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November 11, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-11

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

Ninety-five Years
of
Editorial Freedom

cl bic

LIE4

:43 atiij

Anticipation
Cloudy, windy, and c ith rain
possibly mixed with ow. High
near 40.

Vol. XCV, No. 58 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, November 11,1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages

Blue

keeps

Brown

Jug,

31-7

By PAUL HELGREN
Lou Holtz glared hard at the man
with the big microphone, looked down
and unleashed a mouthful of saliva on
to the cement floor. The small inter-
view room froze in deadly silence. A
few spasms of nervous laughter could
be heard.
Holtz, whose team had just dropped a
31-7 decision to Michigan, was ob-
viously displeased about something.
The man with the mike cautiously
repeated his question.
"ARE YOU tired of people expecting
you to be the saviour of Minnesota foot-
ball?"
Holtz responded, slowly. "There's
only been one Messiah and he hasn't
come back yet," he said. This time
laughs came heartily, as is customary
in a Lou Holtz press conference. But
Holtz's humor could not veil his disgust.
The wet spot on the floor between Holt-
z's feet was testimony. The loss left a
bitter taste in his mouth.
Though the Gophers were clearly
overmatched by the Wolverines at
Michigan stadium yesterday, they were
in position to gain more than a moral
victory. Midway through the third
quarter, freshman quarterback Rickie
Foggie kept the ball on an option and
scampered 27 yards into the end zone,
apparently tying the score at 14-14.
BUT AN official ruled Foggie stepped
out of bounds at the four-yard line,
negating the score. Four cracks at the
Wolverine defense could only get Min-
nesota to the one. Michigan took over
on down and then romped 99 yards
ignited by a 68-yard sprint by Jamie
Morris, to make the score 21-7 and
leave Holt's Gophers looking for a
miracle.
It never came, as the Wolverines
scored on their next two possessions,
while keeping Minnesota at bay with
two interceptions and a fumble
recovery.
Foggie's lost touchdown may have

been the result of a fit of freshman hot-
doggery. When it became apparent he
would score, Foggie raised his arms in
triumph and streaked into the end zone.
He would have done better to watch his
step.
"WHEN I got to about the five, I knew
I was in," Foggie said. "I raised my
arms at the one. I didn't think I stepped
out. All I know is the official said I did.
He told me I barely stepped on the
line."
That mishap overshadowed an
otherwise superior performance by
Foggie. The 6-1 Laurens, S.C. native
ran for 101 yards on the day and passed
for 97 more on 8-11 in the air. He opened
the scoring in the first quarter with a 35-
yard run and lateral to running back
Gary Couch that resulted in a 55-yard
score.
Foggie's slippery performance
caught the eye of Bo Schembechler.
"YOU THINK you got him and he
zips right by you," said Schembechler.
"That kid is going to be very good."
While Foggie ignited the Minnesota
offense, a fired-up defense was able to
keep Michigan at bay-at least for a lit-
tle while. The Wolverines were stymied
See 'M', Page 8
It ain't over
'til it's over
Believe it or not, Michigan can still
play in the 1985 Rose Bowl if the
following things happen next Satur-
day:
" The Wolverines beat Ohio
State
I Iowa is upset by Minnesota
" Indiana wins at Purdue
" AND Michigan State loses to
Wisconsin

Daily Photo by MATT PETRIE
Michigan tight end Sim Nelson tries to juke his way past a Minnesota defender after leaving Gopher Scott Tessier (69) in the dust. Nelson snared five
passes in Michigan's 31-7 victory yesterday.

LSA set for elections despite
distraction of national races

By THOMAS HRACH
Despite being overshadowed by the national
elections and initially having only one can-
didate run for president, the LSA Student
Government will offer voters a contest when
they go to the polls Tuesday and Wednesday.
The Students for Academic and Institutional
Development (SAID) Party, headed by
presidential candidate Michelle Tear, was the
only one to file for the election before the
original deadline.
THAT DATE was extended in order to give
more candidates the opportunity to run,
according to LSA-SG President Eric Berman.
Berman said the national election, coupled
with the fact that most LSA-SG members
are seniors and therefore ineligible to run,
made it hard to find candidates.
Before the new deadline lapsed, the Students

Proud of Campus Knowledge (SPOCK) Party
joined the race with Greg DeGraff as the
presidential candidate.
SAID, the party which has held the LSA-SG
presidency for several years, is taking a new
approach to the government, Tear said.
Rather than promising to address several
broad campus issues, Tear and vice-
presidential candidate Michael Brown said
they will concentrate on issues within the
college.
SAID plans extensive work with LSA
academic counseling because presently many
of the counselors are not familiar enough with
course offerings, Tear said.
She hopes to work with the school to en-
courage students to see a counselor without
having specific questions about course of-
ferings. The SAID party also wants to
familiarize the faculty couselors with all cour-

se offerings, Tear added.
The main purpose of LSA-SG, according to
SAID, is to represent student interests to the
administration and educate students about im-
portant issues through activities such as Thur-
sday's forum about the proposed student code
of non-academic conduct.
"THE APATHY surrounding the LSA
student government comes basically from
ignorance," said Tear. "People just didn't
know about the code so our job was to inform
them."
Brown said the code is such an important
issue that it must be addressed despite his par-
ty's desire to concentrate of LSA issues. SAID
opposes the code in its present form.
DeGraff said SPOCK has yet to reach a con-
sensus on how to deal with the code and is more
See LSA, Page 3
campus O'GARRA AND Holloway want

>::.

by ELIZABETH GULIS

black women on the

-ww-.. is "is

U One~ day in September Zazel together in a non-competitive en- to provide emotional support for
O'Garra was telling a friend vironment, to discuss the feelings their peers, as well as
about an Afro-American dance and concerns of black women, knowledgeable guidance on
class she wanted to teach. Her and to offer counseling because a financial aid, graduate school,
MT fien, Dborh Hlloaysense of alienation exists in the and the job market. They say
friend, Deborah H loway, classroom. 'they will invite graduate students
remarked how few activities It's hard for a black student to and counselors from the Office of
there are on campus for black sit in a class surrounded by a sea Career Planning and Placement
r e a co uT dciwomen.eof white faces, O'Garra said. to speak at meetings.
The discussion motivated the "You're a little frightened. The issues group members
two women to form a support You feel very uncomfortable. hope to address include why
group for black female students "We're getting ourselves minority enrollment at the
at the University to fight the together to work in a better en- University stands at 5 percent in-
to lonely
alienation they feel in class and vironment. If we can work stead of at the University's goal
on the social scene. They call the together as individuals as of 10 percent, why blacks feel
group "Shades of Black." women, we can work together in isolated from their peers, and
p e e rs "THE PURPOSE of the group," any environment ... We're here why more black student ac-
"HEUrrsaid, "is to unite all to make people stay (at the tivities are not found on campus.
O'Garra University)," O'Garra said. See SHADES, Page 3

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Associated Press
A visitor to the Vietnam Veterans Memorial in Washington, D.C., lays a wreath at the foot of
the statue "Three Servicemen" which was unveiled yesterday and will be dedicated today.
Vietnam veterans honored

tr
m
ri
n,
01
ti
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tl

WASHINGTON (UPI) - A decade after sending
he last of 2.7 million Americans to fight in Viet-
nam, the government today - Veterans Day -
receives a black granite wall inscribed with the
names of 58,122 servicemen who never returned.
President Reagan will preside at a ceremony
on the Washington Mall, expected to draw tens of
thousands of veterans, where he will formally
accept the Vietnam Veterans Memorial as a
national monument.
BUILT WITH $7 million in private donations,
the nearly 511-foot wall was dedicated two years
ago during the National Salute to Vietnam

Veterans - a belated welcome home to
America's most maligned veterans.
Today, an addition to the memorial will be
dedicated - a bronze statue of three weary
soldiers representing all those who served in the
jungles of Southeast Asia.
The statue was unveiled Friday - opening
"National Salute II," a three-day tribute to all
American Veterans that organizers estimate will
draw more than 150,000 former servicemen from
across America.
BILLY RAY Cameron, the first Vietnam veteran
See VETERANS, Page 3

TODAY-
What's your sign?
itf Kan nencan't even face a bowl of

a recent Gallup Poll, which said 55 percent of Americans
between 13 and 18 years old believe in astrology, up from 40
percent six years ago, the group said. Paul Kurtz, a
philosophy professor at the State University of New York,
Buffalo, said that if the United States is to maintain its
scientific leadership, young people must develop an under-
standing of the physical universe base upon reliable
evidence. He said it was unfortunate that people guide their
lives by relying on "outdated mythologies" and called
astrological data in newspapers "pure fiction." "Much the
same as we label packets of cigarettes as dangerous to
health," he said, "astrology columns should carry a proper

membership in the church, said she decided to untie her
apron strings after a survey showed more men than women
drank coffee at the after-service Sunday coffee hour. Two
weeks of appeals in the church bulletin were met only with
excuses. Some men replied they "wouldn't be caught dead
in the kitchen," she said this week after the second appeal.
"I'm a little miffed because anyone can do this, even a
man." The Rev. John Corrado, the church's minister,
became concerned too, but took the side of Harle. "There
will be a man behind the coffeepot in December," he
pledged.

Atlanta at a church in downtown Dayton today. Her brother
Andy, a junior linebacker for the 10-0 Centerville Elks, is
scheduled to play against 10-0 Cincinnati Moeller in a first-
round Division I state playoff game tonight.
"Everybody's going to the wedding," Susan declared.
"Dad has no choice. He has to walk me down the aisle."
Susan said her father "will be walking around all night
with his Walkman (radio) on" and will be listening to the
game during the reception.
Andy was due to be in the wedding but traded his tuxedo
for shoulder pads. It will be the first Centerville game
missed by Cole in more than a decade.

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