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September 26, 1976 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-09-26

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No. 2


State stunned


Missour 22-21

See story



See inside


.4t igau

t ty


Latest Deadline in the State

Vol. LXXXVII, No. 16

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 26, 1976

Ten Cents

Eight Pages


1 cian


i ies

An eyeful
Students getting into some late night studying at
the UGLI last night got a look at more than just
the inside of a book. A flasher was reported to
police around 11:30. While some may have been
shocked, an employe at the UGLI remarked, when
asked what had happened, "Oh, it was nothing,
just someone exposing himself."
Ready for the flit
State health officials have received their first
batch of swine flu vaccine, but it won't be admin-
istered for some time yet. The initial shipment
of 20,000 doses arrived Friday at Lansing City
Airport and was immediately placed in cold stor-
age at the state Health Department's bureau of
Laboratories. Michigan will receive a total of
more than fo' million doses of the vaccine in
the next two 1eks as officials take part in the
national imm "tion program. Local depart-
ments will se .tes for the shots in our arms
Happen 'rs .--
are spar today and tomorrow. "Fall Fes-
tival '76"runs, om noon until 5 p.m. today at the
Cobblestone F m,2781 Packard Rd. (in Buhr
Park). It's a d yfull of craft demonstrations,
square - dancing, art, collections of collectibles
and the like . . New approaches to Christian
liturgy are discussed at noon in the Office of
Ethics and Religion, third floor of the Union . . .
Canterbury House (Catherine and Division) offers
gay improvisational theater at 3 p.m. . . . Mon-
day's Happenings begin at 4 p.m. with a talk on
"The Corporate Woman" by Barbara Mahone,
Manager of Career Planning at GM, in the Wolver-
ine Rm. of the Business School . . . John Maynard-
Smith, a dean at England's University of Sussex,
talks about the genetic evolution of human be-
havior at 4 p.m. in MLB Aud. 4 . . . the Women's
Studies Program offers three free films about rape
and self-defense for women at 7 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Aud. ... and the Women's Health Collective spon-
sors a seminar on "Choosing and Using Medical
Care" at 7:30 p.m. in the Public Library.
Et tu, Robert?
Republican vice presidential candidate Robert
Dole, who has spent the better part of the month
accusing Jimmy Carter of constant flip-flops, is
displaying something of an about-face himself on
a politically touchy farm labor issue. Campaign-
ing in California Friday, Dole told a heavily Demo-
cratic Mexican - American group that he hadn't
yet taken a public stand on Proposition 14, a state
measure that would make it easier for union or-
ganizers to coe onto private farms to seek new
members.tBut Dole in fact had sharply criticized
the proposal the week before in San Francisco and
in campaign appearances last week in the Mid-
west. Later, the GOP running mate denied making
the comment about not taking a stand - although
reporters caught his words on tape. Asked by re-
porters whether he felt he had been contradictory,
Dole replied, "Maybe a little." Let he who is
without sin cast the first stone .
Kinsey revisited
The new sexual morality has put increased pres-
sure on men and women to have more intercourse
and has lessened the importance of personal re-
lationships, according to a four-year study of fe-
male sexuality in the United States published last
week. The study said it made saying "no" to sex-
ual 'advances difficult for most women and it
denied both women and men the freedom to ex-
plore their own sexuality. The author, Ssa' Hite,
said her findings were based on responses from
more than 3,000 women to a questionnaire she dis-
trib'ited throueh chrch grous and chapters of
the National Organization for Women. "We haven't
had a sexual revolution yet," said Hite, "but we

need one."
Ol the itislde' .
S-san Ades wri'es Wio"t stalking the wild grizzly

Seven TD's ignite
second half explosion


The top-ranked Michigan Wolverines overean
gish, uneven first half with 49 points in the
half to overwhelm an outmanned Navy team

me a

terday, 70-14, for their third straight victory.
It was Michigan's highest point total since 1939
when the Wolverines crushed Chicago, 85-0. After yes-
terday's first half, however, Michigan hardly seemed on
its way to such a stunning rout.
to Jim Smith - part of an 8-for-12 day for Leach - put Michi-
gan ahead 21-14 at the half, and gave the Middies a hint of
what was to come after the intermission.

MICHIGAN RUNNING BACK Harlan Huckleby barrels through two would be Navy tacklers in yesterday's 70-14 cruching of the Mid-
shipmen. Huckleby scampered for 79 yards despite being sidelined in the second half with a slight shoulder separation. Despite his
limited action, Huckleby managed a 7.2 yards per carry average. The sophomore from Detroit has now racked up a total of 367 yards
in three Wolverine games this year.
Rie and Esch square off

Democrat Donald Riegle and Republican
Marvin Esch, moving into the thick of their
U.S. Senate race this week, showed sharply
conflicting campaign styles and a penchant
for making pointed personal attacks on
each other.
Debating before the Detroit Economic
Club on Monday and appearing- jointly be-
fore other groups, Esch repeatedly called
for an evaluation of "the record, not the
rhetoric," while Riegle billed himself as a
"fighter" who would provide fresh, inde-
pendent leadership.
THE SUCCESS of Riegle's approach de-
pends on how well he escapes the gadfly
stings of Esch; but the Republican's ency-
clopedic knowledge of Riegle's and his own
record makes such an escape difficult.
"I think the people of Michigan would
like to know why it is that he (Riegle) has
never written a bill that has been enacted
into law, has never been a floor leader for
a single piece of legislation, whether it won
or lost, and he's never even had an amend-
ment adopted by the House of Representa-

tives," Esch declared Monday. The state-
ment was typical of his persistent attempts
to draw the Democrat away . from his
promises of bold new government.
In ten years of congressional duty, Esch
has proposed and sponsored legislation in

what he likes to call "the pressure points"
of American society - unemployment, bus-
ing and revenue sharing. According to Esch,
the country is in pretty good shape; all it
needs is responsible hands, such as his own,
to guide the government in relieving these
few trouble areas.
MEANWHILE, Esch plows into Riegle
for legislative inactivity and incompetence.
These relentless attacks from his opponent
seem to frustrate Riegle. After one par-
ticularly bitter Esch charge Monday, the
Democrat shrugged his shoulders in exas-
peration and retorted: "My candidacy
doesn't have anything to do with him
(Esch). He's not really one to comment on

my record. I'm quite proud of my record."
But Marvin Esch has made himself very
much a part of Riegle's campaign, and
Riegle will have to talk more explicitly
about their respective records if he is to
relieve himself of Esch's pursuit. Esch
however, probably will refuse to back off
even then. When the two debated Monday
night, the Republican's charges constantly
put Riegle on the defensive. Whether voters
like Riegle's record or not, they are likely
to be put off by the harried, ruffled ap-
pearance he displays when Esch is on his
several scores:
-Crime. "The people would be interested
in knowing why Mr. Riegle voted in May
of last year to make it easier for criminals
to obtain parole from prison. That bill pro-
posed to shift the burden of proof for
release of prisoners from the convict to the
parole board. I voted against easier parole;
Riegle voted for it."
-Defense. "I think the people would like
See ESCH, Page 2

The Wolverinestshocked Navy
by scoring four touchdowns in
a 5:19 stretch of the third quar-
ter to take a 49-14 lead. Sec-
ond and third stringers finished
the scoring with three last quar-
ter touchdowns.
Michigan had the ball seven
times in the second half and
scored each time. In a span of
17:43 from the end of the
first half to the begin-
ning of the fourth period, the
Wolverines scored 44 points.
THE MICHIGAN defense also
shared in the second half fun.
Annoyed at the way the mid-
shipmen moved the ball in the
first half, the Wolverine defend-
ers cracked down in the second
half and held Navy to only 12
yards rushing and one first
down. Navy had 75 yards in 50
carries for the game.
As usual, though, Michigan
coach Bo Schembechler didn't
appear thrilled with his team's
performance at all.
"We could've lost this one,"
said Schembechler,, moments
after learning that Ohio State
had been upset by Missouri,
22-21. "They outplayed us in
the first half - it made me
nervous. If we don't change our
ways, it's gonna happen to us."
NEITHER Schembechler nor
the players revealed what the
coach said at halftime to get
his team moving, but apparent-
ly he wasn't easy on them.
"He got his point across,"
said co-captain linebacker Cal-
vin O'Neal, who ran back an
interception for one of the sec-
ond-half TD's. "We weren't
really ready mentally in the
first half. We got it together
in the second half. Bo made
up our minds."
"He was pretty upset," said
defensive tackle Greg Morton.
"He just told us we weren't
playing football. He told us to

S tadium
It is a typical football Satur-
day in Ann Arbor; the air is
tinged with excitement.
Along E. Hoover, as if trans-
ported from some Middle East-
ern marketplace, the hustlers
are lined up, screaming raucous-
lyof deals not to$be resisted-
football tickets, $5, $4, $3...
popsicles for a dime apple cider,
fresh apples ("price negoti-
able"). And no matter how hard
the resistance the master trad-
ers will have their way.
ON THE INSIDE of the sta-
dium there are hustlers, too.
But these, hiding behind their
hot dogs and souvenir stands
and an aura of professional re-
spectability, lack the open, fun-
filled spirit of the street ven-
dors. They are representing the
Gladieux Food Services, Inc.,
which currently holds the food
contract for Michigan's home
The price list at one of the
food stands is indicative of the
non-competitive market in which
Gladieux operates: Coke is 40c,
peanuts and popcorn 50c, coffee
a whopping 40c, and a hotdog 75c
-about half what the average

See BLUE Page 7 See STADIUM, Page 2

Ford streams upriver in South;
Carter woos them in the West

By The Associated Press
Declaring he won't concede
a single state, President Ford
ventured lazily down the river
into Jimmy Carter's native
Southland yesterday while the
Democratic nominee throttled
back his own political showboat
on a swing through the West.
Ford launched the first major
tour of his campaign by climb-
in aboard the festooned deck
of the stern-wheeler Natchez in
tiry Li tcher, La., for a 35-mile
paddlestop jaunt along the
southernmost leg of the Missis-
iE TOI.T) a crowd that lined
th- levee in Reserve, La., that
"I don't concede a single vote
I'm in Louisiana, Missis-
sinni, Alabama and Florida to
nrove that we can win on Nov.

BUT CARTER declared in a
sneech in San Diego, Calif.,
that the administration is of-
fering "faint footsteps and sec-
ret diplomacy" instead of bold
international leadership to con-
trol the spread of nuclear wea-
"We have failed miserably.
We don't have any clear policy
of our own for control of re-
nrocessing or storaae of atomic
lv'ste or for the control of en-
richment of uranium," he
"Onr non - nuclear prolifer-
r-tion noliev has consisted of
faint footstens and secret diplo-
macv and a constant yielding to
the manufacturers of atomic
nroducts and those who very
cvni-ally say there's no way to
contr-l the spread of nuclear

which has kept Carter from
more than four hours sleep
most nights was to blame for
lackluster or mechanical per-
formances. They were also
troubled by recent episodes ov-
er his Playboy magazine re-
marks on sex and Lyndon John-
son and his comments on tax-
ation in an interview with The
Associated Press.
Ford's seven-hour riverboat
crise was the start of a three-
day journey into four southern
states, ending Monday in Mia-
mi. A 150-mile motorcade will
take him into Mississippi and a
corner of Alabama today.
The e-cursion on the Natchez,
a new, metallic vessel pattern-
ed after the elegant wooden
steamers that plied Old Man
'?iever in the days of Mark
Twain, was climaxed with a


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