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October 26, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-26

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

_ _

Ninety-One Years
of
Editorial Freedom

4& 4p
fHtc t an

t1 .

MITTENS
Mostly cloudy, windy, and
cool todaywith a high in the
low 40s.

Vol. XCI, No. 46 Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 26, 1980 Ten Cents Ten Pages plus Supplement

S.

Quad, residents squashing roommates

By JULIE HINDS
What do you do when your roommates bug you?
You step on them, of course.
At least you do if you're a South Quad resident and the
troublesome "roommates" are cockroaches.
ROACHES, THE DORM'S perennial pests, have become
a "severe" problem for rent-paying tenants, Central Area
Housing Director Larry Moneta said last week.
The roaches have moved from their usual basement and
kitchen hideaways into students' rooms, and housing of-
ficials are battling the bugs by hiring exterminators for
bimonthly treatments.
In addition, dormitory staff members distributed a
special editioniof the dorm newsletter to residents. It con-
tained an abbreviated manual on cockroach combat.
MONETA ALSO circulated a memo to housing staff
which cited internal problems in dealing with the bugs..
"Among the various areas discussed was our habit of
mopping up behind the individual as he applies the (bug-
killing) spray, . . . poorly cleaned storage and kitchen
areas, and structural deficiencies which provide nurturing
homes for our petite freeloaders," the memo read.
South Quad Building Director Mary Antieau explained

C

that the halls nearest the service elevators on each floor
have suffered most from the hugs' visitations. The
elevators provide the roaches with a migration pattern up-
ward from basement areas; they have been spotted as high
up as the sixth floor.
ON OCTOBER 12, exterminators hired by housing of-
ficials sprayed the basement, kitchen, and snack bar areas
of South Quad, as well as affected areas on the third
through sixth floors.
But the spraying has caused the problem to spread even
further. "When you treat one area, it forces the roaches to
migrate," Antieau said. "Now I'm getting reports from
students on first and second floors that they (the roaches)
have moved downstairs."
South Quad residents Marty Johns and Paul Hunkar said
the roach problem is easing since the exterminators
sprayed the dorm two weeks ago, but that the infestation
was much worse at the beginning of the year.
"THE FIRST DAY we came here we could watch the
roaches running around on the floor. They didn't even wait
until dark to come out," Hunkar said.
The roommates said complaints to employees at the

dorm's front desk, their resident adviser, and their resident
director brought assurances that the problem would be ad-
dressed but added they decided to take the matter-and a
can of Raid-into their own hands. Even a full can failed to
kill the pests, however.
Housing officials stressed that while most dorms have
roaches, the problem is affecting South Quad more
severely.
"ALLyDORMS HAVE cockroaches," said West Quad
Building Director Leon West. He added that University
housing policy provides for all dorms to be treated for
roaches once a month.
In addition to the special bimonthly extermination treat-
ments, South Quad will also be fumigated during the
Christmas holidays, Antieau said.
Antieau said she did not know why the numbers of bugs
increased this year, but she suggested that summer oc-
cupation of the dorm, humid weather, wooden pallets used
for food deliveries, and returnable bottle pile-ups in studen-
ts' rooms may have aggravated conditions.
Moneta said that students with roach complaints can
have their rooms treated during the exterminators' regular
visits.

Tisch
may sue
Shapiro,
Millike n,
state
By KEVIN TOTTIS
Robert Tisch is considering suing
several state university presidents, and
University President Harold Shapiro
may be "number one" on his list.
According to information released to
United Press International yesterday
by Bill McMasters and Associates,
Tisch's public relations firm, the
Government workers and
unionists are donating heavily
to help defeat the Tisch tax cut
amendment. See story, Page 2.
Shiawassre County drain com-
missioner is planning to sue Gov.
William Milliken, the state, and the
presidents of several state universities
to stop them from "illegally using state
and tax revenues as part 'of a one
million dollar propaganda campaign
against the Tisch tax cut Proposal D."
BUT IN A telephone interview
yesterday, Tisch denied having made
any definite decision on the suit. "I've
not made that decision yet," he said.
"We still have much to discuss, we're
See TISCH, Page 2

Michigan bores
through Illinois

in

45-14

win

By GARY LEVY
Although Michigan coach Bo Schem-
bechler didn't think so, the Wolverines
performed in a fashion reminiscent of
his dominant squads of the 70s, drub-
bing Illinois 45-14, before a
Homecoming crows of 105,109 yester-
day at Michigan Stadium..
The lopsided affair was over at half-
time, for all practical purposes,.as the
Michigan offense tacked 31 points on
1 the scoreboard. The second half, played
with little meaning or intensity, con-
tinued in the same boring manner to'
send a majority of the soggy, frozen
crowd for cover before the final gun.
MICHIGAN MOVED at will against
the undermanned Illinois defense, am-
massing 545 total yards on the after-
noon, with 376 on the ground and 169
through the air.
SCK Stanley Edwards led the attack with
152 yards and one touchdown on 18
carries and Lawrence Ricks added 97
yards and one touchdown on 10 carries.
Butch Woolfolk and Gerald Ingram had
one and two tallies respectively for

Michigan. Ali Ha jai-Sheikh booted a
field goal and made good on all six con-
version attempts. -
Anthony Carter was the Wolverines'
pass attack, gathering in five catches
for 121 yards, including a 25 yard
touchdown pass from John Wangler,
one of the three Michigan quarterbacks
to see action.
BUT SCHEMBECHLER wasn't
satisfied with his team's performance
in its fourth straight victory following a
disastrous 1-2 start.
"We had some spurts where we
played very well offensively, but I'm
not happy with the mistakes," said
Schembechler in reference to two lost
fumbles and seven penalties for 83 yar-
ds.
"I like to pass when we've got a
reasonable chance for success," con-
tinued Schembechler. "I'm trying to
reach a balance. We didn't throw well
today, but when we connected it was for
big yardage.
"WE'RE NOT playing will enough to
win any championships," Schem-

bechler continued. "I don't like it at all
when the other team moves on my
defense."
Dave Wilson directed his team to two
first-half scores, but Illinois was unable
to mount any serious attacks the
remainder of the game. He completed
24 of 53 attempts for 318 yards and one
touchdown, shredding Michigan's
secondary on several occasions.
However, the Wolverine defense shut
down the Illinois ground game, holding
Illini backs to 19 yards in 19 carries.
MICHIGAN'S, defense was tough,
particularly in the second half, allowing
a -2 yards rushing and containing
Wilson to an ineffective 13 completions
in 32 attempts.
Illinois received the opening kickoff
and after three plays, a loss of four yar-
ds and a 34-yard punt, Michigan took
over at its 49 yard line. Nine plays later,
Butch Woolfolk plowed over from the
one for a 7-0 lead.
The key play on the drive was a third
and five pass from Wangler to Carter,
See BLUE, Page 10

Daily Photo by BRIAN MA
LAWRENCE RICKS evades the grasp of Illini defender Tony Scarelli, typifying
the Michigan ground game during yesterday's 45-14 victory over Illinois.
The Wolverines amassed 376 yards on 62 attempts for the afternoon, and
were led by fullback Stanley Edwards' career-high 152 yards.

U' RESEARCHER SA YS MEDIA IGNORES ISSUES:

Study blasts election coverage

By JULIE ENGEBRECHT
Depending on which advertisement you've seen,
Ronald Reagan was either a smashing success or a
miserable failure as governor of California.
That's because Reagan's latest television adver-
tisement boasts of his gubernatorial successes. Jim-
my Carter's latest television advertisement lambasts
Reagan's past performance. Who's the voter to
believe?
Surely the Los Angeles Times or some other
newspaper caught on to the contradiction and
published an objective story about Reagan's term as
California's leader for its readers.
NO, SAYS POLITICAL Science Prof. Arthur
Miller: The story hasn't been written.
According to Miller, a researcher at the Institute

for Social Research's Center for Political Studies, it's
not unusual that the news media have ignored the
issue.
Rather, Miller's research suggests, the media
spend most of their time writing about who's ahead
and who's behind in the current race for U.S.
president.
SINCE HE and some of his students began looking
at campaign coverage last November, 55 percent of it
has been focused on the campaign "horse race."
Of the remaining 45 percent, Miller says, one-half
of the coverage is devoted to discussion of the can-
didates' campaign styles and personalities. That
doesn't leave much room for explanation of defense
and tax-cut policies.
From his conclusions drawn from both computer
and human analysis of newspaper and television

campaign coverage, would Miller give newspaper
editors any advice?
"THE EDITORS will say 'This is what the public
wants . . . they're not interested in issues,"' Miller
said. "It's very circular, and they have a point-to a
certain extent. But they could do a better job in poin-
tjig out the differences that exist between the can-
didates."
Because the news media often present a negative
view of the candidates and don't emphasize the dif-
ference between them, people tend to be less en-
thused about the election, Miller said. Voter turnout
is reduced, and that, Miller said, is "dangerous."
The media often blame the candidates for concen-
trating on personal attacks rather than issues,
See 'U,' Page 2

00
Homecomtng offers
a lumni spirit of past-
By PAM KRAMER in the University."
They weren't necessarily the best FRATERNITIES and sororities
years of their lives. were popular social centers over the
But they must have been pretty weekend as returning members at-
good to entice thousands of Univer- tended all manner of parties and get
sity alumni back to Ann Arbor for a togethers.
cold, rainy football game yesterday. At Beta Theta Pi fraternity,
"WHEN I WAS in school, we all, current members and alumni alike
sort of scoffed at the alumni. But enjoyed an atmosphere of
now, we do the whole bit. We're real brotherhood, reminiscence-and
corny alumni," commented Mary inebriation.
Haab, a 1958 graduate. "It's nice to hear all the latest
Haab was standing with her news about the people you were in
husband Peter-also a 1958 school with," observed Doug
graduate-in a line bulging with Dudley, a Beta who graduated in
alumni at the Pretzel Bell 1977.
restaurant last night. "THERE IS some sort of bond
"I wish we could come back every existing between the people in this
week," Peter Haab said. "A lot of fraternity," said Paul "Zipper"
things are still the same, but there Kyprie, who finished undergraduate
have been a lot of exciting changes See SPIRIT, Page 3

TODAY
Happy day, sleepers
I F YOU'RE the type of student who schedules all your
classes after 2 p.m. because you don't like getting
up early, last night should have been more pleasur-
able than most. The state bounced back to Eastern
Standard Time at 2 a.m. today, which means that when
your alarm clock rudely awoke you at 8 a.m. this morning,
it was actually 7 a.m. Go back to bed.-D
Patience pays off

Getting the
New Yorker Ernest
Conner is backward
in his thinking. Con-
ner is running in the
New York City
Marathon today-a
26-mile race through
the Big Apple. While
the grueling path
_ 1 . ... 1A f-.lto

runaround

free school which were ousted from his neighborhood when
the city razed the premises last month to make room for a
hotel. Conner reportedly has enough hindsight to finish the
course. Perhaps the backward runner will be able to add a
chapter to a new running book. Q
How to charm voters
Artists go to art school. Philosophers go to philosophy
school. Scientists go to science school. So where do aspiring
politicans go? You guessed it-candidates' school. Both
major parties have campaign schools for political
newcomers-a finishing school of sorts for can-
didates-where the nunils learn to use techninues that turn

can be proud of ;
" Stay away from pinstripe suits;
" Voters like a smiling candidate who is optimistic about
the future;
. Candidates should never cross their arms across their
chests during news conferences; it's a highly defensive
gesture that does not connote openness;
* Avoid emotional issues like abortion that split voters
about 50-50, and cause problems for the candidate who
associates with either side;
" Keep answers to 30 seconds or less; a candidate who
'starts listing the nros and cons on a tough issue will sound

,



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