100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 05, 1979 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-01-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Same old story

By BOB MILLER
If Michigan had to lose the 1979 Rose Bowl, it might as
well have been to the number one team in the country. But
the questions after the game were, did Michigan really lose,
nd is Southern Cal really No. 1?
In the spirit of diplomacy, the answers are yes and no on
ath counts.
AS FAR AS THE final score, the records, and the results
concerned, it will forever stand at USC 17, Michigan 10.
1, there will be people who contend that Charles White
abled at the goal line and that this cost Michigan the
ime.
Bo Schembechler is one of those people. He said, after
wing the replay of the fumble-non-fumble touchdown, that
game plan changed to try to get the Wolverines back in
contest.
aAt that point the score was 14-3. Rick Leach opened up the

offense by passing and was intercepted. A pa
Jordan last second field goal ballooned the Troj
at the half.
THE 10 POINTS USC scored as a result of t
fumble/touchdown were more than enough toI
Cal the victory.
What might escape the memory of those
game was that Leach threw an interception jus
into the game which led to USC's first TD.
scored all of their points by way of gifts from ti
and the referees.
But Michigan was not able to do anytin
themselves on offense. Leach threw for 137 yE
third of that yardage came on the Wolverine
down of the afternoon, a 44 yard aerial bomb
Roosevelt Smith. However, that was the only.

wilted roses
atented Frank second half.
jan lead to 17-3
DESPITE THE WHITE fiasco; despite a roughing the
kicker penalty (which should be nominated for best acting
he celebrated job of the young year), Michigan was not going to win the
give Southern Rose Bowl, not the way they played.
"Our defense played well enough to win, our offense
who saw the didn't," lamented Schembechler.
t four minutes USC coach John Robinson felt the same way. "It was like
The Trojans the game two years ago. It was a veryphysical game. You've
he Wolverines got to give the defense credit, they played exceptionally."
THE IRONIC POINT is that Michigan's defense was sup-
r spectacular posed to be suspect all season long and the offense was pur-
ards, but one- portedly in a class by itself. But when 'the 1978 season is
s' only touch- reviewed, it will be the defense from after the Michigan State
rom Leach to game until the end of the season that really held the team
scoring in the together.SeBLEPae1

WITH HIS TEAM losing yet another Rose Bowl, coach Bo
Schembechler reflected the feelings of Michigan football fans
on New Year's Day.

REGENTS' RIGHTS
AND WRONGS
See editorial page

4be 41r;
(jib

atl

STILL
SUBZERO
High-14°
Low-5*°
See Today for details

VOL. LXXXIX, No. 79
Dems and
GOP set
for city

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, January 5, 1979

Free Issue

SixteeAn Pnae

Shah
leave

takes

\1

primary
By KEITH B. RICHBURG
City Democrats will battle in primary
elections next month for the party
iominations for mayor as well as the
rucial Fourth Ward council seat.
Republicans, meanwhile, will have a
orimary of their own, with incumbent
juncilmember Louis Senunas being
hallenged for his Third Ward seat
om within the ranks of the GOP.
IN THE DEMOCRATIC mayoral
'rimary, newcomer John Montgomery
vill challenge party favorite Jamie
ienworthy, despite suggestions from
Tarty leaders that he withdraw.
In the unexpected Fourth Ward
- ?rimary, veteran city politician and
former Councilmember LeRoy Cap-
_aert will make his seventh run for
council since 1963. but must fight for the
Democratic nomination with Melvin
xrieshaber, a forensic center employee
making his first political try.
Montgomery, a 1977 University
graduate,,said he was laid off from his
Chrysler plant job when he began ex-
ploring a mayoral race as a way "to
keep my mind active.
"I CALLED the city hall sort of
jokingly to find out what it takes" Mon-
tgomery said. "Once I found out how
easy it was I decided to do it."
Montgomery said his candidacy
See CITY, Page 6

while

gener,
By UPI, AP, and Reuter
TEHRAN, Iran - Three of Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahlavi's top har-
dline generals have resigned on the eve
of Iran's transition to civilian rule, well
informed diplomats said yesterday.
The report came as troops fired on
anti-shah demonstrators in Tehran and
Shiraz and airliners carrying foreign
and Iranian evacuees took off without
radar assistance from -Tehran's airport
where military experts substituted for
striking civilian controllers.
THE CARTER administration,
meanwhile, upset by a bloody anti-shah
demonstration by Iranian students in
California, promised yesterday to
deport any foreign student who takes
part in illegal violence in the U.S.
The warning was made by Attorney
General Griffin Bell one day after he
was instructed by Carter to review
possible steps the government might
take.
The attorney general said he was
studying "our legal options" that could
lead to revocation of student visas for
the Iranians. "Any other visitor to our
country who is here to obtain an
education and resorts to violence con-
trary to the law should be on notice that
we will initiate appropriate legal
proceedings to see that their stay in the
United States is ended," he said.]
BELL'S STERN warning, Carter's
order, and complaints from Congress

members, were all prompted by an an-
ti-shah demonstration in Beverly Hills,
Calif., Tuesday, in which protestors
stormed the mansion where the shah's
sister and mothe are residing.
Diplomats ii Iran named the
resigning generals yesterday as Tehran
military commander Gen. Gholam Ali
Oveisi, army aviation commander Gen.
Manouchehr Khosrowdad,-and air force
commander Lt.-Gen. Amir Hossein
Rabii.
Reports that the three generals had
quit followed an official announcement
that the shah had appointed former
gendarmerie chief Gen. Abbas
Qrabaghi as chief of staff, by passing
Oveisi.
WESTERN DIPLOMATS said the
resignation of the three generals, if con-
firmed, would considerably improve
chances of avoiding a military coup.
Onediplomat described the three
generals as "the only ones who wanted
a real crackdown" pn anti-shah demon-
strators.
THE THREE generals, along with
See SHAH, Page 8
BULLETIN
An armored car was robbed
of over $1.5 million near
Lakeport, Michigan last night.
See story, page 6.

Daily Photo by BRAD BENJAMIN
Up, UP, and away...
Michigan forward Alan Hardy hooks over the outstretched arm of Minnesota's Kevin McHale (44) in Wolverine basketball
action at Crisler last night. Hardy recently regained his starting spot from freshman Thad Garner and has won praise from
both coach Johnny Orr and assistant Bill Frieder for his clutch scoring and rebounding. Michigan won 88-75.

FLEMING'S FINAL SESSION:

adRegent
By MITCH CANTOR built off Fuller
and RON GIFFORD ce of the new c
At their busy December meeting - to the north sid
the last with former University THE PROP
President Robben Fleming at the helm despite the ob.
- the Regents voted to approve a site Baker (R-AnnA
for a new University Hospital as well as dissenting vote
to renew the University's contract with sistently favore
he Public Interest Research Group in ter east of thef
Michigan (PIRGIM). is concerned a
The Regents approved a plan to con- of the medicalc
struct the $310 million medical facility "This is pro
north of the present Main Hospital expenditure by
building, with a new access road to be a single buil

appr
Road. The main entran-
omplex would be shifted
e. '
POSAL was approved
jections of Regent Deane
Arbor), who cast the lone
e. Baker, who has con-
ed building the new cen-
present location, said he
bout the overall growth
campus.
bably the largest single
the state of Michigan on
ding and certainly the

ve ospital
largest expenditure by far that the oversee improv
University has ever made," he said. "It campus, leavin
will set land use and development of the move the site of
medical center for many years. eastern portiont
"I can't vote to spend $200 million to Immediately:
$300 million of the state's money construction
without being absolutely sure that this unanimously ap
is the best plan," Baker added. "You for hospital plan
have to have an overall plan that can be plan. Howeve
continuously updated here," he said. seemed comn
BAKER INSTEAD urged the hospital location.
planners to create a master plan to See1

site

'ements to the medical
ng open the option to
the new facilities to the
of the area.
following the-vote on the
site, the Regents
proved a motion calling
nners to create a master
r, the majority still
mitted to the north
BOARD, Page 6

Kent State plaintiffs,

Friday

In theinteri m.0

Heisted 'U' drugs found
A half-ton safe containing 52 vials of
& drugs used in experiments at the
University was found intact Dec. 28 at
the bottom of an 18-foot deep pit in the
Medical Science I building.
Stolen the previous weekend, the safe
was found by a University employee.
UNIVERSITY scientists had warned
that the drugs, including cocaine, mor-
phine, and some amphetamines, could
cause paralysis or death.
The experimental drugs had been
used in medical research projects with
monkeys who had been addicted to
morphine. The substances were being
tested to determine whether or not they
are addictive.
"We really don't know what kind of
Thow ctnrraipcwamr; filrf bynrr/l

reaction people will have to them if they
are injected," said Dr. Bert LaDu,
chairman of the Medical School's
Department of Pharmacology.
THE POTENTIALLY lethal drugs
were among a large quantity of nar-
cotics that was kept in a 1,000-pound
gray safe on the sixth floor of the
Medical Sciences building.
It was last seen at 6 p.m. on Dec. 23.
Authorities noticed it was missing Dec.
26.
Police say they found a hand-made
wooden dolly near a loading dock. The
discovery led investigators to believe
the thieves improvised a block and
tackle, hoisted the safe onto the dolly,
then left the building by elevator.
POLICE PUT a $1 million street
value on the recovered drugs, but LaDu
said that figure is "greatly
exaggerated."
Even the more common drugs could
have beendangerous beae nthev nae

Beginning today, the Daily hap-
pily increases its coverage of
national and international events by
providing readers with news from
Reuter, a British news service.
Like the other news services we
use, the Associated Press (AP) and
United Press International (UPI),
Reuter covers events in the U.S. and

around the world. Reuter, however,
provides much more extensive
coverage of events outside the U.S.,
particularly in Asia and Africa.
Reuter also provides a welcome non-
American prospective on the news.
The Daily is the only newspaper
in the state which uses Reuter.

get cash s(
CLEVELAND (AP)-A $675,000
settlement and a statement of regret
brought an end yesterday to the long
and bitter legal battle waged by the vic-
tims of the Ohio National Guard bullets
fired at Kent State University in 1970.
"We got everything we wanted and
more," exulted lawyer Sanford Jay
Rosen of San Francisco, who represen-
ted nine people wounded at Kent and
the families of the four students killed.
THE SETTLEMENT was read into
the record in U.S. District Court, ending
a retrial of a five-year-old damage suit

ettlement
stemming from the shootings.
It included a statement on behalf of
the defendants-Gov. James Rhodes
and 27 present and former National
Guard members-expressing regret
and saying that "the tragedy of May 4,
1970, should not have occurred," but
denying liability for the shootings.
The biggest part of the settlement,
$350,000, goes to Dean Kahler, now 28,
who was paralyzed below the waist
during the clash between guardsmen
and students who were protesting the
movement of U.S. forces into Cam-
bodia.

-Students,
By ELISA ISAACSON
and KEITH RICHBURG
Back home in Shaker Heights, just outside of
Cleveland, sophomore Beth Warren could liven up
her vacation with an occasional 3.2 beer. But upon
returning to Ann Arbor she found this state's new 21-
year-old drinking age law in force, having been
upheld in federal court.
Unable to legally consume even the mildest form of
alcohol here in Michigan, Warren announced, "I'm
going to turn to drugs."
nR ANV ctnHantc eniumm hvarp mnot unnin t

-w

-AM 1

A 9

'

tbars gree
easy enough to get alcohol if you live in the dorms."
Many students have devised strategies for eluding
the law, from drinking in the privacy of their rooms
or cars to manufacturing fake I.D.s. The incentive for
violating the law is even greater in this city, since if
caught consuming alcohol, 18-20-year-olds will be
subject only to a $5 fine, under an ordinance adopted
by City Council and effected December 27.
The city law, patterned after the $5 marijuana
penalty, is only slightly less stringent than a recently
enacted $25 state penalty which the governor signed
the day the new drinking age went into effect.

a cry
with alcohol will be issued a summons similar to a
parking ticket which can be paid through the mail.
Persons over 21 who buy liquor for their underaged
friends also will be given the $5 ticket.
The local ordinance specifically excludes 18-to-21-
year-old persons found with open cans or bottles int
cars, or with alcohol on high school grounds.
AT THE SAME time it passed the $5 penalty,
Council directed the city attorney to investigate the
feasibility of having a "zero dollar fine." Council
defeated the "zero dollar fine" idea by a single vote
onl after the attnrnev - and a spokesnerson for

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan