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October 12, 1987 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-10-12

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

Ninety-eight years of editorialfreedom
Volume XCVIII - No. 23 Ann Arbor, Michigan -Monday, October 12, 1987 Copyright 1987, The Michigan Daily

Michigan

tosses

game

to

MSU

Seven interceptions
lead to downfall

By ADAM OCHLIS
Special to the Daily
EAST LANSING - Since
spring practice, Michigan football
head coach Bo Schembechler has
worried about his defense, while
saying his offense would be just
fine. For the second time in five
weeks, those words came back to
haunt Schembechler and the
Wolverines.
Saturday, they lost to Michigan
State, 17-11, in large part due to
offensive mistakes.
The Spartans intercepted
Michigan quarterback Demetrius
Brown seven times - four by safety
John Miller - and Heisman
candidate Lorenzo White ran for 185
yards and two touchdowns en route
to Michigan State's first home
victory over the Wolverines since
1969.
"Yes, it feels good to beat the
University of Michigan and still I
have compassion for Bo," said
Michigan State head coach George
Perles. "Johnny Miller's four
interceptions are unheard of. Seven
interceptions are more than you ever
expect."
Despite the miscues on offense,
the Wolverines were still in the
game entering the fourth quarter. An
11-point deficit quickly becanle three
when Brown found halfback Jamie
Morris curling across the middle for
an 18-yard touchdown. A successful
two-point conversion (Brown to
John Kolesar) closed the gap to 14-
11 with 12 minutes to play.
MICHIGAN STATE (3-2

Daily Photo by SCOTT ITUCHY

Michigan State's Lorenzo White helped lead the Spartans past Michigan, 17-11, in Saturday's game.

overall, 2-0 in the conference) then
abandoned the conservative shell it
had gone into at the beginning of the
second half and marched 47 yards on
ten plays. Kicker John Langeloh
booted a 42-yard field goal that
barely made it over the upright.
Michigan (3-2, 1-1) was still in a
position to go ahead with a
touchdown and extra point. This
time, however, it was not to be.
Michigan's drive, which started on
its own 24 and included two third-
down conversions to keep the drive
alive, ended the same way six other
Michigan drives did - with an
interception: With just over three
minutes left, Michigan State's
Harlon Barnett intercepted a ball
thrown very short of receiver Greg
McMurtry at the Spartan 10-yard
line.
After Barnett scampered 36 yards
upfield, it was time for Michigan
State and its fans to start celebrating.
This one was over.
Just like in the Notre Dame
game, when Michigan self-destructed
with seven turnovers in losing, 26-
7, the interceptions Saturday were
heart-breaking to the Wolverines and
inexcusable to Schembechler.
"Our offense is just sporadic and
disappointing to me - particularly
with the turnovers," said
Schembechler. "I just can't fathom
that many turnovers.
"Actually, I don't know how it
happened, turning the ball over as
frequently as we did. It's amazing
See 'M', page 15
Burma
airplane
crashes,
kills 49
RANGOON, Burma - A Burma
Airways plane caught fire and
crashed about 20 miles short of a
popular tourist town in central
Burma yesterday, killing all 49
people aboard, including 14
Americans, the government said.
The official News Agency of
Burma said 36 foreiigners, nine
Burmese passengers and four crew
members were aboard.
It was the airline's second disaster
in less -than four months. The
agency said twin-turboprop Fokker
Friendship 27 "caught fire in midair"
and crashedsoutheast of its destina-
tion of Pagan, a town whose ancient
Buddhist temples attract many
foreign tourists.
The brief announcement did not
give the causes of the crash.
The agency said besides the
Americans, seven Swiss citizens,
five Britons, four Australians, three
West Germans, two French citizens
and one Thai died.

Engineers keep
up thanks to
U' broadcasts

By STEVEN TUCH
First of a three part series
Behind the inconspicuous door of
Room 1020 of the Dow Building
lies the multi-million dollar Michi-
gan Engineering Television Net-
work, the first to broadcast en-
gineering instruction directly into
industrial worksites -around Michi-
gan.
"(METN) is a way of allowing
people in industry to be involved in
the engineering college without
traveling people around," s a i d
Dwight Stevenson, director of the
network. Stevenson said METN
saves companies money and time. "I
think that was the principal motive.
That is why we set the system up in
the first place."
People in industry can use METN
to receive credit for graduate-level
engineering courses and to keep up
to date on new engineering

technology without coming to a
campus.
PRESENTLY, the network
broadcasts 11 courses, all of which
are actual classes offered on campus
to engineering students. Broadcasts
are live and interactive, with an
occasional taped class airing. The
students and auditors around the
network can participate in discus-
sions and ask instructors questions
by utilizing touch-and-talk phones
supplied to each viewer at the
receiving sites.
The majority of the courses are
on the masters level. The classes are
primarily in applied mechanics,
electrical engineering and computer
science, and mechanical engineering.
"What I do is try to determine
among our subscribers what courses1
they would be interested in of the
courses we're offering for a particular
See CREDIT, Page 7

Daily Photo by JOHN MUNSON
Ridha Benmrad sits behind the controls during Professor Brian Schunch's Electrical Engineering 542 class.
Under Benmrad's direction, the class is being broadcast around Southeast Michigan.

0 ~See 14, Pae
Savants look past Bork to next nominee
diK IN SIDEii~ SUIIL$ U ~1'.

;e 5

By KENNETH DINTZER
The apparent defeat of Judge Robert Bork's
Supreme Court nomination has the
Washington soothsayers trying to figure out
who President Reagan will nominate next and
if the nominee will face the same scrutiny that
Bork encountered.
Though Reagan claims he has no list of
alternative nominees, he is perhaps the only
politician in Washington without one. The
tmn mnc ci C1anmfant lint maker are Attornev

Meese, devoted to Reagan ' agenda of
reversing the decisions which legalized
abortion and banned organized prayer in public
schools, may push for another candidate
similar to Bork. A Yale professor and prolific'
writer before becoming a judge, Bork appealed
to conservatives because of his well-
documented views. It was these same views
which caused a clash between the judge and
the Senate Judiciary Committee. A nominee
such as U.S. Annellate Court Judge Richard

Thne name or names submitted by tBaker
will probably include moderately conservative
judges who can appeal to Democrats.
Jamie Ridge, an aid to Senator Dennis
DeConcini (D-Ariz.), explained why the
conservative Democrat refused to back Bork:
"he wants a conservative justice, but he wants
one in the conservative mainstream."
DeConcini offered a list of men he found
acceptable. These included Judge Patrick
u:-:ainhnhnmof D ruc n rlcrPClifnna,

name from consiueration, even tnoug it
three Senators have officially declared they
will vote against the nominee. By forcing a
showdown vote Reagan may place the Senate
in a no-win situation where they are unable to
reject the next nomination, whoever it may
be.
Fred Schauer, a professor of constitutional
law at the University, said that while Bork's
nomination has made the Senate take a more
active role in judicial appointments, he admits

t

Mainstream media
Pentagon reports to
Persian Gulf.

uses only
explain the

OPINION, Page 4

HUsker Du brings their mini-tour
to the Nectarine Ballroom
tonight.
ARTS, Page 9

I

I

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