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November 22, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-22

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Ninety-six years of editorialfreedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, November 22, 1985

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Vol. XCVI - No. 57

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Ten Pages

osU,
By DAVE ARETHA
Cowboys and Indians.
Confederates and Yankees.
Hatfields and McCoys.
Wolverines and Buckeyes.
The football war between
Michigan and Ohio State may never{
make history books, but the rivalry
it generates is just as fierce as that
which fueled any two enemies whoseI
battles have been set in text. And as
the Maize and Blue bumps heads 1
with the Scarlet and Gray this
weekend for the 82nd time, the feud
continues as strong as ever, exten-
ding far beyond the gridiron.
"We're gonna kick their ass," saidf
LSA sophomore Charlie George.
"I don't know why they just don't
forfeit now," added LSA freshman
Dave Morris. "They're gonna get1
killed."

Blue
"Oh yeah?" said Buckeye student
Jill Sadowski. "After losing to
Wisconsin, we're ready to kill."
"IT'S NOT gonna matter about the
points on the board," said
Sadowski's roommate Marcie
Goldenberg. "It's gonna matter how
many Michigan players go to the
hospital!"
Sadowski and Goldenberg are two
of an estimated 8,000 Buckeye
boosters who will infiltrate Michigan
Stadium tomorrow. Some OSU
patrons are willing to pay as much
as $50 for a seat.
Earlier in the week, scalpers in
front of the Union were reporting
sales as high as $150 per ticket, but
said yesterday the bottom may have
dropped out of the market because
Michigan fans now are giving up
their tickets, favoring juicy profits

Reagan

ans
over a bloody game. Even so, the
current price still hovers around $20.
Michigan fan Robert Levine said
Ohio State trespassers will be
tolerated in the Ann Arbor stadium.
But if they get out of line "we're
gonna have to start throwing stuff at
'em."
EVEN OSU'S mascot, Brutus, bet-
ter watch it. "If he comes over and
starts screwing around with us,"
said Michigan cheerleader Wil
Cwikiel, "then we'll probably pole
him."
From all accounts it will be even
more dangerous to be a Wolverine in
Columbus this weekend. OSU's High
Street will be "beyond rowdiness"
tonight and tomorrow, according to
Ohio State Sigma Chi fraternity
member Tom Asm or.
"There's a stretch of about 35 bars
on High Street," Sadowski said.
Blue be

"And during Michigan weekend,
there's a cop every three seats."
"HIGH STREET is real chaotic,"
added Tim Hand, a sales clerk at
College Tradition in Columbus.
"Years back they had to board up the
windows because of fights."
As Sadowski said: "If you don't like
your child, you dress him up in blue
and yellow and throw him on High
Street the night before the game."
The Michigan-Ohio State feud has
even entered the political scene.
Senators Donald Riegle (D-Michigan)
and John Glenn (D-Ohio) are making
the ultimate wager. The losing
senator will be forced to wear a T-
shirt bearing the name of the winning
team.
As a poetic Riegle press aide
stated:
"Will Reigel have to walk out of his
way

fuel

eud
"And ruefully don the Scarlet and
Gray,
"Or will Glenn have to face Riegle's
Michigan crew
"As he woefully wears the Maize
and Blue?"
MICHIGAN Q STATE Sen. Lana
Pollack (D-Ann Arbor) is waging a
bushel of Washtenaw County apples
with two Ohio state senators from
Columbus - Richard Pfieffer, a
Democrat and Eugene Watts, a
Republican. Pollack, however, is up-
set because Watts is only putting up a
bushel of buckeyes.
"I can't imagine what I'm going to
do with this worthless product, but
that's what he wanted to wager,"
Pollack said.
(Incidentally, despite being "a tree
or shrub allied to the true horse chest-
nut," a buckeye is also defined as 'a
See MICHIGAN, Page 2

reports
summit
' results to
Congress
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Reagan, addressing a joint session of
Congress upon his return from
Geneva last night, characterized his
'summit with Mikhail Gorbachev as a
S"constructive meeting" and said the
leaders had made a "measure of
progress" on arms control.
However, the president said, "I
can't claim we had a meeting of the
minds" generally and his description
of the arms understandings included
only the modest provisions carried in
a joint statement issued from Geneva.
"While we still have a long way to
go, we're at least heading in .the right
direction," Reagan said in the
*'nationally televised session. "I gained
-a better perspective: I feel he did
too."
BACK HOME after the first U.S.-
Soviet summit meeting in six years,
Reagan declared that he, as well as
everyone, was "impatient for results"
in the drive to improve superpower
-relations. But he quickly c'autioned that
"goodwill and good hopes do not
always yield lasting results. Quick
fixes don't fix big problems.r
The speech capped an 18-hour
working day for Reagan.
Reagan's report to the nation
followed a summit that, produced
agreements to meet again next year
in Washington and the year after in
Moscow, and accords on issues such
as a cultural exchange and
establishment of new diplomatic
facilities. But the two leaders failed to
break their deadlock on the main
business of superpower arms control,
and Reagan said that on the issue of
so-called "Star Wars," the two
leaders had a "very direct" ex-
change.
Absent from Reagan's speech was
the sense of frustration conveyed by
Gorbachev, who spent most of his 90-
minute news conference discussing
the failure to reach an arms
agreement. s

ware: Buckeyes

should be tough as ever

Paye rsB
By M LISSA BIRKS
and JOE EWING
On a scale of one to 10, it was -
you guessed it - a real, live, per-
son-to-person, honest-to-goodness
10. In fact, the Wolverines were Bo-
wled over yesterday when the
other Bo showed up at yesterday's
football practice.
Bo Derek, the star of movie
greats such as 10, Bolero, and Tar-
zan the Ape Man, psyched up the
Wolverines with a special pep talk.
The event was informal, team
members didn't have to stand in

Associated Press'
o-wledover
corn rows. Instead, they huddled
around her. It was anything but
Bo-ring. Afterwards, some players
posed for Polaroid pictures.
"JUST HER being here was in-
spirational," said starry-eyed cen-
ter Bob Tabachino.
"We didn't even know she was
coming until she got here," said
Mark Messner, a defensive tackle.
"I didn't know who she was at first
because she was so short. As soon
as I recognized her, I went, 'Oh,
my gosh'S
See BO, Page 2

By MIKE REDSTONE
Some of the key names have changed - Mike Tom-
czak has been replaced by Jim Karsatos at quarter-
back, and John Woolridge has filled in at tailback for an
injured Keith Byars - but the Ohio State Buckeyes are
still one of the best teams in the nation.
In Ann Arbor, coach Bo Schembechler's 1985 team is
not greatly changed from last year's squad, which
finished with a 6-6 record. Nonetheless, Michigan is one
of the best teams in the country.
DESPITE their 12-7 loss last week to Wisconsin, the
Buckeyes bring a respectable 8-2 record into Ann Arbor
for tomorrow's 82nd meeting with the Wolverines
ranked 12th in the nation.
The Wolverines, who have outscored their opponents
140-25 in the last four games, have built an 8-1-1 record
on their way to a naional ranking of sixth.
Though tomorrow's game has no direct impact on the
Rose Bowl race (the winner will go only if Iowa loses to
Minnesota), the contest is shaping up to be a slam-bang
affair reminiscent of past games which kept fans
gnawing at their nails until the last tick of the clock.

"YOU ONLY have this kind of rivalry in college foot-
ball, and this may be the biggest one," said Schem-
bechler, who is 7-8-1 against Ohio State since coming to
Michigan in 1969. "I think it will be a free-wheeling, hard
fought game."
And don't let the fact that the Wolverines are favored
by a heft eight points fool you. These two teams are very
similar in almost every respect. On offense, some of
these similarities are almost uncanny.
Schenibechler has repeatedly stated that his quarter-
back, Jim Harbaugh, is the most underrated passer in
the Big Ten. True, Harbaugh has had an exceptional
year, but so has Karsatos. The 6-3, 214-pound junior
inherited the starting role this year as a virtual unknown
and is currently the top-ranked passer in the Big Ten,
and second in the nation.
HARBAUGH, meanwhile, has rebounded from a
broken arm sufferd midway through last season to rank
third nationally in paassing efficiency, just one-tenth of
a point behind Karasatos. Both passers are starting
thier first Mihigan-Ohio State game.
See OSU, Page 10

-r
Dru testing: Agowing penomlenon

By ERIC MATTSON
When Red Berenson became Michigan's
hockey coach last year, he had no idea that the
athletic department was planning a drug-
testing program for the football, basketball,
and hockey teams.
But even if the athletic department hadn't
been starting a program, Berenson says he had
thought about starting one for the hockey team
anyway.
Berenson and a growing number of athletic
officials see the testing as one way to combat a
growing problem in college athletics: drug
abuse. They say that negative publicity about
players on drugs and concern for the players'
welfare outweigh the argument that the tests
are an invasion of privacy.

"IN HOCKEY, a player cannot play up to his
potential if he is using drugs," Berenson said.
"Drugs are not acceptable if you're trying to
win. And that's the name of the game."
The testing program at Michigan started in
the fall of 1984, in part because officials
believed that testing would eventually be
required. "All of us got a little bit alarmed
when the NCAA said two years ago that they
were going to impose mandatory testing," said
Dr. Robert Anderson, Michigan's team
physician. "Many people felt we should ease in-
to this."
Drug testing is an effective way of cutting
down on drug abuse, Anderson and other of-
ficials say, simply because players are afraid
of being caught. Anderson said that at

Michigan, the drug tests have revealed only a
minor problem, although he declined to give
specific figures.
HE DID SAY that the first time the test was
used on the football team last year, only one of
the 120 players flunked the test, which screens
for marijuana, cocaine, barbituates, am-
phetamines, and opiates.
The player who failed the test was not kicked
off the team, Anderson said.
Anderson said an expert told him that, based
on tests at other schools, one third of the
freshmen will probably fail the test. None of
them did.
MICHIGAN IS one of dozens of schools
nationwide that are testing athletes for drugs,
and that number is growing. According to an

NCAA survey conducted last January, nearly a
third of the 280 Division I schools either had a
program in place or were actively planning
one.
And the NCAA itself may take concrete ac-
tion on drug testing at its convention next
January in New Orleans by deciding to test
athletes in post-season games.
Ruth Berkey, assistant executive director of
the NCAA, said the proposal which will be
debated in New Orleans "would allow the
NCAA to do testing at any championship."
"The purpose would be to have clean NCAA
championships," she said, adding that officials
say there have been problems with players
using "performance-enhancing" drugs like
See DRUG, Page 6

U Council discusses
By KERY MURAKAMI only to what the University shot
in life-threatening situations -
The University should not have as rape, arson, and assault. The
jurisdiction over crimes that occur in cil has not yet begun discussing
fraternities, sororities, and housing the University should do in
cooperatives, members of the Univer- cases. But the council is not exp
sity Council agreed yesterday. to extend the University's jurisd
The council's decision means any in those either.
disciplinary system set up by the In the cases of emergencies
University cannot cover crimes off- council has agreed that the Unive
campus, unless they are perpetrated would be able to go as far as bar
by students, faculty, or staff members student from campus. Such a de
acting in their University roles. would be made by a central ca
# If an instructor, for example, were coordinator, but the accused
to harass a student during a seminar have the right to a hearing wit
in his home, the faculty member could days, the council has said.
be prosecuted under a University Clarifying these distinctions ai
conduct code. If the same crime were of the council's first steps t
to occur in an informal setting, working out an alternative to
however, the teacher could not fall year's proposal by the admini
under the University's authority. tion for a code of non-academic
THE COUNCIL'S decision pertains duct.

jurisdiction
uld do UNDER THE administration's ver-
such sion, the University's authority would
coun- have extended to crimes that may oc-
what cur within the two off-campus housing
other systems. But councilmembers said
ected yesterday they didn't think the
iction University should get involved ir
people's personal affairs.
s, the "I don't see much difference bet-
ersity ween the fraternities and the co-ops,
ring a and other student organizations that
cision use the Unversity's resources," said

a
a
e

'Jazz for Life' aims
to help poor youths

mpus
would
;hin 10
re one
oward
o last
strar-
c con-

Susanne Cohen, a law student on the
council, in opposing the extension of
the University's jurisdiction.
The council's decision was
unanimous among the three faculty,
three students, and one administrator
present.
THE QUESTION of how far the
University's authority should reach
See U council, Page 5

By ALAN PAUL
Photographs of starving Ethiopians
published in newspapers and
magazines prompted Univeristy law
student Louis Johnson into action.
He thought there must be a way his
favorite music, jazz, could help
alleviate world hunger.
So Johnson, a tenor saxophone
player, along with fellow law student
Bob Woodruff, initiated Jazz for Life.
The non-profit organization's goal is
to raise money for underprivileged
youth in America.
JOHNSON and Woodruff originally
wanted to raise money for Africa, but
over time and after consultations with

many people, particularly
Congressman John Conyers (D-
Detroit) and School of Social Work
Prof. Rosemary Sarri, their focus
shifted to domestic needs.
Now, at least 85 percent of the funds
they plan to raise, will go toward
decreasing infant mortality, caring
for abused and neglected chldren, and
providing day care for singe-parent
families. The rest will be used to help
children in Africa.
"One of our goals is to raise people's
consciousness of the problems of
millions of children who never get a
chance," said Johnson.
See JAZZ, Page 5

Marsalis
... expresses interest

TODAY-
Out for blood

4:30 p.m. in the Michigan Union's Pendleton Room.
Everyone who contributes to the noble cause will be
justly rewarded: The finest cookies will be doled out
like purple hearts to all courageous donors.

this riddle: "What has four legs, an IQ of 2, and smells
like cow dung?" The smarter of the OSU farm boys
responded, "I don't know." "You and your friend,"
answered Shapiro. Intrigued by this riddle, the farm
boys walked away silently and strolled down South Uni
versity until they met two University students. The

- INSIDE-
SHELTER: Opinion examines community
awareness of the homeless. Page 4.

I

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