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October 29, 1978 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-29

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GUIDELINES
See Editorial Page

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IDYLLIC
High-56°
Low--24°
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXIX, No. 46

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 29, 1978

Ten Cents

Ten Pages plus Supplemer

Party is key to regent election

By MITCH CANTOR
Incumbent University Regents Paul Brown
(D-Petoskey) and James Waters (D-Muskegon) say
they'll have little to do with whether they're re-
elected or not.
Regental candidates are nearly always elected as
part of the winning slate in the general election.
Though the gubernatorial and senatorial races may
be split between the major parties, strong
Democratic victories by Attorney General Frank
Kelley and Secretary of State Richard Austin may
well put Brown and Waters back into office.
BUT BOTH ARE hoping their experience and past
records will also help push them past Republican op-

ponents John Axe and Gilbert Bursley on Nov. 7.
"I'm experiened, and it takes a while to learn about
the University. It takes a while to learn about how to
be effective," Brown said..

f 0y Lpirlicivlaw

face the University, than a Republican might be,"
Brown said.
Waters says he is very capable of representing "all
the people, as well as the minorities" because he
deals with them every day in his law practice. Waters
is presently the only black regent.
In the few months following the election, several
issues, which have attracted campus-wide attraction
will be brought up before the Regents, and both
Brown and Waters may have to confront them head
on.
THE CONTROVERSY over University investmen-
ts in corporations in South Africa, which has been
brewing since last March, will be brought to the
See PARTY, Page 7

Waters and BroWn also claim they would respond
better to student needs than their Republican coun-
terparts.
"I THINK I perhaps am more receptive to student
input, more receptive to the modern problems that

Brown

Waters

HOMECOMING VICTORY, 42-10:
Wolverines dig

Gophers' hole

'Brown Jug' returns

By PAUL CAMPBELL
You can come home again.
Rick Leach proved it yester-
day before a sun-drenched
homecoming crowd of 105,308,
throwing three touchdown
passes and accounting for
Michigan's first five scores as
the Wolverines crunched Min-
nesota, 42-10.
Leach performed magnificently on
the same field where, two weeks before,
he had thrown three first-half intercep-
tions against Michigan State. In that
contest, the 6-1 Wolverines dropped
their only game so far this season.
The senior signal caller from Flint hit
his stride again in last week's easy win
over Wisconsin, but that was only a
warmup act for the show he put on
against the Gophers.
Leach connected on nine of thirteen
passes for 143 yards, and contributed 62
rushing yards on 14 tries.
On the way, he found a place in both
the school and conference record books.
His first completion, a button hook right
on the money to tight end Gene John-
son, made Leach the most prolific
passer in Michigan history. He had
been tied at 200 completions going into
the game with mid-60's star Don
Moorhead.
HIS THREE scoring tosses gave him
38 in his 43 games as a Wolverine, which
is more than any other Big Ten quar-

terback ever.
More important to Leach than'4th
records, however, was the revenge h
and his teammates gained over a Mi
nesota team that shocked the toj
ranked Wolverines last year in Mi
neapolis by a 16-0 count.
"Yeah, I gotta admit this one wa
kinda sweet," said Leach after t$
game. "Last year was one of th
biggest disappointments we've ha
here."
THE REVENGE victory also mear
a homecoming for the Little Brown Jul
the trophy these two teams scrap fo
annually that had rested in Michigan'
display case for nine straight year
before last season's upset.
"The jug is back," declared an ot
viously pleased Bo Schembechler afte
the game. "Leach didn't have a goo
game up there last year, but he sur
was the difference today."
"Rick was putting them right in ther
today," said wingback Ralph Clayton
who was the target on two of Leach'
touchdown tosses. "But it's no surpris
to me, because it's been like that a]
week in practice."
WHEN LEACH wasn't sweeping th
ball up and down the field himself, thi
Wolverines Were sparked by th
spirited running of freshman tailbaci
Butch Woolfolk, who replaced the in
jured Harlan Huckleby.
All Woolfolk did in his first collegiat
See LEACH, Page 9

Bank, like Dracula,
needs your red blood

DEFENSIVE BACK Stuart Harris (31) tackles Minnesota's fullback Gary White (41) and Bob Hollway (94) are running to assist their teammate, Harris.
(9) in yesterday's Wolverine victory over the Gophers, 42-10. Andy Cannivano
CAR TER PERSUADES EGYPTIAN NEGOTIA TORS TO STAY:
Mideast tals bc on track

WASHINGTON (AP)-The trouble-
plagued Mideast peace talks seemed
headed back on course yesterday as
President Carter said he had persuaded
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat to
keep his negotiators here.
Without any announcement,
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
resumed informal and separate
sessions with the Israeli and Egyptian
delegations in an effort to conclude a
peace treaty between the two countries.
THEY WERE understood to be
reviewing proposed revisions in the
treaty. The principal issue in dispute
was how firmly to link the treaty to
future negotiations on the status of the
West Bank of the Jordan River and the
Gaza Strip.
Egypt is determined to show the Arab
world it is protecting the interests of the
Sunday
" Incumbent Senator Robert
Griffin met challenger Carl Levin
in the first of three televised
debates last night. See story,
Page 5.
* Read up on the latest exploits
of the hockey team and their bat-
tles with Duluth. See story, Page
9
SGood news for all you sleepy
naul.ahf :..no

1.1 million Palestinians living there.
Consequently, Egypt wants the connec-
tion to be clear and strong.
Israel, taking the position that a
treaty with Egypt is separate from the
Palestinian issue, wants the loosest
possible link expressed.
THE EGYPTIAN negotiators, it was
learned, had tentatively scheduled
flights back to Cairo over the weekend
amid reports that they had been or-
dered home by Prime Minister Mustafa
Khalil.
However, Carter, at a campaign stop
in Buffalo, declared he had succeeded
in getting Sadat to change his mind
about recalling the negotiators.
At Buffalo International Airport and
at subsequent campaign stops, Carter
said he had reversed a decision by
Sadat to recall the negotiating team.

CARTER, DEPARTING from a
prepared address, said: "I contacted
President Sadat last night and said
"leave your negotiators in
Washington."
"He sent me word this morning, 'I"ll
do what my friend, Jimmy Carter,
asked me. They're going to stay and
negotiate'."
Campaigning later yesterday in Har-
tford, Conn., Carter told a small group
of reporters that he had not spoken to
Sadat directly by telephone. "We sent
him a message," the president said.
CARTER SAID Sadat sent a return
message, saying "as long as I wanted
Egyptian negotiators here, he would
leave them in Washington."
As Air Force One traveled from Buf-
falo to.Hartford, deputy press secretary
Rex Granum told reporters Carter's

announcement about Sadat had come
as a surprise even to him.
Meanwhile, a source close to the
peace talks told reporters at the State
Department that the Egyptian
delegation had not been informed of
any decision by Sadat to recall his
negotiators.
THE SOURCE, insisting on
anonymity, said the Egyptians infor-
med Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
during a meeting late Friday that no
decision had yet been taken on whether
they would go home.

By JOHN DEARING
Dracula's thirst for blood forced
him to search constantly for human
victims. Sometimes the unfortunate
souls walked right into his clutches.
Other times, though, he experienced
great difficulties finding a donor to
satisfy his need.
The University Red Cross Student
Blood Bank has somewhat the same
problem: it needs donors to satisfy
its 1978 quota of 1300 pints of blood.
So, its sponsors are encouraging
everyone to give blood at one of the
following locations during
Halloween week:
* Monday, Oct. 30 at Bursley Hall,
3-9 p.m.
* Tuesday, Oct. 31 at Markley
Hall, 3-9 p.m.

" Wednesday, Nov. 1 to Nov. 3 at
Assembly Hall in the Michigan
Union, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
THE BLOOD BANK, sponsored by
Alpha Phi Omega, a national coed.
fraternity, received 1194 pints last
year. If the 1978 drive is successful,
next year's goal will be 1500 pints.
Various sororities are competing
to donate the most blood. The win-
ning sorority will receive a cash
award.
The University Blood Bank tran-
sports the collected blood to a
general fund in Detroit where it is
tested and then distributed to area
hospitals,
During last January's severe snow
storm, the University Blood Bank
was the only 'donor center in the
state which stayed open.

Judge rules against
farmer in PBB ecase

Group oers
R internships
overseas
By JULIE ENGEBRECHT
Those dreamers with travelers' blood
in their veins know the frustration of
gazing at a travel poster, wishing there
were some way they could be transpor-
ted to a ski lodge in the Alps or an exotic
pagoda in Japan.
University student Gary DeWitt was
attracted by a poster in the Business
Administration building, and as a
result, spent a summer working as an
intern for IBM in the Netherlands.

By AP and UPI
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. - PBB, a
fire-retardant chemical involved in one
of the worst agricultural disasters in
U.S. history, has been ruled blameless
in the first lawsuit by farmers seeking
damages. .-
Wexford County Circuit Judge
Wil.iam ..aarnn imicati n -9M (

in 1976 because the cattle and their milk
had been contaminated.
Overall, a PBB contamination scare
led to destruction of more than 35,000
cattle, 1.5 million eggs, hundreds of
thousands of poultry and tons of milk
and butter.
Tacoma said late Friday he was
"nr ko thb y the ruling-H-o un u inot

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