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.

October 13, 1986 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-13

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

cl ble

Ait tjgau
Ninety-seven years of editorialfreedom

1BaiIQ

} Vol. XCVII - No. 28

Copyright 1986, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan-- Monday, October 13, 1986.

Twelve Pages

r

Tradition,

'D'

smother

Spartans
MSU unoffensive in
27-6 Blue pasting

By ADAM MARTIN
Tradition? Yeah, tradition. It's
called the Michigan defense.
Wolverine blue simply
dominated Spartan green Saturday
as Michigan upped its record to 5-0
(2-0 in'the Big Ten) in a decisive
27-6 victory over Michigan State
that quieted Michigan's detractors
and overshadowed the annual
intrastate clash.
MICHIGAN'S DEFENSE,
an oft-maligned unit in the previous
weeks, sacked Spartan quarterback
Dave Yarema six times for a
whopping negative 63 yards and
held MSU to 193 yards in total
offense. Including last year's 31-0
triumph in East Lansing, the
Wolverines have not allowed the
Spartans a touchdown in eight
quarters.
Yarema entered the 79th meeting
between Michigan and Michigan
State rated fifth in the nation in
passing efficiency. Against

Michigan he completed 59 percent
of his throws for 139 yards, but
was particularly ineffective with
Wolverines in his face all day.
The Spartans used two blocking
formations to protect their
quarterback, and the Wolverines
mastered both.
"TIEY USE jab and gap
protection, and since we know
those, it allowed us all week to
think of different blitzes for it," said
Michigan middle guard Billy Harris.
"That was the best game our
defense has played all season," said
Michigan coach Bo Schembechler,
who had frowned on his team's
blitzing ability earlier in the week.
"We put more pressure on Yarema
than any quarterback we've seen.
The defense did all the things a
good defense is supposed to do."
One of those things is stopping
the opposition in clutch situations.
yBehind by 10 at 13-3, the Spartans
See BLUE, Page 12

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Michigan linemen Billy Harris, Dave Folkertsma, and Mark Messner punish Michigan State's quarterback Dave Yarema in a third quar-
ter sack during Saturday's game at Michigan Stadium.

wmmt

e nds
without
accoirl
REYKJAVIK, Iceland(AP) -
President Reagan's weekend
summit with Mikhail Gorbachev
ended yesterday without agreement
to curb nuclear weapons when the
United States refused to scuttle the
"Star Wars" missile defense
program. Reagan declared "this we
could not and will not do."
The two leaders also failed to set
a date for a third superpower
meeting. Secretary of State George
Schultz told-reporters, and a high-
ranking Soviet official called it a
"dead end."
SCHULTZ said U.S. leaders
were "deeply disappointed" in the
outcome.
The hangup, Schultz said, was
Soviet insistence that , Reagan
curtail research on the so-called Star
Wars program, the futuristic
missile shield concept known
formally as the Strategic Defense
Initiative.
Reagan, talking to American
military personnel at Keflavik
Naval Air Base just before he
boarded Air Force One for his flight
back to Washington, said the two
sides had "moved toward agreement"
on drastic reductions in
intermediate-range weapons in
Europe and Asia and on other
issues.
BUT, THE president said,
"there remained at the end of our
talks one area of disagreement...
The Soviet Union insisted that we
sign an agreement that would deny
to me and to future presidents for
See TALKS, Page 2

Minoritie
By EUGENE PAK
Most minority students are happy with life at
the University, though they still express more
disatisfaction than white students, according to a
survey conducted by Niara Sudarkasa, associate
vice president for academic affairs.
Mauricio Gaborit, a research associate in the
Office of Academic Affairs who has been
analyzing the survey results, said, "Minority
students do show more dissatisfaction (than non-
minority students), more to do with social life
and support at the University , .. especially with
black students. Even though a good percentage

views of

are happy and satisfied, there are till a small
percentage that are academicalland socially not
satisfied."
LAST FALL, Sudarkasa's office sent out a
questionnaire about students' perceptions of
undergraduate life to more than 2,300 minority
and non-minority students. The survey included
both yes-and-no questions - such as, "Would
you attend the University if you could make the
choice again?"- and open-ended questions like
"How do you feel about the overall social life at
the University?"
Nine hundred students responded. So far, only

'U' vary
the answers to thees-and-no questions have
been analyzed.'f'ie answers reveal that, while
views differ between minority and white students,
they also differ among ethnic groups.
"THE CONCEPT of minorities has to be
disaggregated when one is trying to understand
the issues facing different minority groups," said
Sudarkasa.
Sudarkasa said the results of the study can be
used to develop or improve minority programs at
the University.
See MINORITIES, Page 5

a

Lucas
... supports research
Lucas
promises
funds for
higher ed.
By STEPHEN GREGORY
Republican gubernatorial
candidate William Lucas said
yesterday that if he were elected, he
would continue to increase state
support for higher education,
"particularly in the area of
research."
He said increased support for
research would generate more jobs
and stimulate economic develop-
ment, which would increase
Michigan's appeal to out-of-state
investors.
LUCAS, IN A phone
interview, accused Gov. James
Blanchard of wrongly taking credit
See LUCAS, Page 5

Speaker
attacks
role of
U.S. press
By JIM HERSHISER
and SUE MACLAREN
The aisles were packed and the
doorways were jammed Friday
evening at Rackham amphitheater
as hundreds of people came to listen
to two outspoken critics of U.S.
foreign policy.
Alexander Cockburn, a
columnist for The Nation
magazine, and Manning Marable, a
sociology profesor at Purdue
University, said Western nations
have exploited the Third World in
their search for economic resources.
They spoke at a conference entitled
"Policy of Oppression: U.S.
Intervention in South Africa,
Central America, and the Middle
East."
THE SPEAKERS crititicized
U.S. governments since World War
II for intervening in these countries.
See COLUMNIST, Page 5

Daily Photo by LESUE BOORSTEIN

Follow the leader
Students formed a chain around the Student Administration Building to protest apartheid. See story on page 2.

TODAY
Absence of malice
The Wolverines and the Spartans battled for
the state's bragging rights Saturday on the carpet of
Myehiorar, gtndimmNit another tnniarh fnntlvill game

sportswriter Adam Schefter tossed the winning
touchdown in the waning moments of the contest.
The next game on the Libels' schedule is against the
Ohio State Lanterns in November, and Coach Mark
"l o" Borowsky is planning to avenge last year's
heartbreaking loss on the Tartan Turf. The Libels
have already started two-a-day workouts and are

Dan Gangloff, who waged a successful write-in
campaign for "homecoming monarch," said his only
real worry was whether he could stop biting his
nails by parade time last Saturday. "I don't know,
maybe I'll just go ahead and get a manicure," said
Gangloff, a 23-year-old fine arts major. In his
campaign literature, the Coast Guard veteran said he

INSID
THE AFRICANS: Opinion supports the right of
PBS to air a controversial tievision series.
See Page 4.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan