100%

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

Share

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.

September 30, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-30

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

Ninety-five Years
of
Editorial Freedom

Lit"

IttiQ

Charcoal
Mostly cloudy with a slight chan-
ce of showers. High in the mid-
50s.

ol.I XCV, No. 22 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, September 30, 1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages

IU cries I
'M'wins,

Blues;
14-6

By MIKE McGRAW
Special to the Daily
BLOOMINGTON- Where's the blow-out?" thousands of
fans must be asking themselves as they read Michigan 14,
Indiana 6, among the final scores in their morning
newspaper.
After the Hoosiers gave up 119 points in their first three
games-Duke, Kentucky and Northwestern-the whole
world was expecting the Maize and Blue to annihilate poor
Indiana with a dominating offense and an unrelenting defen-
se.
BUT THAT'S not what happened yesterday at Memorial
Stadium.
Just looking at the final statistics, you would expect the
usual 40-point deficit. Michigan piled up 255 yards rushing
and 390 overall, compared to Indiana's 111 and 232. And the
Wolverine offense held the ball for 38 minutes of the game,
nearly twice the Hoosier's time of possession.
But Michigan couldn't produce the costly turnovers that
would have allowed it to bury Indiana.
EARLIER THIS WEEK Hoosier coach Bill Mallory spoke
of improving the "soundness factor," meaning Indiana
needed to cut out the big mistakes that hurt it in its three
previous losses.
Judging from the sound that emanated from the 38,000 or so
Hoosier fans that came to the stadium expecting just to pass
some time before basketball season starts, it was obvious
that everyone present was watching a closer game than they
had bargained for.

"We went out to win the ballgame," said
didn't just go out to give them a good game.
them that way."

Mallory. "We
And we played

THE CONTEST started out one-sided enough. After stop-
ping Indiana on four plays, the Wolverines took the ball on
their own 11-yard line and calmly marched 89 yards for a
touchdown.
Running backs Jamie Morris and Bob Perryman gained
the bulk of the yardage, with Perryman plunging over from
the one to give the Wolverines a quick 7-0 lead.
But that score was still on the board at halftime. Indiana's
vaunted offense didn't convert a single third down or enter
Wolverine territory in the first 30 minutes. But the suspect
Hoosier defense finally came together and kept the game
within reach.
"THEIR DEFENSE played really well today," said
Michigan tight end Sim Nelson, the team's leading receiver
with four catches. "We knew it would be no cake-walk. In-
diana was pumped up for us."
The Wolverines had a couple more chances to score in the'
half. Once they had a first down at the Indiana 10. but quar-
terback Jim Harbaugh had the ball slapped out of his grasp
while running the option and Mark Weiler recovered for tne
Hoosiers.
See 'M', Page8

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Michigan fullback Bob Perryman soars over Indiana defender Joe Fitzgerald (62) for the Wolverines' first touchdown.
The two-yard run proved to be the game-winner.

The beginning

of a nearly forgotten era

The "Free Speech Movement"
erupted at the University of
California 20 years ago. It's all but
forgotten now, but that quarrel,
small at first, blew up into the
student rebellion that engulfed
many campuses in America. Here's
a look back at this strange, tur-
bulent era, its genesis and its
foreordained end.
BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) - As cer-
tain as the harvest moon that fall of
1964, the young and the bright-eyed
came back to college.

They brought with them, with the
freshly ironed laundry and the new
shoes, the hopes of the parents who nur-
tured them, their own hopes as well.
But packed away in their psyches, they
brought something else.
WHEN THEY returned to this wood-,
sy, lovely campus, where the sacred
halls of ivy march up a long green hill,
they had to step across a 26-foot stretch
of sidewalk, guarded by two copper
plaques that read:
"Property of The Regents, Univer-
sity of California. Permission to enter

'We were going to hold a rally. We didn't
know how to get the people. But we've got
them now, thanks to the university.'
- Berkeley student Mario Salvo Oct. 2, 1964

BEFORE SCHOOL began, a few
students had picketed local businesses
to protest racial discrimination. Some
businessmen in town demanded that
the university restrict such activity.
The university responded that what
students did off-campus was their
business, but it did decree a ban on
political activity on campus, including
the 26 feet of sidewalk between the cop-
per plaques.
This was the stage for something at
first dubbed "The Free Speech
Movement." As one former student

said,, "I remember feeling we had the
Constitution on our side." But it grew
to embrace civil rights, sexual
discrimination and finally the sen-
timent against the war in Vietnam.
Before it was over, thousands of
bright, young, middle-class students
had shaken the establishment and in-
toned the first phrases of a litany that
echoed campus to campus over the
decade until a generation was tran-
sformed. A new radicalism, a new left,
was born in America.
See FREE, Page 2

or pass over is revocable at any time."
The state's territorial imperative had
never been seriously questioned before,
nor consistently enforced. This fall, it
would be different. This brief
passageway to a campus where student

groups set up bulletin boards and card
tables to recruit, offer messages, and
solicit funds would become the focus of
a small quarrel that grew slowly; then
exploded on Oct. 2 and eventually
engulfed many campuses of the nation.

Interviewing blues still popular

,,.,
,

By STEPHANIE DeGROOTE need to dress correctly.
That chartreuse sweater may be perfectly acceptable in "Often in the first two to three minutes of an interview
the office these days, but for a job interview the best bet for there's an unconscious sizing up," says Gail Lutey, MBA in-
getting in the door is still the basic gray or blue suit. terviewing coordinator for General Motors. "There's more
While dress codes may have relaxed somewhat in the of an effort to dress well. Students know the need of making
workplace since 1975 when John Molloy's book Dress for Suc- that initial impact positive."
cess hit the business world in waves of gray and navy blue, in THAT INITIAL impact may not secure the job, but it is im-
many cases the "power suit" theory still applies for the portant to prospective employers. A survey in National
gateful job interview. Business Employment Weekly College Career Edition in the
"YOUR WORDS should speak louder than what you.wear," spring of 1984 reported that 52.8 percent of the employers
says Deborah Orr-May, director of the University's Career surveyed held appearance as "very important," ranking
Planning and Placement. "We've moved away from the third behind oral communications skills and poise. In a
rigid interpretation of John Molloy, but it's still true that for similar survey conducted in 1980, only 37.9 percent of those
an. interview you want to air the conservative. You should surveyed judged appearance as "very important."
present what's usual and acceptable to the company that's What students are wearing in job interviews has remained
hiring. You don't want your clothes to get in the way of what constant over the past few years. "Basically the look hasn't
you're saying." changed that much," says Mike Stohler, manager of Red-
In interviews, students usually have only 20 or 30 minutes wood and Ross men's clothing store. "The traditional,
to get out what they want to say. In order to make a good im- relatively conservative look is still the best. It's a good
pression in this short period of time, students recognize the See INTERVIEWERS, Page 2

f
i
r
1
F
s
E

Shapiro
agrees to
,discussion
on code

By ERIC MATTSON
University President Harold Shapiro
Friday agreed to negotiate with mem-
bers of the Michigan Student Assembly
over the proposed code for non-
academic conduct, but he refused to
accept conditions to the discussions
which MSA has asked for.
Shapiro also agreed to appear in a
public forum to discuss the code.
AT A MEETING last Tuesday, MSA
passed resolutions asking Shapiro to
appear at a forum on the code; to
refrain from asking the regents to
bypass MSA's veto power over the

code; and to treat the proposed code
and its judicial system as one
document.
Under current University bylaws, the
regents cannot approve the code unless
MSA and the faculty senate also pass it.
As a precondition to negotiations, MSA
requested that the administration
refrain from asking the regents to
bypass that power.
MSA also requested authority to veto
any amendments to the code, and asked
that the code and its judicial system be
treated as one document. Ad-
ministration officials have hinted that
See SHAPIRO, Page 3

Tennis anyone?
Two onlookers survey the courts at Palmer Field yesterday. Students turned out to absorb some sun while playing tennis.

............

T.ODAY
Can't win 'em all
FTER AN IMPRESSIVE string of victories,
the porn magazine industry finally took a dive.
Vanessa Williams, the former Miss. America,
really had no choice. Suzanne Sommers said yes
ยง for the second time. But Elizabeth Taylor recently told

No fun in Utah
THE SLOGAN "Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow
you may be in Utah," isn't exactly the Salt Lake Area
Chamber of Commerce's cup of tea. Members of the
chamber's tourism committee say the slogan, which is
being emblazoned on T-shirts in the state, perpetuates the
myth that the Beehive State is dry. "You can get a drink in
Utah.. You just have to know the laws," said Alan Rin-
dlisbacher, director of the chamber's community develop-
ment. He said the alcohol issue is the chamber's big worry,
I ,saltnio ..t rclaanc rewnnre the strait-laced imame of

which is not true." He feels the negative slogans hurt the
state where it's most vulnerable: the liquor trade. "We're
not proposing anything. We were only suggesting that
people who do sell T-shirts are reinforcing the negative
image," he said. However, Jackstien said committee
members see one benefit from the slogans-at least they
advertise the state in some way.
Free ride
T i nMOARCH BTTTERFLIES took the easy

tor Claudia Nowak. Unwilling to keep the butterflies cap-
tive all winter, the children decided to help the delicate in-
sects along their natural southerly migration. Nowak con-
tacted the airline and the class took a field trip to Cherry
Capital Airport, where the five butterflies were placed on a.
flight to Houston by way of Chicago. "It was 67 in Houston
and getting warmer," said Kne, who described the butter-
fly transport as "kind of unusual."
On the inside,-.

-1I

I I

I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan