Partly cloudy and cool
today, with a chance of
frost tonight. High of 60.
Low of about 40 tonight.
Vol. XCI, No. 22
Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily
Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 28, 1980
bows to Gamecocks, 17-14
Fake punt proves fatal
MICHIGAN DEFENSIVE lineman Dave Nicolau puts the clamps on South Carolina fullback George Rogers after a
short gain midway through the first half yesterday. The Wolverines held the All-American Rogers to 142 yards rushing
in 3h carries, buta poorly executed fake punt led to a fourth quarter Carolina touchdown as the visitors stunned
Michigan, 17-14. k
'By MARK MIHANOVIC
South Carolina held off a
furious Wolverine scoring drive
in the final two minutes of a 17-
14 upset of the Blue yesterday
before 104,213 fans at Michigan
Stadium. For the first time sin-
ce losing the 1968 opener,
Michigan's record dropped
It was the second down-to-
the-last-play defeat for
Michigan in as many weeks.
While Notre Dame knocked off
the Wolverines with a last-
second field goal last weekend
in South Bend, this time it was
Bo Schembechler's charges
who needed to score. But
Michigan quarterback John
Wangler's fourth-down pass to
Anthony Carter in the back of
the end zone was deflected by
Gamecock cornerback Chuck
Finney just out of the
sophomore wide receiver's
reach as time ran out. Carter
just lay himself down by the
goal post, in motionless
despair, as the frenetic scene of
a week ago repeated itself on
the Tartan Turf, this time with
Gamecocks rather than
Fighting Irish as celebrants.
Michigan started its final drive with
2:20 remaining in the game, its 17-14
deficit a result of South Carolina
fullback Johnnie Wright'sone-yard
touchdown plunge early in the ' fourth
period. After two incomplete passes
from his own 20-yard line, Wangler zip-
ped a third-and-ten pass to Carter (4vho
finished with eight receptions for 94
yards and two scores) for a gain of 20.
TAILBACK LAWRENCE Ricks then
picked his way for 18 yards on a draw
play, but an offsides penalty nullified it.
Wangler again came up with the big
completion on third-and-long when he
threw to Alan Mitchel over the middle
for 16 to the Carolina 45-yard-line (with
1:06 remaining in the contest). After
Ricks gained 17 yards on another draw
play and tight end Norm Betts grabbed
an eleven-yard aerial from Wangler,
two more passes fell to the Tartan Turf
incomplete, and it was again a third-
and-ten situation at the Gamecock 17.
And again Wangler found Carter over
the middle, where the little speedster
collided with free safety Robert Perlot-
te. Nonetheless we managed $o hold on
to the pigskin for a gain of 11:
Twenty-eight seconds remained, and
Wangler rolled right on first-and-goal
and tried to hit Carter once more, but
the play was broken up. Fullback
Gerald Ingram then tried the middle of
the SC line and moved the ball to the
three, where Wangler called
Michigan's final timeout.
BUT THE PLAY-calling conference
with Schembechler was to no avail;
defensive end Hal Henderson
smothered Wangler for a loss of seven
on the next play. As the clock ran down,
the Wolverines finally were able to set
up a formation with five seconds to go,
b Out then Finney's fingertips got in the
way of Carter's third touchdown catch
of the day and a Michigan victory.
"I'm not so sure that if it (the pass)
had been in front of him (Carter), that
he wouldn't have caught it," Schem-
bechler said after the game. "In a
desperation situation, he is the best
player to go to in the country."
Schembechler might get an
argument from the South Carolina con-
tingent with regard to that statement.
They seem to like their prize tailback,
George Rogers, who toted the ball a
wearying 36 times at the Wolverine
defense for 142 yards, including a two-
yard scoring plunge near the end of the
third quarter which brought his team to
"Without a doubt he's the best college
player in the nation," Gamecock coach
Jim Carlen said at the post-game press
conference. "He had 142 yards, and we
consider that to be a bad game for him.
I think that he's even better than Billy
Sims was for Oklahoma last year."
Schembechler pointed to the
Heisman hopeful's relatively low 3.9
yard per run average and praised his
defense. "Anytime you hold a great
back to under four yards a carry,
you've done the job."
Neither team was able to generate
much offense in the first quarter.
of oil cit
BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP)-Iraq
claimed its forces captured a key oil
city 50 miles inside Iran yesterday and
said it launched air strikes all along the
Iranian border in the sixth day of the
Persian Gulf war.
Iran denied that the city of Ahwaz
had fallen and called the Iraqi claim "a
Meanwhile, the United Nations
Security 'Council postponed action on a
resolution aimed at mediating an end to
the Iran-Iraq conflict. The delay osten-
sibly is to give more time to an Islamic
peace initiative by Pakistan's
President Mohammed Zia Al-Haq.
BUT THE postponement was
y capture 'a lie'
assailed as irrational by Donald
McHenry, chief U.S. delegate to the
United Nations. He voiced suspicion the
delay was dictated by military con-
siderations and not just diplomacy.
Late last night, Iraqi Foreign
Minister Saadouri Hammadi said Iraq
would not accept a cease-fire in- the
week-lopg border war unless Iran af-
firms a 1913 agreement giving Iraq
sovereignty over the disputed Shatt al-
Arab waterway. In an interview at the
foreign minister, Hammadi made no
mention of a 1975 Algiers agreement
that set borders along the Shatt al-Arab
until abrogated by President Saddam
Hussein last week.
He said Iraq would continue advan-
ces into Iranian territory to force Iran
to sue for peace.
IRANIAN JETS attacked the Iraqi
capital twice yesterday, and Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeini's regime spurned
diplomatic efforts to end the fighting
between the Moslem nations. Iran's air
force chief said the war would go on un-
til the Iraqi government "is an-
Also yesterday, in London, Royal
Navy sources said the guided missile
destroyer Coventry and the support
tanker Olwen had left a convoy off
See IRAN, Page 6
U ______ ___________________________________________________________________________
than a ule
on State St.
By STEVE HOOK
A man who was dragged under a
car for more than a mile along State
Street remained in critical condition
yesterday at University Hospital.
Police said Cecil Richards, 19,
became caught underneath the
vehicle when he attempted to con-
front the driver at the corner of State
and Eisenhower Parkway late
RICHARDS, who was a passenger
in another car driving north along
State Street, apparently became
angry when the following car failed
to dim its head lights.
After several minutes, Richards
and his companion stepped out of
their car to confront the other driver,
See MAN, Page 2
CONFERENCE FOCUSES ON PROBLEMS:
Women in academia
Doily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM
WAYNE AND CHERYL
before the football game.
BRADLEY share memories at a tailgate party
They are attending the 4th Annual Black Alumnae
By LISSA OLIVER
While sitting in a classroom, Bernice Sandler began to
notice a disturbing trend. She thought she might just.be
paranoid, so she started to keep a tally on a sheet of paper.
The tally bore out her suspicions. Students were constan-
tly interrupting each other during their arguments, but men
were interrupting women for different reasons than they
were interrupting other men.
SADLER NOTICED a tendency for men to break into
male colleagues' arguments with bits of information and
But when the men interrupted the women, they tended to
do so just to cut the woman off, without making an attempt to
expand on the woman's point.t
That classroom behavior is one of the more subtle forms
of discriminationthat is often ignored when evaluators chart
the progress of the fight to eliminate discrimination against
women in academic life, Sandler said.
, SANDLER, THE Director of the Project on the Status and
Education of Women at the Association of American
Colleges, outlined her evaluation of the status of women in
academia during a University conference on the problems
faced by women graduate students.
The conference, sponsored by the Graduate Women's
Network, was held in the Michigan Union yesterday.-
Betsy Taylor, an active member of the group, said the
conference started as an idea for a mass meeting to in-
troduce new members to the group, but it gradually evolved
into workshops and speeches on the women's movement that
were open to the public.
SANDLER SAID she felt the enactment of legislation such
as Title IX and the national policy to prohibit discrimintion
on campuses has been successful in eliminting overt forms of
discrimination practiced by many universities.
She cited policies, some now defunct, that required only
women to live in dormitories-thereby setting a limit to the
number of women admitted to the university-and dispropor-
tionate funding given to men's intercollegiate sports in com-
parison to the minimal funding and scholarships provided for
IN ANALYZING the success of the women's movement,
men and women think differently, she said. "Men tend to
think of how far women have come, while women think of
how far they have yet to go."
Within the universities nationwide, professional women's
caucuses, campus women centers, women's studies
programs, and programs provided for women returning to
school have facilitated the emergence of women into the
academic scene, Sandler said.
However, there has been little gain in tenure grants for
women since 1975, she said, with ten times as many men
becoming full professors and twice as many of the associate
See WOMEN, Page 3
Black alunms find some
problems are timeless
By CHRIS KALBACHER
The 1948 graduate and the 1978
graduate agreed: The black student
faces special problems while ad-
justing to life at the University.
Margaret Grisby, now a professor
at Howard University in
Washington, was one of the few blck
students living in a University dor-
mitory in the 1940s when she atten-
ded Medical School here.
The housing director told her then
that housing was "short" and "we
have to take care of our own kind,"
she said. An assistant dean found
her a place to live in a house off
HERB MARTIN, a 1978 graduate
who is not in a clinical psychology
graduate program, said the black
experience at the University may be
different from a white student's
because "the social climate can be
very different from what they are
He said it was difficult to deal with
a white community "misinformed"
about black culture.
Martin and Grisby are two of the
130x black alumni who shared
memories of their years at the
See BLACK, Page 3
'U' attracts a little lunacy
ITH BRUCE SPRINGSTEEN and Linda Ron-
stadt coming to town, you might think Ann
Arbor has booked its share of stars for the
semester, but apparently University officials
shot for the moon-and got it. Soil samples brought back
from the moon will be shown on the top floor of the Univer-
sitv's Exhibit Museum at 1109 Geddes Ave. starting today
purchased a $12,000 telescopic videotape camera as a
means of protecting campus officers from accusations of
police brutality. "When police officers advise any of the
troublemakers that everything they do is being televised,
we've found that in most of the cases they calm right
down," notes Capt. Ferman Badgley of the MSU police for-
ce. The university also hopes to use the new equipment to
produce training films for campus officers. Dl
rr .4 z. -- , -
itself-each member will continue to receive a free book of
season football tickets. Board chairman John Bruff ex-
plained that attending Spartan games is "an official duty"
for MSU trustees. o
High cab fare
John Wilhelm is probably sorry he argued with a cabbie
On the other foot
The food was good, but he missed "The Price is Right."
Poor sheriff. At least former Eaton County Sheriff Eugene
Hoag was on familiar turf-if not among friends. Hoag paid
a brief visit to his old jail, but this time he was behind bars.
It seems the former jailkeeper was thrown into the klink
last week after he was sentenced for perjury in connection
with a murder trial. He was freed on bail Friday, pending
an appeal. So he missed TV. It probably felt good to be