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October 07, 1979 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-07

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STUDENT
APATHY
See editorial page

E

Sity ivran
Ninety Years of Editorial Freedom

1EI i g

MACINTOSH
See Today for details

Vol. LXXXX, No. 28 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 7, 1979 Ten Cents Twelve Pages plus Supplement
Michigan chills muffled MS attack, 21-7

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Offense finally clicks;
Sparta is conquered
By GEOFF LARCOM
Special to the Daily
EAST LANSING-So much seemed at stake yesterday for
Michigan as it played Michigan State.
Revenge, for last year's humiliation in Ann Arbor, the perfect
moment for Bo Schembechler to notch his 100th victory at
Michigan, and a chance to take a giant step towards the Big Ten
title-that all stood ready for the taking.

MICHIGAN TAILBACK Stanley Edwards breaks out for a sizeable gain while
a pair of Spartan defenders do the 'Jello' with Michigan guard Kurt Becker dur-
ing yesterday's 21-7 Wolverine victory. The Big Blue Machine operated with well-
oiled efficiency, despite the wet weather and a third quarter Michigan State

Doily Photo by LISA UDFI SON
touchdown. The offense, sans interceptions or lost fumbles, came alive and
played the kind of ball control game that has been the mark of Schembechler-
.coached teams.

And when the final gun
sounded, it was mission ac-
complished on all counts. The
Wolverines defeated' their
fierce intrastate rivals 21-7
before 79,311 howling fans in
Spartan Stadium.
THE HARD FOUGHT win put Mich-
igan 2-0 in the conference, and with
Purdue's loss to Minnesota, left it at the
top with fndiana, and you guessed it,
Ohio State.
The Wolverines scored in the first,
third and fourth quarters during the
gray, chilly afternoon, with the key
score coming late in the third quarter
on a 66-yard pass from B.J. Dickey to
wingback Ralph Clayton. That touch-
down broke a 7-7 tie and came at a time
when it looked like Michigan State
might make the ball game their own.
The final Wolverine score came on a
six-yard flip from Dickey to Anthony
Carter with a little over two minutes in
the game, and provided welcome icing
on the cake for the jubilant Wolverines.
"THE THING THAT impressed men
most," Schembechler told a packed
room of reporters following the game,
"we executed well, Dickey made some
fine plays and it put the game on ice. Up
until that time we were a little sporadic.
"If we would have lost the game I
would have second guessed myself for
being a little.conservative," he added.
"But on second thought, having won it,
it was the right thing to do. I feel very
good about it."
Contributors to Schembechler's hap-
piness included Stanley Edwards, who

rushed for 138 yards, and starting quar-
terback Dickey whose eight com-
pletions in 13 attempts netted 137 yar-
ds overall.
THE WOLVERINES outgained the
Spartans in total yardage 336 to 242,
with the bulk of the difference coming
in the passing department. Bert
Vaughn, playing despite pain from a
lower back injury he sustained during
the loss to Notre Dame last weekend,
hit on six of 18 for 86 yards. Junior
tailbck Steve Smith paced the MSU
running attack with 101 yards and 17
carries.
The Michigan kicking game, so
maligned of late, again gave the
Wolverines some trouble, as Bryan
Virgil had a punt blocked on his own 29-
yard line in. the second quarter, while
later in the period, his 46-yard field goal
fell short of its mark.
Virgil came up with his own silver
lining to the kicking cloud however, as
he began hitting his punts on the button
later in the game to average a respec-
table 40.3 yards, including a 58-yarder
in the fourth quarter.
OTHER THAN, SOME lengthy forays;
by Smith, Michigan's defense was up to
the Spartan challenge, recovering
State's only fumble and coming up With
two interceptions to snuff out MSU
drives.
"They ran a bit too much on us," said
Schembechler. "That Smith's a great
back. Players that, normally are stop-
ped with agood defense, he. broke
tackles on. I don't want to fault our
See MICHIGAN, Page 12

ISCUSSES WORLD ISSUES:

ope visi
From AP, UPI, and Reuter
WASHINGTON - Pope John Paul II
became the first pontiff to visit the
White House yesterday and used the
occasion to join President Carter in
calling for nuclear disarmament.
At the end of their unprecedented
White House talks, held against a back-
drop of tumultuous welcomes for the
pontiff wherever he travelled in
Washington, the two leaders also called
for worldwide efforts to alleviate
hunger and poverty and to promote
peace and human rights.
THE 59-YEAR-OLD spiritual leader
of 700 million Roman Catholics met the
55-year-old born-again Baptist in a
three-hour White House session.
The White House meeting highlighted
the first half of the pope's 33-hour
Washington visit, the last leg of his

ts Carter at White House

8,000-mile journey to six cities in the
United States.
One dark spot in an otherwise warm
welcome under brilliant cloudless skies
was the arrest of a heavily armed man
outside the White House just 15 minutes
before the pope arrived there.
U.S. ARK PQfICE arrested a
Gainesville, Fla., man carrying three
.45-caliber automatic pistols and two
knives across the street from the White
House.
Police said the man, Timothy Robert
Burgess, 36, who also was carrying 200
rounds of ammunition and four
marijuana cigarettes, was interviewed
by investigators and taken to the
District of Columbia jail.
The president and the pope ex-
changed public greetings on the north
lawn of the White House, where Carter,

Produce co-op fights
to remain solvent

'speaking tn Polish, told the first pontiff
chosen from Poland: "Niech bedzie bog
pochwalony (May God be praised)."
GRINNING, THE pope could not
resist an, ad lib response - "My
congratulations for 'your Polish
language," he said.
After their private meeting, the two
leaders emerged on the opposite south
lawn of the White House to make their
Troopers0
push back
Se0abrook
protesters
From AP, UPI, and Reuter
SEABROOK, N.H.-State troopers
and National Guardsmen using night-
sticks, tear gas and high pressure
hoses, yesterday repelled more than
2,000 anti-nuclear protesters who
charged a fence encircling the
Seabrook atomic plant.
The demonstrators had set out at
dawn to occupy the 115-acre plant site
and halt construction of its twin reac-
tors. They launched dozens of assaults
on the 10-foot chain link fence
throughout the morning.
USING BOLT and wire cutters, the
protesters cut holes through portions of
the fence, but police stationed along the
perimeter quickly patched those areas
and prevented entry.
At least 500 troopers and guardsmen
inside the enclosure jabbed demon-
strators with clubs, soaked them with
water and sprayed them with Mace and
tear gas.
Five persons were arrested and no
serious injuried were reported.
"OUR CHANCES of getting
through the fence are zero," said one
See TROOPERS, Page 6

more substantive remarks on
promoting peace and nuclear disar-
mament.
The pope made no direct mention of
the SALT II treaty between the United
States and the Soviet Union now being
debated in the Senate. But he told more
than 6,000 guests:
"I KNOW AND appreciate this coun-
See CARTER, Page 3

By ELISA ISAACSON
Customers at the People's Produce
Co-op on Fourth Ave. yesterday noticed
dwindling grocery supplies and wilting
lettuce leaves as they lined up at the
cash register, along with a new sign
pleading for donations to keep the store
from going bankrupt.
Unless the co-op receives at least $500
by Tuesday, the sign said, it will have to
close down - perhaps permanently.
THE TWO-AND-a-half-year-old busi-
ness's perpetual money worries -
which include inadequate management
'and dishonest customers - have finally
caught up with it. In the past few weeks,
said volunteer Dina Seidman, co-op
workers realized they must take some
action to keep the fruit and vegetable
co-op from going broke.
"Last month we thought it was just
because of the summer," Seidman ex-
plained. During the summer business is
usually slower, and money is lost
because food spoils more easily.
But even when students began

pouring back into the city in Septem-
ber, and decreasing temperatures
promised to better preserve the
produce, the co-op's cash supply
remained low.
"WE FINALLY figured out that due
to inaccurate weighing of food, or inten-
tional ripping off, the profit was going
out the door," said Seidman.
The co-op staff - of which all but two
are volunteers - are now trying to
alleviate the store's plight.
Yesterday, the cashiers began
weighing the food, rather than allowing
the customers to weigh and add up
prices themselves. The discounts - 15
per cent for people who work a one-hour
shift each week, and seven and one-half
per cent for senior citizens - have been
suspended for this month.
THE CO-OP also has applied to the
Michigan Federation of Food Co-ops -
a coordinating and service organization
- for a loan. Both Seidman and coor-
dinator Holly Foy said they are op-
See WITHOUT, Page 6

jAP Photo
ANTI-NUCLEAR PROTESTERS trudge the Seabrook nuclear power plant construction site over a makeshift pontoon
bridge shortly after sunrise yesterday morning. Police, state troopers, and national guardsmen dashed the demon-
strators' hopes of occupying the plant with mace, tear gas, and fire hoses.

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In his History 466 class the other day, Prof. Sidney
Fine explained that many high school students have a
twisted view of Teddy Roosevelt. They think he was a
"trust-buster" when actually that is not the case. Fine at-
tributed the misinformation to the fact that many high
school teachers double as football coaches which, the
professor said, only "goes to show that any idiot can be a
history teacher." i
v,m a .e

I

Victory against repression
An Albany, New York
organization called Johns
and Call Girls United
Against Repression wasn't
about to be repressed by
the state's phone company.
New York Telephone Co.,
which does not allow phone
listings without addresses

I

The man who would be king
All Laurel Highlands High School senior Roy Dowdell
wanted was to be his school's Homecoming King. Trouble
is, the Uniontown, Pa. student won the contest against 12
girls and his title became Homecoming Queen. Now the
whole issue will have to be resolved in a vote tomorrow by
the school's girls. School Superinten'dent William Gregg
noted that the school was only "trying to avoid em-
barrassment for the student," by asking him to relinquish
his title. But Dowdell's family has now hired a lawyer to
look into the mattieM

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