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


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.

October 23, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-10-23

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

See Editorial Page

V' L

Ltc 43UU

1 au

See Today for Details

Vol. LXXXVIII, No. 40 Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 23, 1977 Ten Cents Ten Pages plus Supplemeni





'M' last shut out in '67

Special to The Daily
MINNEAPOLIS - The Michigan
Wolverines surrendered the Little
Brown Jug, the Big Ten lead and their
number one ranking yesterday as they
were stunned 16-0 by the Minnesota
Golden Gophers.
The sluggish Wolverines spotted the
Gophers an early 10-0 lead and never
got back into the game. Coming in as
three-touchdown favorites the Maize
and Blue showed none of their touted of-
fensive might.
sputtered and slipped to a mere 80 yar-
ds rushing while handing the ball over
to Minnesota five times. Minnesota
never reciprocated. The turnovers
played a crucial role in the defensive
As winning coach Cal Stoll put it,
"Michigan is a great football team, but
they didn't get the breaks. We got the
breaks today."
Stoll went on to call the game, "the
greatest victory I have ever experien-
credit to the Gopher defense. "The
Minnesota defense was good, that's
what won for them.
"We didn't make a play all day. I've
never seen our offense look like that.
That's the poorest offensive game

we've ever played," added the sullen
Michigan mentor.
Yesterday's shutout marks the first
time in 113 outings that Michigan has
failed to put points on the board. It also
marks the third straight dime that
Michigan has lost while playing on
natural grass..
MINNESOTA'S playing field was in-
deed a factor in the ineptness of the
Michigan offense. The grass wasn't as
fast a surface as Michigan's tartan turf
and the Wolverines slipped on
numerous occasions. "We never look
very good on those fields," added
Playing like they did all day long, the
Wolverines took the opening kickoff and
promptly punted four plays later..

Minnesota got the ball on its own 43.
After fullback Kent Kitzmann slanted
off left tackle for three yards,
sophomore quarterback Mark Carlson
took to the air hitting split end Jeff
Anhorn on the sideline for 23 yards.
THE PASS was Carlson's first in his
college career. Yesterday was his first
start for the Gophers and initial ap-
pearance of the season.'Stoll decided to
start him at 2:00 a.m. yesterday mor-
An illegal procedure penalty stalled
the Minnesota drive. Minnsota kicker
Paul Rogind came on and booted his
first of three field goals, a 41-yarder to
put the Gophers in the lead, 3-0.
Michigan brought the ball out to the
See BLUE, Page 10

-AP Photo
Minnesota running back Marion Barber drives hard off-tackle to score the lone touchdown in yesterday's 16-0 Gopher
victory over Michigan. Michigan linebacker Ron Simpkins (left) gets a hand on him, but it wasn't enough.

Kruger defends S. Africa's policy

(AP) - Justice Minister James T.
Kruger defended South Africa's
crackdpwn on blacks and blamed
President Carter for part of the
trouble as new criticism poured in
yesterday from abroad and from
opponents at home.
In The Netherlands, ancestral
home of the dominant white Afri-
kaaners, Foreign Minister Max van
der Stoel stated in a radio broadcast,
"If they (the South African govern-
ment) continue with their present
policies they are heading directly for

HE SAID THE Netherlands, which-
has already called its ambassador
home, is preparing a new statement
to the South African government.
In Kenya the secretary-general of
the All Africa Conference of Church-
es, Canon Burgess Carr, called the
crackdown "a fateful act of despera-
Scattered protests against the
measures have brought the arrest of
at least 150 blacks and Indians. A
school was burned and cars and
buildings stoned.
ACTING ON cabinet orders, Kru-
ger closed two black newspapers

Wednesday, detained at least 50
prominent blacks, placed restriction
orders on seven whites, and banned.
18 blacks and interracial groups,
virtually all significant such organ-
izations in the country.
The editors of 19 South African
newspapers said they will not be
intimidated by the government's
crackdown on black-power groups
and the press.
In a joint statement Friday the
editors expressed their "profound
condemnation of the arbitrary ac-
tion" agains the black newspapers
World and Weekend World, and two .,
prominent editors.

Croup ou
The outbreak of severe croup
whichhad hospitalizedat least 20
Ann Arbor children has begun to
level off and is expected to "burn.
itself out" in the next few days,
doctors said yesterday.
Dr. Joseph Baublis, pediatrician at
University Hospital reported that "of
the actual cases admitted, most have
been discharged or show consider-
able improvement. It appears that
the outbreak has leveled off and will,
recede in the next few days.''"
CROUP IS a virus which normally
affects youngsters, causing severe

break under control

"IF THE STEPS are intended to in-
timidate other editors, we record
that we have no intention of altering
our way of conducting newspapers,"
the editors said.
Kruger ordered the Worild news-
papers closed down, arrested their
editor Percy Qoboza and Donald
Woods, editor of the Daily Dispatch.
He also closed down 18 black
consciousness organizations and ar-
rested more than 50 whites and
blacks in a crackdown on govern-
ment dissidents.
The editors, who represented 19
English-language newspapers, said
they saw the government action "as
direct threats to the press, to the
cause of free expression and to the
right of every citizen to know the
facts about his country."
DEFENDING the action in a tele-
vision broadcast Friday, Kruger
waved documents which he claimed
contained evidence of black plans for
unrest. The documents, he said, were
the results of secret investigations
made at an unspecified time by
unidentified committees. He refused
to release details saying they were
He said the committees who made
the reports consisted of a regional
magistrate and two jurists, none of
whom he identified.
See KRUGER, Page 2

coughing and noisy, difficult breath-
ing. Generally, it can be treated at
home by providing the victim with a
vaporizer. It usually clears up within
48 hours, doctors said.
This outbreak, however, repre-
sents "a slightly altered germ that
found a lot of susceptible children,"
according to Baublis. "The virus
causes an obstruction in the throat.
which particularly affects children'
because their air passages are so'
In several of the cases admitted to
Mott's Children's Hospital here,
breathing tubes were required to
prevent the victims from choking.

ALTHOUGH croup, is not uncom-
mon in children, doctors had been
concerned by the unusually severe
nature of this outbreak, even fearing
death for some of their young
In another health-related story, a
family which health officials thought
may have contracted diptheria dur-
ing a recent visit to Ontario has been
located, and is apparently free of the
disease, officials said yesterday.
Rocky Lunham and his family
visited Kettle Point Indian reserve
last month. Four cases of diptheria

LOLA BARTHAUR, one of the more than 300 elderly citizens who attend
the Senior Citizens Fair, held in the Turner Clinic, pauses to admire t
handiwork on display.
Elderly all winners


See CROUP, Page 8

Squeezed elbow-to-elbow around a
U-shaped table, 25 senior citizens sit
as if in a trance, intently listening
for the caller's voice. As the call
goes out, one man jumps out of his
chair and yells "Bingo s"
Bingo, however, was not the only
attraction for the more than 300
senior citizens who turned out for the
Senior Health Fair, held in the
newly-opened Scott and Amy Prud-~
den Memorial Clinic located on Wall
HEARING TESTS, podiatric

screening and numerous displays
also kept the participants occupied.
The purpose of the fair, according
to Greg Yank, hospital administra-
tor of the Turner Clinic, was to intro-
duce the geriatric clinic, part of the
University's medical school, to
senior citizens aged 60 and over in
Washtenaw and nearby counties.
"The opening of Turner CLinic
represents the launching of the first -
phrase of a new comprehensive
geriatric program," Yank said.
YANK SAID doctors have not met
the health care needs of the elderly.

likely for
A Jackson County Circuit Court judge
Friday lifted a restraining order,
clearing the way for the transfer of
convicted sex-slayer John Norman
Collins from Jackson prison to the more
secure facility at Marquette, Mich.
Judge Charles Falahee heard the
arguments of Collins' attorney and the
lawyer from the Attorney General's of-
fice before deciding to allow the move.

Police, tear gas stop
Kent State protesters
By AP and UPI New Jersey, New York and Illinois.
KENT, Ohio - Police.in riot gear, As they marched past dormitories,
using tear gas at times, broke up scores of students leaned out dormi-
demonstrations yesterday on the tory windows yelling,'"Get off cam-
Kent State University campus, pus" and "Build our gym now."


where four students died in 1970 when
National Guardsmen fired on anti-
war protesters.
More than 700 protesters massed on
the campus yesterday in defiance of
university and court orders, demon-
strating against the construction of a

THE PROTESTORS gathered at
an area on the south side of the
campus about 600 yards from the
construction site near a nursing
students' dorm where portable loud-
speakers were used by several


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan