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March 17, 1984 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-17

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The Michigan Daily - Saturday, March 17, 1984 - Page 3

'Cathy'

creator

Gunmen kidnap diplomat

!'speaks to women

Vr

By CHERYL BAACKE
Special to the Daily
DETROIT-For women to improve
themselves, they must "close the gap
between who they want to be and who
they actually were at 7:30 this mor-
ning," cartoonist Cathy Guisewhite
said yesterday..
The 33-year old University graduate
who created the "Cathy" cartoon
character spoke to about 500 people in
Cobo Hall at Strategies '84, a career
women's conference.
"(THERE IS) a gap between how
things are when everyone else does
them and how they are when I do
them," said Guisehite, who admits her
life is quite a bit like her comic strip
character's.
To succeed, women must overcome
that gap, she said, even though it seems
like "everything always seems to fit
everyone else better."
Guisewhite has overcome that con-
flict. Her comic strip is now syndicated
in more than 400 newspapers nation-
wide, and Cathy,the character who is
always struggling to balance her career
and personal life, now appears on
bulletin boards, mugs, and pajamas.
BEFORE Guisewhite started her

I

comic strip seven years ago, the
Midland native received an English
degree and was the vice president of a
Detroit advertising firm.
Guisewhite gave women attending
the conference advice on how to suc-
ceed in a career by sharing her own
anecdotes.
You must find ways you are unique,
even if those ways aren't particularly
favorable, Guisewhite said. "I not only
expect my complexion to go when
something big comes up, I've learned to
plan by it," she quipped.
IT'S important to accept who you are
and keep a sense of humor about it, she
added. Although women have
problems balancing careers and
relationships, Guisewhite warns that
they don't have a monopoly on such
confusion-men are struggling with
changes too.
And women still have a lot of
progress to make, she said. "The
future of women's rights is in the hands
of a president with a bullet wound who
won't change his mind on gun control,"
she said.
Despite such obstacles, Guisewhite
said women must be optimistic, and
proud of the things they are going right.

From AP and UPI
BEIRUT, Lebanon-Three gunmen kidnapped an American
diplomat in West Beirut yesterday, forcing him into a car at
gun point and speeding off. There was no immediate ransom
demand or claim of responsibility.
William Buckley, 55, first secretary in the embassy's
political section, was the third American kidnapped in the
Lebanese capital in five weeks. His abduction came as heavy
shelling in the capital violated the three-day old cease-fire.
BUCKLEY WAS seized at about 7:30 a.m. by three gunmen
as he left his apartment house in the Ras Beirut neighborhood
of mostly Moslem west Beirut for the U.S. mission on nearby
Eim Mreisseh boulevard, said embassy First Secretary
Robert Pugh.
"Eyewitnesses told us that the American diplomat was
taken out of his diplomatic vehicle outside his apartment," a
police spokesman said.
"The kidnap was carried out by three men in civilian
clothes. One of the three approached the diplomat, who was

warming up his car engine, and forced him to get out at gun-
point."
BUCKLEY, A native of Medford, Mass., was forced into the
assailants' white Renault and driven away, the witnesses told
police.
The kidnap car was seen later in the day near Khalde nine
miles south of Beirut, an area controlled jointly by the Shiite
Amal and Drize Moslem militias.
The U.S. Embassy warned the more than 50 diplomats based
in Beirut to take extra precautions and was considering
moving all staff into the fortress-like British embassy com-
pound, which houses the temporary U.S. Embassy offices.
Plugh said there had been no threats or warnings of the kid-
nap.
Two other Americans, journalist Jeremy Levin and
American University professor Frank Reiger, have been
reported missing from Ras Beirut since Feb. 6 when Moslem
militiamen took control of West Beirut from the Lebanese ar-
my. No one has taken responsibility in any of the abductions.

ipe gunp
. .. kidnapped at gunpoint

South Africa signs
treaty with neighbor

H1APPENINGS-
Highlight
There will be a conference on "Issues of Ethnicity in the Social Context of
Northeast Africa," today in the School of Education's Whitney Auditorium.
The conference, sponsored by the Center for Afroamerican and African
Studies, the Center for Research on Economic Development. and the Nor-
theast Africa Studies Committee opens at 9:30 and concludes at 4 p.m.
Films
Cinema Guild - Ordinary People, 7& 9:15 p.m., Lorch.
MED - An American Werewolf in London, 7:15 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema II- The White Rose, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud A.
AAFC-Raiders of the Lost Ark; 7 & 9:15 p.m..MLB 3.
Alt Act. - Montenegro, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Performances
PTP - "Miss Julie," Trueblood Theatre, 8 p.m.
Ark - Tony Bird, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Union Arts - Bert Hornback reads from Yeats' poetry, 8 p.m., Inter-
national Center.
School of Music - University Dance Company, 8 p.m., Power Center. Per-
cussion recital, David Kane, 4 p.m., Recital Hall. Trombone recital, Laurie
Penpraze, 6 p.m., Recital Hall. Piano/violin sonatas, Tonie Marie Mon-
tgomerv and Jacob Krackhmalnick, 8p.m. Recital Hall.
Eclipse Jazz - tenor saxophonist Dewey Redman, 9 p.m., University
Club.
Young People's Theater - "When it All Began," 2 p.m., Performance
Network.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go-Club - 2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Dentistry - oral biology, meeting of AADS-AADR, 4 p.m. 1033 Kellogg.
Women's Aglow Fellowship of Ann Arbor - 9:30 a.m., Forsythe Inter-
mediate School, 1655 Newport Road.
Miscellaneous
Muslim. Students Assoc: - Enlish Circle, two sessions on Quran inter-
pretation & Islamic Theology/idology, 7:30 p.m., Muslim House, 407 N.
Ingalls.
Tae Kwon Do Club - practice, 9-11 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Room.
Women's Gymnastics - Michigan Invitational. Crisler Arena.
Cont. Ed.: Medical School - "Advanced Cardiac Life Support" course,
Towlsey Center, call 763-1400.
Artist & Craftsmen Guild - Portfolio boxes workshop. 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Ar--
tspace Rm., Union.
Matthaei Botanical Gardents - photography course taught by Jeff
Holcombe, 10:15 am.-12:15 p.m.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship - Winter Retreat, Gordon Fee, "On Fin-
ding a Christian Alternative," Fa-Ho-Lo Park, Grass Lake, call 769-4157.
Bike Expo - displays, films, booths, racing, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Community
High School.
Free University - "Gentleness, Kindness, Concern, Peacefulness,
Courage and Freedom: Six Qualities for Social Activism" workshop, 11
a.mn.-2p.m.
Ann Arbor War Tax Dissidents - "Conscientious Objection to the
Payment of War Taxes," workshop, noon to 4 p.m., Wesley Lounge, 602 E.
Huron.
The fund for Open Classrooms - Auction '84, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tappan In-
termediate School, 2251 E. Stadium.
Baha'i Faith - seminar, 3:30 p.m., Union.
All-Campus Purim Party - 9:30 p.m. Hillel: Megillah readings at 8 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent

KOMATIPOORT, South Africa
(AP)-South Africa and Mozambique,
bitter foes for nearly a decade, signed a
non-aggression treaty yesterday
designed to foster peace and economic
ties.
President Samora Machel of Mozam-
bique called the pact a step toward
breaking "the cycle of violence that has
been established in this region of the
continent."
THE AGREEMENT prohibits white-
minority ruled South Africa and black-
governed Mozambique from supporting
guerrilla warfare against each other. It
also sets up a joint security commission
to monitor the application of the
agreement.
The text of the 11-page, 11-article ac-
cord says both parties "undertake to
respect each other's sovereignty and
independence and, in fulfillment of this
fundamental obligation, to refrain from
interfering in the internal affairs of the
other."
In a display of cooperation that would
have been inconceivable three months
ago. military bands marched together
in the scorching sun and played the two
national anthems as South African
Prime Minister P.W. Botha and Machel
signed the treaty, exchanged pens and
shook hands.
PRESIDENT REAGAN. British
Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and
West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl
sent personal messages of
congratulations to Machel and Botha.
It was South Africa's firstnon-
aggression pact with a black neighbor.
Botha called the agreement "a major
turning point" that could promote peace
elsewhere'in the region.

"I see a sub-continent in which coun-
tries work together to rationalize and
increase food production, develop
regional trade, establish housing
programs. . . and many other mutually
beneficial activities," Botha said.
"WE START off with a burden of
mutual suspicion and bitter memories
that, as we progress, must be shed by
the wayside," he added.
The pact, welcomed by the United
States and other Western countries,
capped more than a year of economic
and military pressure by anti-Com-
munist South Africa to force neigh-
boring states to expel African National
Congress (ANC) guerillas who are
fighting to topple the South African
government.
South Africa contends that most ANC
bombings in South Africa have been
planned in Mozambique. South African
commandos and warplanes, operating
with virtual impunity, have raided ANC
targets in Maputo. Mozambique's
capital.
MOZAMBIQUE IN turn gains South
African assurance that aid will be with-
drawn from Mozambique National
Resistance guerrillas who have crip-
pled transport systems and farms in
much of the country.
In Lusaka, Zambia, the African
National Congress said it will continue
waging its war against South Africa.
Anti-Marxist Mozambican rebels also
have said they will continue their fight
against the Machel administration.
Mozambican radio, however, said the
rebel radio station that operated from
South Africa since 1980 ceased broad-
casting Thursday night.

- - or aAP-hoto
Ron Correnti of Otterbein, IL went for an unexpected joy ride Thursday in
Gainsville, FL when his Funny Car exploded at the 15th annual National Hot
Rod Association Gatornationals. The Chevrolet Camaro fiberglass frame
flew approximately 75 feet into the air due to a supercharger explosion.
Correnti was uninjured.

JpflSe q par t ,v ruled in.valid

By ERIC MATTSON
Paul Jensen's candidacy for a seat on
the City Council ended abruptly this
week after receiving notice from a state
election, office in Lansing that the party
under which he's running is invalid.
The American Independent Party
(AIP) received less than 1 percent of
the vote for Secretary of State in
November 1982 making American In-
dependent Party candidates ineligible
to run for any position in Michigan this
year, said Jim Chapman, an official at
the Elections Division in Lansing.
Jensen was able to run for mayor last
year under the Independent Party only
because the attorney general issued a

special provision allowing AIP can-
didates to participate in the April 1983
election.
The only minority parties under
which candidates in Michigan can run
are the Libertarian and the Tisch par-
ties, said City Clerk Winifred North-
cross.
Although Jensen received less than 1
percent of the vote in last year's
mayoral election, he was set to try
again this year for a Fifth Ward Council
seat, and he has already announced his
candidacy for governor in 1987.
Jensen, who has already appeared at
two debates this year with other council
candidates, could not be reached for
comment.

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diag, your classes, favorite restaurants, shopping and
recreation, a true blue wolverine can afford a little extra
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