Page 2-Sunday, November 16, 1980-The Michigan Daily
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DECEMBER 1, 1980, 5 p.m.
Three Decades of
National Party Rule i
A Black and a White Perspective
In Opposition to Apartheid
(Continued from Page 1) r
ber of doctors, but all that they said was
that I was being mean and needed to be
."My pediatricianmis-diagnosed me,"
Bonham said. "He gave me these pills
and I just threw them out. I didn't find
out what I had until 1977, when 60
Minutes featured a show on the
Agoraphobia not only complicates
simple tasks, but it also strains
relations with family and friends.
"IT HURT MY first marriage," ob-
served Brighton resident Diane Ander-
son (not her real name), who experien-
ced her first panic attack at age 22.,
"My second husband knows what, I
have but he still can't understand why
I'm afraid to shop or drive."
"My parents still don't know I'm a
phobic," she continued, "I'm afraid
they'll think I'm crazy or something. I
went for so long not knowing what was
wrong with me, I felt I was the only one
in the world who had this problem."
Anderson said the only way she can
visit her parents is if her husband
comes along with her. "Then I can
HUNDLEY RELATED similar ex-
periences about her family. "My sister
and brother said I was trying to get at-
tention," she said. "They used to say I
just wanted my husband around. My
step father used to call me 'crazy
r-for Arlene.' "-
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Editor of The Post (Johannesburg), the leading Black South African newspal
following the banning of The World and Qoboza's arrest in October 1977. Pre
Editor-in-Residence of the Washington Star, and Howard R. Marsh Visiting Pro
of Communication at The University of Michigan teaching a mini-course gn
Journalism and Politics in S6uthAfrica.
MONDAY, November 17, 1980
8:00p.m. - Rackham Amphitheater
Co-sponsors: The University of Michigan Committee on Southern Africa:
Office of Ethics and Religion, Political Science Department
Ph to. Peter Magubane
"When things were really bad back in
1974, I used to spend a lot of time in my
bedroom," Hundley continued. "Across
the street from our house was a foun-
dry. People used to stop in front of my
house to visit it. I watched them from
my window. I used to think they were
coming to get me. I had this elaborate
escape route planned, and everything."
HUNDLEY discovered the Univer-
sity Hospital Anxiety Disorders
Program through an article she read in
the local Milan paper, but by then the
worst part of her phobia had
"When I first went to see Dr. Curtis, I
was able to do a lot of things I was
unable to do in the past, like shopping
and visiting friends.,,
Hundley, like many phobics, literally
forced herself to do things that made
her feel uncomfortable, such as driving
her children to school, and taking a
walk by herself. She also moved from
the outskirts of Milan to its center so
friends would be more accessible.
"I GREW closer to my sister when I
moved to town, Hundley said. "My
friends were a real help too. They were
always around in case I needed them. I
guess I would have killed myself if
these people had not stood by me."
To reduce the chance of Hundley
having more panic attacks, Curtis
prescribed 10 milligrams of
Imipramine, an anti-depressant, a day.
He said dosages of the drug can range
up to 150 milligrams a day for severe
Unlike Hundley, Anderson went
through a "desensitization" process
that repeatedly puts agoraphobics in
situations they used to avoid until they
are able to function themselves.
Anderson met with one of Curtis'
assistants four times. During the
sessions, the assistant took her shop-
ping or driving, and then Anderson at-
tempted the tasks on her own. t
"Things are a lot better mow," she
said. "Last Tuesday I went to my son's
soccor game, the grocery store, and the
dentist, and I did it all by myself."
In an unconfirmed report, two
University Law School students said a
man was hurt after yesterday's football
game while ripping down a goalpost
and police refused to help him. John
Frank said he and his friend, Mark
Stichel, another law student, noticed a
crowd standing around an injured man
and they tried to get help from the
police. Frank said he approached an
Ann Arbor police officer and asked for
assistance. The officer, Frank alleged,
said the police would not go into the
crowd because "They said they (the
po'lice) would get hurt." Frank ex-
plained that police made no immediate
effort to assist even though the crowd
was "passive" and considerably
smaller than the earlier goalpost-
ripping mob. Approximately 15 minutes
later the injured man was taken away
by ambulance, Frank said. Police said
they have no report of the incident.
However, a Campus Security officer
said he was given a sketchy account of
the event by a member of the police
force. The condition of the allegedly in-
jured man is unknown.
Fontana-Taylor ambulance service,
University Hospital, and St. Joseph's
Hospital would not release any infor-
mation about the injured man. Without
a name, officials said, they cannot even
say if the man was treated.
In an article about recycling
programs on campus in yesterday's
edition, it was incorrectly reported that
Recycle Ann Arbor is affiliated with the
Ecology Center. The two organizations
are not affiliated.
The School of Music
The University of Michigan
TODhAY AT 2.fl
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press international reports
Los Angeles trash piles up
LOS ANGELES-With growing trash piles the only visible sign of a three-
day strike by thousands, of city workers, labor leaders and city officials
yesterday began negotiations aimed at ending the wildcat dispute during the
Mayor Tom Bradley and county labor chief William Robertson, usually
close political allies, met with other city and labor representatives in an ef-
fort to close the one percent gap between the city's final wage offer and the
In addition to sanitation workers, the strikers include engineers, traffic
controllers, airport custodians, computer operators, recreation and parks
employees, library and harbor workers, street lighting crews, and
mechanics employed by the nation's third-largest city.
U.S. serviceman shot
by terrorists in Turkey
ANKARA, Turkey-Two unidentified gunmen shot and killed an American
Air Force sergeant in the southern town of Adana early yesterday as he was
backing his car out of a driveway en route to his job as a security policeman
at a nearby NATO base, authorities said.
It was the first attack on an American serviceman in Turkey since the
military coup earlier this year and it appeared to be a bold attempt by the
terrorists to show they still can strike at will despite a tough crackdown on
their activities. Before the coup in September, American servicemen were
frequent targets for left-wing terrorists.
U.S. officials identified the victim as William Herrington, 22, Buford, Ga.
He was shot seven times and died in a hospital in Adana.
'World's oldest living
trademark' still critical
LOUISVILLE, Ky.-Col. Harland
Sanders, founder of the multi-million
dollar Kentucky Fried Chicken empire,
was reported slightly improved but
still critical" at Louisville's Jewish -.
Spokesmen for KFC said Sanders,
who was 90 Sept. 9, slipped in and out of
consciousness Friday, and had been
placed under oxygen.
He was admitted to the hospital a
week ago with a bladder and kidney
ailment, and had been responding well
to treatment when he developed
The Colonel has called himself thecSanders
"world's oldest living trademark." . .. condition improving
Defense claims insanity
in 'battle of the century'
CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C'.-The court-martial of Marine Pfc. Robert Gar-
wood, the only U.S. serviceman to be tried for aiding the enemy in Vietnam,
is shaping up as the psychiatric "battle of the century," the defense and
prosecution agreed yesterday.
Testimony in the trial finally got under way Friday after a year of pretrial
wrangling, and the defense made clear in its opening argument that its key
contention would be that Garwood was driven insane by the treatment he
received at the hands of his Viet Cong captors.
He is accused of desertion, collaboration with the enemy, making
propagandistic statements and assault on American prisoners. He could be
sentenced to life in prison if convicted by the jury of five Marine Corps of-
ficers, all Vietnam veterans.
Reagan, Connally talk;
economic advisers meet
LOS ANGELES-One day after naming his first White House aides,
President-elect Ronald Reagan met privately yesterday with former
Treasury Secretary John Connally while a committee of economic advisers
worked nearby on Reagan's plan to cut federal spending.
Reagan greeted Connally at his Pacific Palisades home late in the mor-
ning. Asked what he planned to discuss with Reagan, Connally replied,
"Whatever the president wants to talk about."
While the Reagan-Connally meeting progressed, 14 of Reagan's top
economic advisers met to integrate the reports of eight task forces and work
out details of the tax and budget cuts proposed by Reagan in his campaign,
according to panel chairman George Schulz.
Iranian Parliament closes
for religious holiday
BEIRUT, Lebanon-The Iranian Parliament closed down for a week-long
religious holiday yesterday, delaying any decision on the fate of the 52
American hostages until late in the month.
A Kuwaiti newspaper reported that Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini was
considering a proposal to turn over the hostages to the United Nations when,
and if they were freed. The hostages have been held for 379 days.
Volume XCI, No. 64
Sunday, November 16, 1980
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