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September 30, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-30

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

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Ninety-six years of editorial freedom

Vol. XCVI - No. 18

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Monday, September 30, 1985

Ten Pages

Michigan shells

Terrapins,

20-0

Blue denies
TD's again

By MIKE REDSTONE
The Michigan record is still perfect.
The defense still has.not given up a
touchdown in 1985.
After Saturday's 20-0 shellacking of
the Maryland Terrapins, the
Wolverines improved their record to
3-0, while knocking their third con-
secutive non-conference foe out of the
top 20 in the national rankings.
IN HANDING the Terps their first
shutout since 1979, Michigan lowered
its Big Ten-leading scoring defense to
5.0 points a game.
The keys to the Michigan rout, ac-
cording. to coach Bo Schembechler,
were defense and balance.
. "I think the defense played well and
the offense has been able to retain
some semblance of ball control," said
Schembechler, whose team is un-
beaten in its first three games for the
first time since 1978.
"I THINK our defense is helped
when our offense is able to move the
ball."
Michigan quarterback Jim Har-
baugh moved the offense effectively
all afternoon. In his best passing day
as a Wolverine, the senior signal-
caller completed 16 of 20 passes for
196 yards and two touchdowns, his fir-
st of the season.
"They were the most physical team
we played so far," said Harbaugh.
"They really hit and were a great
defensive team. We knew that this
game was going. to be a dogfight and it

was."
BESIDES Harbaugh, the offensive
hero of the game may have been tight
end Eric Kattus. With the Maryland
defense concentrating on wide
receiver. Paul Jokisch, who starred
for the Wolverines last week, Kattus
was able to break into the open
several times for key receptions.
See KILLER, Page 10
Fan sdon 't
recognize,
doc trine
By MARK GRAHAM
Shakey Jake was the first to sign.
But a fan on his way to the
Wolverines' game Saturday shook his
head and said, "I quit the Communist
Party a long time ago."
CALL SHAKEY Jake another John
Hancock and the go-blue fan far from
a Founding Father. The document
both men were asked to sign by four
University students was a typed por-
See 'U,' Page 3

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Thomas Wilcher fumbles the ball at Maryland's one yard line tem- back on the next play on a fumble recovery and eventually scored en
porarily halting a Michigan scoring drive. The Wolverines got the ball route to their 20-0 victory.

S~..............*.-.*.....-....~
...........................................................................................

Mili ad
ban sparks
controversy

By ERIC MATTSON
Special to the Daily
DETROIT - The governing board of Wayne State
University's student newspaper yesterday charged
Editor Patricia Maceroni with insubordination for
refusing to reverse her decision to ban military adver-
tising.
The nine board members have scheduled a public
hearing on the charge for Thursday, and are expected to
decide afterward whether Maceroni should be
disciplined. Their options include a reprimand,
probation, suspension, or dismissal from her $150-a-
week position.
THE BOARD'S charge is the latest episode in a con-
troversy that began four weeks ago, when Maceroni an-
nounced in an editorial that The South End would reject

advertisements from the U.S. military.
The move was made to protest U.S. Involvement in
Central America, which the editorial said is "instituting
a policy of terror and sabotage, not only on the gover-
nments of Central America, but on the people as well."
Maceroni wrote that U.S. support of the rebels in
Nicaragua and the government in El Salvador "can only
lead to an armed conflict."
"IF BY refusing to publish recruitment schedules we
save one person from being 'the few, the proud, the
dead,' the campaign will have been worth it," the.
editorial concluded.
Maceroni said yesterday she made the decision after
consulting with editors and staff members at The South
End, and "the vast majority were in agreement with it."
"It was too hypocritical of me to blast Reagan's policy

on one page and have a full-page ad for the Marines on
the next page," she said.
Military advertisements generated $4,000 in
revenue for the paper last year.
MACERONI SAID The South End's charter gives her
the authority to make such decisions because it says that
"the editor is responsible for all material appearing in
the student newspaper."
But the board contends that Maceroni cannot ban cer-
tain types of advertisements because another clause in
the charter says the board, as publisher, controls the
budget.
The board is composed of nine members: six students,
one faculty member, one professional journalist, and one
university staff member.
See WSU, Page 6

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...........................................................~ ~....
.....................................................................-.--------~

Goingfgeneric
Students indulge in no-name food

By JOANNE CANNELLA.
For some students, it's a fear of the unknown, the
unexplored.
Who knows what lurks inside those tin cans,.
decorated with nothing but white wrappers with bold
black letters screaming DOG FOOD, CHILI, and ugh
- CORNED BEEF HASH.Could it be that they all con-
tain the same brown mush?
THE STIGMA that surrounds generic food continues
to live, and breathe, and burp.
But according to local store managers, generic food
is really no different than brand name goods. Here's
what's behind those black and white labels:
Say a company, such as Del Monte, gets .a little
carried away in the production of ketchup. Instead of
throwing away the surplus, companies skim off the
best of the batch and package the rest under generic
labels.
STORES SUCH as Kroger have contracts with a
variety of commercial food packing houses. And
because different companies have different surpluses
at different times, it's possible that this week's generic
beans may be Del Monte's while next week's is Lib-
by's.

So what is a shopper to do?
Sometimes, the cheaper no-name prices are tem-
pting enough to lure students into buying generic.
SUCH WANGLER, an engineering school sophomore
will purchase no-name paper products but steers her
shopping cart away from generic food. "I'm not into
quality when it comes to paper towels," she says.
"I'm a poor college student. I have to (buy generic),"
said Andy Livingston, an Inteflex freshman.
Almost every .no-name shopper has his or her
favorites. Pete Giangreco and his housemate Andy
Trapp, both LSA juniors, recommend generic
macaroni and cheese. It costs just pennies -19 of them
to be exact - a box.
BUT THE two admit they have paid a price for
saving. Beware of the spaghetti sauce. "It's vile and
awful," Giangreco said.
But not all students will purchase no-names.
"Price seems to be no object with students here,"
said Owen Willett, a co-manager of the Kroger store on
Industrial. "The extra money they have to pay for
brand names doesn't bother them that much. They
See STUDENTS, Page 3

E E
1DO.
- -0
This economizing student grabs generic brand food stuff. No fancy labels
for her.

Fraternity
to rebuild
home, add
flor space
By PAM SMITH
The Beta Theta Pi fraternity hopes
to complete a major renovation of its
house at 604 South State Street before
school starts next September.
The renovations will include
leveling and rebuilding a wing, to ad-
da chapter, TV, and game rooms, as
well as a grand hall with a fireplace
and a second floor for bedrooms.
THE BUILDING'S floor area will
be increased from 9,000 to 18,000
square feet, providing living space for
74 people. Currently, 27 members of
the fraternity and 15 other boarders
live in the house.
The new house, designed by Fry
Associates Inc. of Ann Arbor, will
have a traditional colonial style of ar-
See FRATERNITY, Page 3

I

TODAY

expressway to use a telephone and the three hijackers
waylaid him. The men found the truck's contents were
2,000 to 3,000 plastic toilet seats and bedpans and 59
humidifiers. Cirone said one of the men threatened to
kill him, but put him in the outhouse instead. "They got
fhn..x---nn s fr -iin tnrca s a:i -n rka inh- - - n

couple exchanged wedding rings on Sept. 20, 1969, they
moved to Des Moines. They moved back to Wor-
thington in May. City employee Brad Witzel was
flushing out sewers this summer when he found the
ring about a mile from Boots' teen-age home. He
showed it to his brother Rnd The gnld Wnrthington

- INSIDE
COUZENS: The brew ha-ha continues. See
Page 4.

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