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September 12, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-12

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SPACE, INC.
See Opinion Page

P

Ninety-Three Years of Editorial Freedom

IEIUIIQ

GRAND
Sunny skies and warm tem-
peratures make a repeat appearan-
ce today as the high will reach the
80s.

Vol. XCIII, No. 4 Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 12, 1982 Free issue Fourteen Pages

Revenge!

M'

downs

Badgers
Rcks3 15

Ricks'15J
keys 20-9
By RON POLLACK
Deja vu-well, almost.
The Michigan Wolverines beat the
Wisconsin Badgers 20-9 yesterday af-
ternoon at Michigan Stadium, but for
most of the game it looked to the crowd
of 104,932 as though the Badgers might
repeat their shocking opening-game
upset of a year ago.
Only last season the top-ranked
Wolverines invaded Wisconsin to see
their national titles hopes fade with a
21-14 loss.
Michigan, however, managed to
avenge that nightmare with yester-
day's solid season-opening victory.
WITH 9:49 left in the fourth quarter,
Michigan held a slim 13-9 lead and
Steve Smith, who had three passes
picked off by Wisconsin a year ago, had
tossed two interceptions.
But 1:21 later, the Badgers' hopes for
a second straight upset victory ended
when Smith ran to his left on an option
play, cut right, and left a Badger player
grasping for air as the Wolverine quar-
terback moved into the end zone from
six yards out.
Doing more than his fair share in
Michigan's final touchdown drive was
senior tailback Lawrence Ricks. Ricks
rambled for 27 of his game-high 153
yards during the 67-yard drive.
RICKS WAS even more effective
during the Wolverines' first series of
the contest. After the Wisconsin offense
opened the game by going 1-2-3 kick,
Michigan took over at its own 40-yard

yards
victory
line and unleashed Ricks on the Badger
defense.
On the first Wolverine play from
scrimmage, the 5-10, 195-pounder
rushed for seven yards. After an in-
complete Smith pass, Ricks got the ball
four plays in a row on a reception and
three carries. The four plays were good
for 35 yards and Michigan was at the
Wisconsin 18-yard line.
Three plays later, the Wolverines
were down to the eight, and the
workhorse of the series went back to
work. Ricks ran for four yards on a first
down play. He fittingly ended the drive
on the next play when he burst over
right tackle, spun out of a tackle at the
one and scored the first touchdown of
the Michigan season.
The touchdown march took 4:10, with
Ricks responsible for 50 of the 60 yards.
Senior Ali Haji-Sheikh converted the
extra point to make the score 7-0.
'After that first drive, it appeared that
the Wolverines would survive the
graduation of all-time leading rusher
Butch Woolfolk.
"I THOUGHT Ricks established him-
self as a pretty good running back
today," said Michigan head coach Bo
Schembechler.
Said Ricks: "I think he (Bo) felt I was
running well, so he kept giving me the
ball."
Perhaps the most impressive part of
the Wolverine running game was the
gaping holes that Ricks and the rest of
the team's backs had to run through.
See HUNGRY, Page 14

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
153 yards before being pushed out of bounds by Wisconsin's David Greenwood

MICHIGAN TAILBACK Lawrence Ricks breaks away for a few of his game-high
(31) in the Wolverines' opening game victory yesterday.

* New
By BARB
Adjusting to dormit
'ficult, but because of
hall lottery system foi
ts, it has been a ni
freshpersons living it
dormitory.
In a corner room, l
exit and a door label
live Jody Kozlow an
and they hate it.
"IT'S UNFAIR and
said. "Newberry
there's no action. W
corner. Everyone
shut."
"We're not even p
Michael added. "It
prison cell."
The two students, f

lottersplits dorm c
MISLE field, and Birmingham, blame their assigned on
depressing situation on this year's new THE OLD
ory life can be dif- lottery system, which no longer gives students, su
the new residence Detroit-area applicants housing the advant
r incoming studen- priority, their applic
ightmare for two IN PREVIOUS years, the lottery they receive
n Helen Newberry operated on a first come, first served Studentsa
basis. When students received their complained
behind a stairway housing applications at the end of Mar- the bias in t
led "kitchenette," ch, they would madly rush to turn in the Part of
d Denise Michael, form the same day they received it. problem wa
The new lottery, however, gives placed or
[terrible," Kozlow students a full two weeks to return their requests, M"
isn't dorm life, applications. After the deadline, the THE TW,
ee're shoved into a first set of applications are thrown in a wanted to li
keeps their door hat and rooms are assigned according twenty, and
to the spaces available, said Housing So, they got
art of the dorm," Advisor of Residence Operations Had theyt
's like we're in a Marlene Mantyk. they might
After the first set of students receive dorm, Mani
from West Bloom- housing, the rest of the applications are S
By JIM SPARKS registratio

e
liques
a daily basis, Mantyk said.
D method gave Detroit-area
uch as Kozlow and Michael,
age of being able to drive
ations to Ann Arbor the day
ed them, Mantyk said.
outside the Detroit area had
d heavily in past years about
he old system, she added.
Kozlow and Michael's
as a result of the limits they
n their own dormitory
antyk said.
NO Michigan freshpersons
ive in only four dorms out of
d demanded a double room.
stuck in Helen Newberry.
allowed themselves a triple,
t have gotten in a Hill area
tyk explained.
ee NEW, Page 5
n center is a "distinct
HE economics building bur-
Karunas said he was told to
ngency plans to move, and
nt of the LSA building ws
possible site.
however, "we are staying
are until we are told to
unas said.
administration comment on
CRISP or women's studies
ard to find - most officials
plans are still under con-
ngineering department con-
radual move to North Cam-
space should be left on cen-
s for both CRISP and the
udies center, Stafford said.
cs Professor Theodore
who lost only a few books in
nas blaze, said "people are
ee ECON., Page 5

Thousands
91
Td mudbowli
concerts
By PAMELA KRAMER
Fifty kegs of beer.
Two thousand people.
Ninety-five decibels of music, and
two bands pumping it across the street
at each other.
Friday night's simultaneous
.elebrations at Phi Delta Theta and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternities had
people literally dancing in the str' ts.
IT WASN'T UNTIL after the music
ended, the beer was put away, and it
was time to go home that two incidents
disrupted the parties.
A University student and another
man were rushed to the hospital with
head injuries after the otherwise
peaceful concert celebration at the cor-
n ner of Washtenaw and South University
streets.
Sophomore Tom Lewandowski, a
member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity,
x ,received minor cuts over his left eye
when he got caught by punches from a
fight he was watching outside of his
fraternity around midnight, according
to witnesses. Lewandowski was "fine"
yesterday, according to a Phi Delta
Theta member who asked not to be
Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER named.
A CROWD OF partiers sway to the music at Friday night's mudbowl bash. ABOUT A HALF hour earlier, police
Two concerts, sponsored by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta said, a 17-year-old man hit an acquain-
fraternities, took place opposite each other and hundreds spilled into See ThOUSANDS, Page 8
Washtenaw and S. University Streets.

Economic
move may
override
CRISP

Frank Stafford hopes to come in from
the cold soon.
The chairman of the economics
department said he hopes to end his
exile in the old St. Joseph's Hospital on
North Ingalls St. and move into Lorch
Hall by August, 1984.
THE ECONOMICS .department lost
its central campus home last Christmas
Eve, when a former University em-
ployee allegedly set fire to the 125-year-
old structure.
Although faculty in the economics
department are happy with the move,
some confusion may result. With
economics coming in, CRISP and the
Women's Studies Program - now in
Lorch's second, third, and fourth floors
- may have to move to new homes,
Stafford said.
Tom Karunas, assistant University
registrar and head of CRISP
operations, said a move of the class

possibility.'
WHEN TI
ned down, K
make contin
the baseme
tabbed as aF
For now,1
where wef
move," Kar
A unifieda
the possible
move was h
say thosep
sideration."
AS THE e
tinues its gi
pus, enough
tral campu:
women's stu
Economi
Bergstrom,
the Christm
S

TODAY
Endentured servitude lives!
S GOVERNMENT officials grow more and more
serious about collecting from people who have
tried to get out of paying their student loans,
Republican gubernatorial candidate Richard
Headlee has his ewn ideas on solving the problem. United
Press International reported that earlier this week in a
Lansing address, Headlee was quoted as saying people who
default on federal student loans should be threatened with
military service. "Anyone who takes a loan should sign a,
certificate that says, "If I fail to pay, I'll serve 36 months in
the Army, Navy, or Air Force," he said. It is unknown why:
Headlee made no mention of the fourth branch of the armed
forces in his statement; perhaps he doesn't think the little'
welchers will mix well with the few, the proud, the

awakening yesterday morning-at 2:45 to be exact. Van-
dals had the bright idea to flood a boiler room, using a hose
which automatically triggered the dorm's fire alarm, sen-
ding about 800 students into the streets. Sophomore Luanne,
Lawrence said she awoke when her roommate "started'
yelling at me to turn my alarm clock off." After a few
minutes, resident advisers sent out the all clear signal, and
the sleepy students filed back inside. A still groggy Jackie
Piwowar later said, "You know the football team didn't
have to go through this.i
Shakespearean prince
Royal baby Prince William just can't seem to stay out of
the news. He is a distant relative of another famous
William-Shakespeare, according to an authoritative book
on royal lineage. Debrett's Book of Royal Children says the

Mary Arden was related to the squires called Arden. . . and
they are ancestors of Princess Diana," he said. Will won-
ders never cease. Q
The rush is on
The hubbub may be Greek to the rest of the University
community, but to members of the Panhellenic
Association, today is going to be a rush. The alligators and
Shetlands will be out in full force at the Michigan League
Ballroom this afternoon, as hundreds of potential sorority
members flock to the mandatory rush mass meeting. This
is only the first step in the rigorous rush process; still to
come this week are mixers, Wednesday and Thursday
nights. But that's not all. Sorority sisters-to-be will enjoy
second-set parties, which last longer, and third-sets and
final desserts will follow as the women narrow their
choices. Finally, on Oct. 1, they will all have found the

The Daily almanac
On this date in 1975, the Michigan Ticket Office had to
print an extra 2,000 football tickets for the next weekend's
game to meet the demands of eager Wolverine fans.
Also on this day in history:
S1971-The city announced it would allow students to be
deputized as voter registrars, this being the first year they
could vote;
" 1972-The Student Government Council asked the
Regents to make their mandatory fee assessment volun-
tary,
On the inside .. .
The Opinion Page features Week-in-Review . . . Arts

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