
the August County party meeting.
aid the resolution was "unpreceden-
view unwarranted, and naive. It's not
s done. I think it's a matter that will be
within the party."
fellow party member Neil Staebler
the matter was handled improperly.
lution was first brought up at a county
with no attempts to get the facts. I
criticize it very vigorously on that ground."
"THE RESOLUTION got greater publicity
than I had counted on," Pooley said. "I viewed it
as an internal matter within the party. I did not
view it as a formal move of censure." But she
added that she thinks it is good that an individual
can do something. "The system can be made
responsive," she said.
The issue came up for discussion at last Thur-
sday's party meeting. The resolution was read
and Pooley, Roach, and other Democrats com-
Staebler opposed Pooley at the meeting, and
said in an interview last night that "the con-
tent-attacking a person rather than the board
was an unfair way of producing it. I don't think
she thought it through, but just dumped it in."
STAEBLER SAID HE opposes the building of
the Stegeman project, disagreeing with Pooley
only in the method of her attack of the problem.
Democratic Councilman Kenneth Latta (D-
First Ward) said Pooley's grievances stemmed
from a feeling of unhappiness among certain
Democrats with Roach's performance on more
than just the Stegeman deal. The running of a
pro-Graduate Employees Organization student
candidate against Roach in the regent's last
campaign indicated one source of unease, said
Latta. He added there are parts of the platform
which Roach does not follow.
The measure will not come up for a party vote
before November and at least one area
Democrat is very skeptical about its chance for
"It won't be passed," said second ward coun-
cilman Earl Greene.
Pooley said she is somewhat satisifed already.
"I think I've achieved what I wanted in that the
matter is being discussed." She added that
bringing out such problems is a good thing in.it-
self, "This is your view. You should put it for-
ward and let the chips fall."
... under fire
but Anderson recovered from his first burst of speed and
crossed the finish line before his opponents. The candidates
had little to say after the race was over, but Reagan's cam-
paign manager was a little upset because the race was too
much for the exhausted reptile. He uncurled his fingers to
reveal an almost catotonic Regan and said sadly that his
lizard was just too old. l
Early to bed
If you are one of those people who are late to bed and
decline much from when it was offered later in the mor-
nings. While early to bed, early to rise may not make Yalies
healthy and wealthy, it may make them wise. QI
Just fun nin'
It was not as good as Orsen Welles' War of the Worlds
stunt, but Tony Johnson of radio station WTRX in Flint
wanted to liven up his show with a little pun. So he broke in-
to his patter last week to say, "We have a bulletin. I just
heard thata cement truck and a Flint nnlie van rrving
notations into girls' dress and behavior than most girls in-
tend. While most teenage girls think that tight jeans and no
bra is simply in vogue, adolescent guys view this type of
dress as a sexual come-on. The survey of 432 young people,
14 to 18 years old, did find some agreement between the
sexes on sexual signals. It was concluded that a girl in a
see-through blouse was probably trying to come-on to her
male counterparts. However, the dress of a male doesn't
give his sexual interests away. According to the teens sur-
veyed, just because a male wears an open shirt, tight pants
or a low cut pair of swim trunks, his apparel is not a good