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October 05, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-05

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Springsten concert poster on bac


Ninety-One Years
Editorial Freedom

j:j; 411 P

LIIE iga


Partly sunny and not quite
so cold. High in low to
mid 54s..

Vol. XCI, No. 28 Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 5, 1980 Ten Cents Twelve Pages

Born-again Blue
mauls California



From staff and UPI reports
Sophomore Lawrence Ricks scored on two short runs
and senior fullback Stanley Edwards added two similar scores
yesterday to help struggling Michigan right itself with a 38-13
non-conference victory over winless California.
Chilled ticket scalpers had trouble selling their tickets for
the game played under dismal overcast skies, but Michigan
had no trouble making sure California left Ann Arbor with its
fourth defeat this season.
But the Golden Bears made an impressive showing, with
quarterbck Rich Campbell completing all 15 passes he threw
in the second half and winding up with 249 yards for the day.
CAMPBELL HAD thrown a 25-yard touchdown pass to
junior split receiver Mike Buggs and the Golden Bears had.
converted a turnover into a 43-yard field goal by senior Mick
Luckhurst to draw within four points, 17-13, late in the third'
But Michigan marched 76, 72, and 70 yards the next three
times it had the ball to polish off California and square its'
record at 2-2. Coach Bo Schembechler's teams had lost five of
their previous six games.
Ricks, who started for the first time two weeks ago but
was returned to being junior Butch Woolfolk's alternate last
week, scored on a 6-yard run to give the Wolverines a 7-0 lead
following a 54-yard game opening drive.
CAMPBELL MOVED his team 55 yards after a trade of
*put but junior defensive back Brian Carpenter stepped in
front of senior wide receiver Matt Bouza at the 3 and the
Wolverines turned the turnover into a 26-yard field goal by
sophomore Al Haji-Sheikh with a 89-yard march.
Edwards, who gained 125 yards himself, scored on a 1-
yard run 1:08 before the half to give Michigan a 17-3 lead.
Luckhurst had kicked a 45-yard field goal for the Golden
Bears with 6:41 to play in the half.
Ricks, who ran for a total of 184 yards, does two things.
Schembechler likes-he bounces off tacklers and gains yar-
dage as he slithers through cracks in the line and he usually
does not fumble the ball. He has outrushed Woolfolk and has
a better average per carry so far this season.

RICKS SCORED on a 2-yard run after Luckhurst's second
field goal, Edwards"scored from a yard out and the
misplaced Woolfolk scored the last touchdown on a 1-yard
Campbell completed 7 or 19 passes for 93 yards in the first
half and picked up 156 yards with his 15 second-half suc-
MICHIGAN'S GAME plan for stopping California was
predicted on the obvious observation that not even Rich
Campbell can complete a pass from the sideline.

Daily Photo by JOHN HAGE
WOLVERINE FULLBACK STANLEY EDWARDS attempts to bolt through the Golden Bear defense during yesterday's
lopsided victory over California. Edwards gained 125 yards and scored two touchdowns in the 38-13 rout.
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The great yourt debate

California quarterback Rick Campbell
completed all 15 passes he threw in the
second half, but the impressive aerial
display was no match for Michigan's
relentless scoring drives.
"The best defense you've got against that guy throwing
the ball is when you have it," coach Bo Schembechler of
Michigan said yesterday. "Our plan was to ball-control this
"He (Campbell) dictated our offense. It was our offensive
play to keep Campbell watching from the sidelines."
The result bore out his{ assumption.
"WE PLAYED a good football game offensively but we
just couldn't stop Michigan on defense," coach Roger Theder
of California said. "They could do whatever they wanted to
because they controlled the ball.
"Our kids played hard, but we're not that talented on
defense. Our, biggest problem this year has been to stop op-
posing offenses.
"Michigan took advantage of our weak defense and as a
result, ran over us offensively. Michigan has an awesome
football team. Everyone on their squad looked great to me."
See BLUE, Page 11

D rmitor
offer new
Some people would rather fight than
Some yogurt eaters in the University
dormitory cafeteria are protesting a
campus-wide swith from Dannon to
Farm Maid yogurt.
To protest the brand change, South
Quad residents Karey Leach and Ann
Stapleton circulated a petition Sept. 3
which691 South Quad residents signed.
sophomore, she noticed the brand swit-
ch when she went to the dorm cafeteria
for lunch that day.
She said the Farm Maid yogurt
"looked gross," but she tasted it
anyway. It tasted even worse than it
looked, she said.
University Food Service officials said
cost was the determining factor in the
change to Farm Maid.
A CARTON OF Farm Maid yogurt
costs 35 cents compared to 39 cents for
Dannon yogurt-a difference of more
than 11 percent. Last year, food ser-

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"" ;. S () thg-.

Dutch luxury liner ire
sends 500 to life rafts

vices spent $110,000 on Dannon yogurt;
if Farm Maid had been used, the bill
would have been $12,500 less, Norm
Sunstad, director of Residence
Operations, said.
Food Service Coordinator Lynford
Tubbs told Leach that Farm Maid, like
Dannon, has 100 percent natural
Food service officials claimed there
:is no difference in quality based on a
taste test made during the summer in
East Quad and West Quad. Dannon and
Farm Maid were each preferred by 31
of the tasters, and four noticed no dif-
LEACH SAID she feels that 66 people
is too small a number on-which to base

a decision for all University dorm
But Sunstad contends that a petition
from one dorm cannot justify switching
back to the more expensive Dannon
Yogurt. He said that the food service of-
fice receives numerous petitions each
year. "I find petitions tend not to be a
real accurate measure of student's
satisfaction," Sunstad said.
Sunstad also said taste tests and ran-
dom surveys are more accurate
measures. He claims the students he
has questioned aren't dissatisfied with
Farm Maid.
See STUDENTS, Page 2

JUNEAU, Alaska (UPI)-A pre-
dawn fire aboar:d the Dutch luxury
liner Prinsendam yesterday forced
nearly 500 crewmen and passengers,
most of them elderly American
couples, to abandon ship and take to
life rafts in the choppy, wind-
whipped Gulf of Alaska.
Coast Guard helicopters tran-
sferred people from bobbing boats
and life rafts to the 1,000-foot long
supertanker Williamsburgh, the fir-
st sizeable ship to come to the
ficer said the Prinsendam
passengers were awakened in the
middle of the night by "explosions
and smoke in the hallway." He said
they had no time to save their
Afterethe passengers and most of
the crew abandoned the Dutch

vessel, 40 of its 190 crew membrs
and one ,Coast Guardsman stayed.
aboard to fight the blaze. Nine hours
later, they gave up, and were taken
safely aboard the Coast Guard cut-
ter Boutwell, a Coast Guard
spokesperson said.,
At mid-day, weather conditions in
the Gulf were worsening, and winds
of 25 to 30 knots were expected to in-
crease to 50 knots. Swells and waves
were running between 12 and 15 feet.
rescue mission were running out of
gas, leaving the tricky job of picking
up all who abandonded ship to the
helicopter crews.
"Anytime the weather gets worse
and the seas pick up, it's more dif-
ficult to spot the lifeboats in the first
place, and with higher seas there's
more danger a lifeboat may over-
turn," a Coast Guard officer said.
"If the lifeboat is not maneuverable,

the danger arises if it turns the
wrong way to a wave."
About 150 people were put aboard
the Williamsburgh within the first
hour of rescue operations.
AT FIRST, ONE injury was repor-
ted, but later in the day, Johnson
said: "Everyone has been accoun-
ted for and there are no reported in-
He said "getting the passengers
from the ship into life boats was
described to us as a very orderly
drill that went very smoothly."
The first SOS, referring to fire in
the ship's engine room, was received
about 2:30 a.m. PDT, Massey said.
LATER RADIO messages said the
flames were brought under control
by a fire control system but added
that crew and passengers were
standing by on deck to abandon ship
if necessary.
See SHIP, Page 9

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fOn a roll
ALK ABOUT a winning streak. Lt. Thom McKee,
a Navy pilot, recently won history's biggest
I Ttelevision gamne show payoff-worth $312,708.
McKee is having a hard time deciding what to
do with everything he has won. McKee won. eight
automobiles, but sold all eight before he and his wife, Jen-
nv. got them. He and his wife have already bought a new

Bedtime for Gipper
Whether presidential candi-
date Ronald Reagan was a good
actor apparently was irrelevant
recently as a paraphrased ,
flashback of one of his former:
roles yielded surprising results.

Four more years?
If you're one of the people that would like to see more
of former President Richard Nixon, you just might get your
chance. There's been some talk recently that Nixon may
have a hand in Reagan administration, should the former
movie star become the president. When asked about accep-
ting such a position, Nixon, in a recent interview, said he
would be available as a "counselor or advisor," adding that
he feels Reagan respects his opinions on foreign policy. At

sin-Superior homecoming queen for 1980. Loyear said she
only entered the race under strong pressure from fellow
students and did not campaign. After her victory Friday,
she reigned over yesterday's homecoming parade and
festivities with homecoming king Mike Bettilyon, a 22-year-
old senior. A widow from Duluth, Minn., Loyear entered
college in 1976 after turning over a cleaning service
business to her son. [1




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