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September 24, 1978 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-24

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See Editorial Page

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High-upper 70s
Low-near 50
See Today for details


Vol. LIX, No. 16 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 24, 1978 Ten Cents Ten Pages



aerials rip



Special to The Daily
SOUTH BEND, Ind. - Michigan's 28-
14 win over Notre Dame yesterday
might have looked easy, but it wasn't.
The 2-0 Wolverines played the second
half of the game as if it were their last
of the season and they also got a few
breaks, in dealing the Irish (0-2) their
second consecutive home defeat.
IT TOOK A lousy Notre Dame han-
doff, a Jerry Meter interception, a few
wide open receivers for Rick Leach's
throws and a team attitude of never-
say-die to earn this victory.
"Lots of our kids played their guts out
in that second half," said Bo Schem-
bechler, with a proud smile. "We will
not wilt physically."
Scembechler's squad started slow,
but hit with more intensity as the day
wore on. The Irish, on the other hand,
stepped on their own toes with greater
frequercy as they and their capacity
(59,075) crowd saw a 14-7 halftime lead
AFTER TAKING the second half
kick, Notre Dame drove from its own 24
to Michigan's 26 where on first and ten,
quarterback Joe Montana and running
back Vagas Ferguson had handoff
trouble. Curtis Greer pounced on the
loose ball for the Wolverines.
The Irish did not move the ball effec-
tively the rest of the afternoon, getting
only four first downs and turning the
ball over four more times after that
initial possession of the second half.
Meanwhile, the Wolverines grew
more confident and capable ion each
possession. They turned the Montana-
Ferguson fumble into seven points on a
seven-minute, 71-yard drive that ended
with a Leach-to-Doug March pass
covering five yards.
"I THOUGHT WE played excellent

offensive football in the second half,"
said Schembechler.
*Tight end Marsh was open repeatedly
and Leach hit him four times, twice for
touchdowns. It was Leach's second half
passing (three touchdowns) and fine
blocking by the offensive line that
keyed the offensive surge.
Leach, who did not practice either
Tuesday or Wednesday because of an
ankle injury, completed four of 13 in the
first half but was five of six for 89 yards
in the second half.
The offensive line gave Leach ample
time to find his receivers, who were
wide open most of the time. The line,
missing tackle Bill Dufek due to a leg
injury, pushed the Irish around in the
third and fourth quarters and the
backs, most notably Harlan Huckleby,
took advantage.

"THE OFFENSIVE line really pum-
ped them out," said Schembechler.
"You don't (usually) run Notre Dame
out like that."
On Notre Dame's second possession
of the second half, Wolverine captain
Jerry Meter picked off a Montana
throw and returned it 14 yards to the
Irish 34.
"Montana must've thought that he
could get the ball over my head," ex-
plained Meter, "and I just reached up
and got it."
THE THIRD quarter ended with
Michigan on Notre Dame's 16, but on
the first play of the fourth quarter
Leach found Marsh a lonely figure in
the end zone and the Wolverines had
thei winning points.
Gregg Willner's conversion wenit
See MICHIGAN, Page 10

Gov't spy opponents
plan counter tactics


IN A FITTING ENDING to an impressive Wolverine comeback, members of Michigan's defensive unit raise their arms in
exhaltation after sacking Notre Dame quarterback Joe Montana for the final two points in yesterday's 28-14 Michigan victory.
The safety climaxed a Michigan comeback that saw the Wolverines trailing 14-7 at halftime. .


Government spy opponents aimed
their National Organizing Conference,
held this weekend in the Michigan
Union, at two methods of ,accom-
plishing their goal: obtaining and
disseminating information about
government spying, and organizing a
viable force to challenge and ultimately
end domestic spying activity.
Most of the discussion centered
around the twin themes, and the 200
registered members planned tactics to
be used by both local groups and a
nation-wide coalition.
A major issue, covered during the
second workshop, was possible actions
to prevent covert intelligence work on
college and university campuses.
+Panelist Ahmad Jabbari described CIA
efforts to. recruit and place him as an
agent in Iran while he was a student at
Washington University in St. Louis.
Campaign to Stop Government
Spying (CSGS) member Bart Osborn
said actions against college recruiting
are necessary because university
guidelines have proved ineffectual. He
cited the case of the Central Intelligen-
ce Agency's (CIA) choice 'to ignore
guidelines set by Harvard University.
"It's gotten back to the point where
we see it has to be legislated," OsbQrn
said. "The law 'is on the public's side
because what they (intelligence
groups) do is criminal," he added.
Conference sponsors have taken bar-
ticular care to emphasize that the CIA
is not the only culprit in intelligence
abuses. Workshops were conducted on

spying by private companies, the Law
Enforcement Intelligence Unit (LEIU>,
local police and campus police.
Environmentalist - and anti-nuclear
groups in particular - have been a corg-
stant target of private spies. CSGS
members have charged that Georgia'
Electric Company and other utilities
have begun to develop intelligence
branches of their own.
See SPY, Page 5

Smith plans.no

changes f or '


Allan Smith's confident smile
betrayed the confessional tone he used
to refer to business in the Ad-
ministration Building, an old haunt of
his: "I'm frankly very much out of
touch with the modus vivetdi over
there now."
Before Smith takes over the Univer-
sity's top position in January, he says
he needs to study current management
methods, submit to administration "in-
doctrination," and memorize "the par-
ty line."
BUT SITTING in his Law School of-
fice last Friday, the former Law Dean
and ten-year academic affairs vice
president didn't look worried.
Law Prof. Smith - 66, tall, and lean
- reported he had spoken only twice
with retiring President Robben
Fleming since Smith's appointment by
the Regents Sept. 14 as acting president
come January. He cited the University
Hospital replacement plan as one
example of a major University under-

taking with which he isn't very
But the basis for his poise is clear. Of
the six present University vice
presidents, "not'one of them has served
as long as I have."

SMITH IS NOT sure what changes he
might help see through at the Univer-
sity when he returns to the Ad-
ministration Building after four years
of teaching and writing in the Law
Quad. He currently instructs a first-
year course in property and helped
write a case book soon to be published.
"I really don't have any programatic
plahs," said Smith. He sees himself as
the last in a series of faculty members
and administrators who make decisions
on campus.
The University "has its own momen-

tum," according to the even-voicea
graduate of the University of Nebraska
Law School. "And in part what that
means is that matters come along and
ultimately reach a point of decision.
Somebody has to make a decision and
insofar as those are made at the school
or college level, why they can get along
without a president. Even more
(decisions) are made at the vice
presidential level.
"BUT THERE are some parts of
these affairs that reach the president's
See SMITH, Page 5

Vance's yrian trip postponed

The domestic surveillance practiced
by the Central Intelligence Agency
(CIA) and the Federal Bureau of In-
vestigation (FBI) in most every state,
and against a wide variety of
organizations and individuals. This
diversity was reflected by the par-
ticipants in this weekend's National
Organizing Conference to Stop Gover-
nment Spying, being held in Ann Arbor.
Native Americans, blacks, anti-
nuclear groups, Quakers, civil liber-
tarians, women's organizations and
gay activist were all represented, and
though their views span the political
and social spectra, they share a con-
cern-domestic surveillance and
harassment by some combination of the
CIA, FBI, local police, and private
security agencies.
THE GOAL of the conferenge, accor-
ding to Campaign Director Peggy
Shake, was to "bring together local
organizers to share experience and tac-
tics so that they can better stop political
surveillance and harassment in the


Carter raps PLO,
compares to KKK

ALIQUIPPA, Pa. (AP) - President
Carter yesterday compared the
Palestine Liberation Organization
(PLO) to the Ku Klux Klan, the Nazi
party and the Communist Party, saying
"it would be nice for us if they would
just go away."
Carter's remark at a town meeting in
this Pittsburgh suburb came in respon-
se to a questioner who asked why the
PLO was allowed to retain a small in-
formational office in Washington.
THE PRESIDENT responded by
saying that many organizations "ob-
noxious to us" still have the right to free
speech in America so long as they don't
pose a threat to the nation's security.
"There are many groups like this that
cause us concern - the Ku Klux Klan,
the Communist Party, the Nazis," Car-
ter said, adding: ."It would be nice for
us if they would just go away."
The PLO is recognized by most Arab

the status of the Palestinians and the
West Bank even if Jordan withholds its
Carter said he hopes that a self-
governing palestinian authority on the
West Bank can be set up in the next two
or three months, as soon as Egypt and
Israel conclude the peace treaty they
committed themselves to at the Camp
David summit.
THE PRESIDENT passed up a chan-
ce to spend a quiet weekend at the
White House to make a new round of
political appearances that began
While visiting here, Carter was
scheduled to attend a fund-raiser for
congressional candidate Gene Atkin-
Earlier at Pittsburgh airport; Carter
said he had no immediate reaction to a
report that Hussein had canceled a trip
to the United States.

DHARAN, Saudi Arabia (UPI) -
Saudi Arabia yesterday displayed to
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance the vast
oil power at its disposal in President
Carter's attempt to arrange a Middle
East peace.
Vance has briefed Jordan's King
Hussein and Saudi Arabia's King
Khalid on Carter's Camp David
negotiations with Israel and Egypt and
had meant to mark time until In Arab
hardliner summit ended in Damascus
so he could fly there and make his pitch
to President Hafez Assad.
SAUDI ARABIA used the time to
show him Dharhan, home of the Saudi
oil wealth which influences what
Hussein and other Arab leaders -in-
cluding Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat do.
Repeatedly, his hosts told the
American that U.S. oil reserves are
limited, that U.S. Oil imports continue
to rise and that when Iran and other oil
sources run dry, the United States will
be all the more dependent on this
nation's petroleum.
Vance is leaving this morning if the
Arab hardliner summit conference in
Damascus is over. Otherwise he will
skip Damascus and fly direct to
Washington. Damascus reports said the
Arabs were having trouble completing
their final communique.
WHILE HE waited, the Saudis took
him on a tour of Ihahran, the home of

Aramco, the petroleum producing giant
which is the motor that drives the
booming Saudi economy.
Vance also visited the campus of the
University of Petroleum and Minerals,
a new college staffed largely by
Americans or by Saudis trained at
American universities. '
Then he flew to Jubail, 55 miles to the

northwest of Dhahran, where the*
Saudis are spending billions of dollars
to create the largest manufacturing
complex in the Middle East and a naval
BUILDING CRANES dot the dusty
landscape where 3,000 Korean laborers
have carved out a harbor and are
See VANCE, Page 2


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