Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 31, 1982 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-31

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

Pollack, Power,
Roach, and Sallade
See Editorial, Page 4

.: '

Ninety-three Years of Editorial Freedom


It will be partly cloudy with a chance
of showers this afternoon and
evening. The temperature should hit

Vol. XCIII, No. 46 Copyright 1982, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, October 31, 1982 Ten Cents Ten Pages
Michigan manhandles Minnesota

Ed. School
Although the review of the Univer-
sity's School of Education has produced
charges that the school's students and
programs are of inadequate quality,
speakers at a public review hearing
yesterday had nothing but praise for
the school and its students.
Yesterday's hearing was the second
of four to be held on the school before a
special faculty panel recommends
whether the school should be cut back
or eliminated altogether.
EDUCATION officials spoke highly
of the school's programs and students.
"The dissertations done at the School of
Education are top quality," said Robert
Kimball, director of associate teaching
at Detroit's Mercy College. Kimball
was one of 22 speakers at yesterday's
hearing at Rackham Assembly Hall.
The students were also praised for
their off-campus activities. "The Ann
Arbor Public Schools place a substan-
tial number of student teachers in the
program. We are very pleased with the
performance of student teachers," said
Richard Stock, director of secondary
education for the city's school system.
"My preference is to choose Univer-
sity of Michigan student teachers,"
said Lin Wong, supervisor for the
elementary-school-level student
teachers in the city. "The hildren love
and admire- their student teachers
(from the University)."
William Keane credited the school
with helping to form the Metropolitan

Rushing offense keys
Blue in 52-14 win

There was nothing tricky about it, but
yesterday's game was certainly a treat
for the 105,619 fans in Michigan
Stadium, as the Wolverines bedeviled
Minnesota, 52-14, and in the process
clamped a stranglehold on the top spot
in the Big Ten.
Utilizing a devastating ground game
and a bewildering passing attack, the
Wolverines piled up 566 yards of total
offense while building their highest
point total of the season, then danced
with glee on the sidelines when Illinois'
14-13 loss to Iowa was announced. The
Iowa victory takes some of the luster
off of next week's Michigan-Illinois bat-
tle, but, more important, means that
the Wolverines would have to lose two
(or lose one and tie one) of their last
three games to be denied the trip to the
Rose Bowl.
"I THINK it's traditional for our
teams to get better as the season goes
on," said a grinning Bo Schembechler
after his team wrapped up its fifth win
in a row and upped its Big Ten record to
6-0 (6-2 overall). "We want to go for the
title-that's the only thing we play for."
The Wolverines dominated the
Gophers in much the same way they
have been dominating opponents for the
past five weeks, and averaged an
astonishing 7.7 yards per play. All of

which made Minnesota head coach Joe
Salem anything but pleased with his
squad's performance.
"Michigan annihilated us up front,"
said Salem, who saw his team drop its
fifth in a row. "I'm not pleased with any
of our players or their performances.
Our kids simply weren't up for this
SINCE THEY weren't up, it wasn't
long before they were down yesterday,
as Michigan scored the first time it got
the ball. After tailback Lawrence Ricks
picked up 23 yards on five straight
carries to get the Wolverines to the
Gopher 29, quarterback Steve Smith hit
Anthony Carter on the left sideline and
the little flanker eluded one tackler and
scooted into the end zone for the first
touchdown of the afternoon. The pass
was also the last one that Carter would
see in the game.
"I'm surrounded so you can't throw it
to me," said the senior All-American.
"We expected Minnesota to play man-
"I'm not gonna force the ball to An-
thony," said Schembechler. "There
were no other times that I saw that he
didn't have two players on him."
AFTER Minnesota's Jim Gallery
missed a 50-yard field goal late in the
first quarter, the Wolverines took over
and drove again, helped along by a
See 'M', Page 10

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK

Anthony Carter leaves Minnesota defender Kerry Glenn in the dust and heads toward the goal line for Michigan's first
touchdown yesterday. The 29-yard reception sent the Wolverines on their way to a 52-14 victory.

Food tamperings: Halloween's big scare

From AP and UPI
First it was pain relief capsules stuffed with
Next came acid-loaded mouthwash, nose and
eye drops, bleached soda pop, contaminated
orange juice and even a tainted brownie.
THE SEVEN cyanide-Tylenol deaths in Chicago
Sept. 29-Oct. 2 sparked a wave of product tam-
perings that made people wonder if it was safe to
go shopping anymore.
Fears heightened as Halloween weekend
brought new opportunities for the mentally un-

balanced and more than 40 U.S. cities canceled
Civic groups set up parties, carnivals and
"haunted houses." Police beefed up patrols. One
police chief, Thomas Peterson of Norwood, La.,
where Halloween was celebrated Thursday, war-
ned trick-or-treaters to stay out of town this
The U.S. Food and Drug administration repor-
ted Thursday that there had been 270 reports of
possible product tamperings and 36 "hard-core"
tamperings since the Chicago deaths.
LABORATORIES have worked overtime

analyzing scores of products. Most have been
found harmless, but there have been enough
poisonings to keep people scared.
Dr. Arthur Schueneman, clinical psychologist at
Northwestern University Medical School in
Chicago blames the copycat'poisonings on people
on the verge of emotional imbalance, who were
pushed out of touch with reality by the combined
excitement and fear of the Tylenol case.
He said such people feel "if he (the Tylenol
killer) can get away with it, I can do it too."
CA NDY MADE dangerous by poison or pins was
reperted from New York to California.

A woman found a needle in her Snickers bar io
Davenport, Iowa, and straight pins were reported
in Halloween candy bars in Mineola, N.Y. All
cany in a Germantown, Tenn., store was removed
when employees spotted a syringe full of liquid
lying next to a Halloween display.
A Juno Beach policeman collapsed after
drinking from a pint of Tropicana orange juice
contaminated with a petroleum distillate, possibly
injected with a hypodermic needle. A woman in
Avon Park burned her mouth on orange juice con-
taminated with a chemical used in paint

Familiar battle cries
in race for House seat

The refrains, somehow, are very
George Sallade, the Democrat, says he
believes government is a "necessary
Carl Pursell, the incumbent Republican,
says it's "vital to control taxes and gover-
nment spending."
SUCH IS THE song and dance in the
campaign for control of Michigan's newly-
apportioned 2nd Congressional District.
The Democratic challenger has con-
tinually criticized the Reagan budget and
Headlee n


"The direction of the country has been
away from family services and to the
military," said the 60-year-old Ann Arbor
attorney. "The President has bulldozed
Congress into thinking defense is un-
touchable," he said.
SALLADE supports a freeze on produc-
tion of all nuclear weapons and a reduction
in the defense budget. "I'm not concerned
that inflation will raise its ugly head if
military expenditures are decreased by
six percent," he said. Sallade has called
for more government help in reducing
See FOES, Page 2

tax plan calling it unfair and "not a policy
directed towards life." Sallade supports
restoration of the social programs cut by
the Republican administration.

iay be defeating himself

with women in governor's race

Daily Photo by SCOTT ZOLTON
Skin treatment
Pi Beta Phis Beth Stern (left) and Susan Mellin are a mess, but they're loving every minute of it at
yesterday's Mudbowl contest. Kappa Alpha Theta sorority beat the Pi Phis in "European handball, "
2-1. See Story, Page 9.

Democratic candidate for governor Jim
Blanchard said earlier in his campaign
that the three main issues in the guber-
natorial campaign are, "Jobs, jobs, jobs."
Since that time, however, that issue has
been overshadowed by controversy over
Republican candidate Richard Headlee's
views on women's issues.
Headlee, already on weak ground with

many women in the state because of his
stance against the Equal Rights Amen-
dment, angered women's rights suppot-
ters even more last week when he por-
trayed ERA backers as "proponents of
lesbian marriage, homosexual marriage."
Headlee later qualified his remark as
referring to one particular group,
Women's Assembly III, a coalition of 28
feminist groups.

THE REMARK, however, kicked off a
wave of criticism from women's groups,
many of them Republican, and even Gov.
William Milliken broke his virtual silence
on the campaign and criticized Headlee.
Milliken reportedly said that Headlee had
gotten involved in social issues that have
turned the voters attention away from the
important issues of the state's economy.
Milliken, a moderate Republican, is
See ERA, Page 2

How time flies
F YOU FORGOT that today marks the first day of
Daylight Standard Time, it's probably an hour
earlier than you think. This morning 2 a.m. suddenly
became 1 a.m., as specified by the Uniform Time Act


dealer. Five hundred dollars down-in the form of 50,000
pennies-got Goben a 1981 Chevrolet Citation in
Bloomington, Ill. Goben had been saving the pennies for six
years, and when she asked salesmen at Dennison Ford Inc.
if they would accept the pennies, they agreed. "I think they
thought I was joking," Goben said. When she actually
arrived with the pennies, salesman Joe Arduini met her at
the door. "Unbelievable," Arduini said. "It goes to show
what saving your pennies can Oo." The pennies were em-
ptied into a 10-gallon garbage can, which took three men to

Montana State University, printed the full-frontal nude shot
in Tuesday's edition. The Exponent received calls "ranging
from disgust to anger," said editor John Burgess. Commen-
ts around campus have run about 70 percent in favor of
publishing the picture, he said. The picture seemed to
represent the spirit of homecoming weekend, so the paper's
editorial board decided to print it, Burgess said. But the
streaker said the newspaper should have considered the
photo's effect on him. "People see me and shake their
heads and think 'what a freak.' It's the first thing I've ever

* 1939-A majority of men interviewed on campus
favored the repeal of the U.S. arms embargo against Fran
ce and Great Britain.
* 1979-The Carter administration disclosed a tentative
proposal of $1 billion in federal loan guarantees to the ailing
Chrysler Corporation.
" 1964-An Associated Press survey of opinion polls
showed presidential candidate Lyndon Johnson likely to
gather one of the highest vote totals in U.S. election history.



Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan