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October 18, 1981 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-18

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Ninety- Two Years
Of
Editorial Freedom

I~ tit~au~

43

SUNK
A chance of showers today
with a high around 50.

Vol. XCII, N

o .34

'.oApyI igniiI va, i e icnigt.IIIUILiiy

Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 18, 1981

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

A PACK OF Wolverines, led by Jim Herrmann (94) surround Hawkeye quarterback Gordy Bohannon (11) as he scrambles for
a second-half Iowa fumble. The slippery pigskin changed hands several times before finally being recovered by Robert

tn ro b reo tig sptnheloy lvK n
Thompson (99). This turnover proved to be a rare bright spot in the gloomy Wolverine afternoon, as the Hawkeyes soared to a
9-7 upset victory.

Iowa
By BUDDY MOORE HOUSE
Behind an inspired defense and the
foot of freshman place-kicker Tom
Nichol, the Iowa Hawkeyes carried a 9-
victory and sole possession of first
place in the Big Ten out of Michigan
Stadium yesterday.
Before 105,915 stunned fans - the
third largest crowd in the stadium's
history - Michigan dropped to 2-2 in
the league and fell from any serious
contention for the Big Ten crown and
the trip to the Rose Bowl. Iowa upped
its conference mark to 3-0, and with

ills

Blue

Rose Bowl hopes,

9-7

help from Michigan State's 33-14
thrashing of Wisconsin, moved into the
driver's seat for the trip to Pasadena.
THE HAWKEYES got all the scoring
they needed from field goals of 20, 36,
and 30 yards off Nichol's instep. It was
Iowa's defense, however, that told the
real story, as it held the potent
Michigan offense to a total of just 155
yards on the ground and 108 through
the air. Michigan tailback Butch
Woolfolk, who scampered for 253 yards
against Michigan State last week, was
held to just 56 yards, far below his

average of 160 per game.
Michigan coach Bo Schembechler
was understandably upset after the
game. "We didn't play well enough to
win," explained a fuming Schem-
bechler. "Our offense beat us. We
were terrible. We didn't block, and it's
simple - you don't block, you don't
win."
On the other side of the tunnel, Iowa
coach Hayden Fry, who has already
seen his team beat Nebraska and UCLA
this season, was elated. "This is one
great ball game for us," said Fry in his

heavy southern drawl. "Nobody expec-
ted us to win today except for those
guys in the next room (the Iowa
players). Hell, before this year,
Michigan didn't even know we
existed."
IN THE FIRST quarter, the game
looked more like a greased watermelon
contest than a football game at times,
as both teams were having a hard time
getting a handle on the ball. A turnover
that proved to be very costly for
Michigan came after the Blue defense
stopped the Hawkeyes on their own 25,

forcing a dunt by Reggie Atoby, the
nation's leading punter entering the
game. Evan Cooper fielded the punt on
the Michigan 30, but fumbled the ball
over to Iowa's Brad Webb on the 38.
The Wolverines prevented the
Hawkeyes from making it all the way
into the end zone, however, stopping
them on the four yard line before Nichol
came in to make the first of his three
scores, this one a chip-shot 20-yarder.
After the kickoff, the stingy Iowa
defense stopped Michigan on its own 33-
yard line, forcing the Wolverines to

punt.' The Hawkeyes respondsd by
driving 57 yards in seven plays, where
Nichol upped his team's lead to 6-0 with
a 36-yard boot through the uprights.
THEN AFTER trading punts in the
second quarter, Michigan got back on
the offensive track, driving down to its
own 17-yard line before quarterback
Steve Smith hit Anthony Carter in the
corner of the end zone for the game's
only touchdown. Ali. Haji-Sheikh's con-
version gave Michigan a 7-6 lead to take
into the locker room at halftime.
See BLUE, Page 12

Title IX has helped,
but women still behind

Firm to tell profs
who got 'fake' papers

WASHINGTON (UPI) - The number
of women in athletics and traditionally
male courses has soared since the 1972
passage of federal laws barring sex
bias in education, but men still hold the
top jobs and salaries, a government
progress report said yesterday.
The National Advisory Council on
Women's Educational Programs, in a
report titled "The Half Full, Half Em-
pty Glass," said many gains have been
made since -.passage Title IX of the
Education Amendments. The law bars
discrimination at schools getting
federal aid.
"IN ONLY NINE years, this law has
been an extraordinary catalyst for
change," said Susan Vance, com-
mission chairwoman. "Let's not kid
ourselves, though. The glass is still
only half full; the job is still only half
finished."
Bernice Sandler, a council member,
described Title IX as "the backbone of
change in education because it creates
the climate for change. It's a symbol of

equity, and it's a symbol of hope, and in
one sense it's a good example of how a
federal law can work."
The council cited "much progress" in
employment," but said "wide gaps"
still remain between men and women in
salaries and top jobs. Of 1,300 com-
plaints filed under Title IX between Oc-
tober 1979 and June 1981 by the
Education Department, which ad-
ministers the law, 37 percent involved
employment, the report said.
THE REPORT SAID pay raises for
women faculty members have lagged
behind men's, and women's earnings
relative to men's have dropped in
recent years.
The percent of women who were full
professors held steady between 1975
and 1981, and less than 1 percent of the
nation's 16,000 school superintendents
are women, the report said. Fourteen
percent of the principals were female in
1978, compared with 13 percent in 1974.
But the report also noted the number
See TITLE IX, Page 5

SEATTLE (AP)- Ghost-written term papers may
return to haunt college graduates under a consent
decree reached by the U.S. Postal Ser-vice and a Seat-
tle company that sells research and term papers.
Under the decree issued in federal court Friday,
the company agreed to tell college professors
nationwide the names of students who bought term
papers and research services from the firm.
THE SETTLEMENT raises the possibility of ac-
tion-anywhere from grade changes to revocation of
a graduate's degree for cheating-against students
who submitted "canned" term papers as original
work.
The decree, issued Friday by U.S. District Judge
John Voorhees, came after a Postal Service probe of
the company, Pacific Research.
The probe began after the son of Postal Service
lawyer Thomas Ziebarth saw a leaflet advertising the
term paper service on a bulletin board at Marquette
University in Milwaukee.
PACIFIC RESEARCH advertised in several cam-
pus newspapers offering "a solution at last to the
student's term paper problems."
Postal officials said they obtained copies of some of
the 10,000 term papers Pacific Research supplies, in-

cluding a $27, 10-page paper entitled "Certifying
Juveniles for Adult Court" and a six-page custom-
researched job called "Laetrile: A Lethal
Quackery."
Postal Service officials' said the company "knows
or should know" that students use the papers to earn
academic credit. Agency lawyers said the operation
amounted to a scheme to mislead professors while
profiting Pacific Research.
STEPHEN NORD, acting vice president for
student affairs at the University of Washington, said
a student who hands in canned papers as original
work is "clearly cheating."
"I assume the dean could withdraw the credit or
change the grade with the consent of the professor in-
volved," Nord said.
He said the decree apparently would allow "any
curious professor or dean to simply look back in their
own departmental or test records to see if they
recognize any of those names" of students buying
Pacific Research papers.
Washington state in 1979 prohibited the sale of term
papers, theses or other work to students for
classroom use.

TITLE IX HAS given many more women oppor-
tunities in athletics since 1972, a report released
yesterday says.

TODAY
The Puzzle
ARE YOU A puzzle freak? Turn to page 5 and
try your hand at the ultimate challenge-The
Puzzle. Starting today, The Puzzle will be a
regular feature in each Sunday's Daily. If you
manage to complete today's challenge, send your answer to

today's column concerns landlords and security
This feature will appear periodically in the Daily.

deposits.

Back at the boss
A Minneapolis organization representing women on the
job believes it's time to honor bosses' acts of pettiness that
really go above and beyond the call of duty. To recognize
National Boss Day Friday, the group called Minnesota
Working Women announced the winners of their first an-
nual Pettiest Office Procedure Contest. The first place

Magic box
A lazy robber made some easy money by posting a sign
directing bank customers to make their deposits in a bogus
deposit box, Oceanside, Calif., police say. "We won't know
how much was lost until people realize their money wasn't
deposited," police spokesman Bill Krungelevich said
Friday. Krungelevich said the thief put a note on the outside
deposit machine at a First California Bank branch. The
note said, "The night deposit is out of order-please leave
your deposit in the box." Branch manager Bill Reedy said
two women who left their deposit cash in a "shabbily built

Continental Trailways, stole one of the firm's buses in Den-
ver and set out to drive it to Los Angeles. Clear Creek Coun-
ty Undersheriff David Graham said Jerry Fambro, 25, was
found sitting in the vehicle along a highway, calmly sipping
from a whiskey bottle. Fambro told authorities he was up-
set with Continental because the firm refused to replace a
lost ticket. Graham said when he arrested Fambro the
suspect was sitting in the driver's seat, holding "a bottle of
spirituous beverage-I thought it was Jack Daniels Black,
but I'm not sure." Fambro was arraigned last week on a
felony charge of aggravated motor vehicle theft. C

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