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December 29, 1989 - Image 100

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-12-29

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

SPORTS

, WINE & CHAMPAGNE SALE! WINE & CHAMPAGNE SALE!
101
Giant-Deli

ERIC7_,:\

SAVE

• iftW

FOOD

SUL

$999

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D
I'

MIXED
NUTS
• Lightly Salted • No Salt

GOOD
ONLY AT
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STORE

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West Bloomfield Plaza
Mon.-Sat. 8:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m.
Sun. 9 a.m.-6 p.m.

'Mouth Of South'
Muffed His Chance

REG. $35 VALUE!

$2.99

e

NEW YORK
CHEESECAKE

'Limit 2 lbs. With Additional Purchase • Expires 1-15-90 • JN

16 slices per pie
10" diameter
by 2" high

HARLAN ABBEY

Special to The Jewish News

T

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CHOCOLATE COVERED,





RAISINS • PEANUTS



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CLOVERLEAF

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No one "Mothers"
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10

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hey call Billy Gold-
berg the University of
Georgia's A 11-
SouthEastern Conference
defensive tackle, "The Mouth
of the South."
Goldberg, 6-foot-3 and 255
pounds, is a sportswriters'
favorite for his free-wheeling
quotes before and after
games. He'll probably be get-
ting more newspaper space
than any other Bulldog
player prior to their Peach
Bowl Game against Syracuse
on Dec. 30 (2:30 p.m., WXYZ-
TV, Ch. 7).
Only once has Goldberg, a
second-team All-American
selection of the Football News,
wished he'd stayed silent: he
didn't "just say no" when of-
fered marijuana the night
before last year's Gator Bowl
game against Michigan State.
Goldberg failed an NCAA
drug test and was suspended
for the game, disappointing
his parents, two football-
player brothers and several
other relatives who flew to
the game — one of them his
great uncle, millionaire
philanthropist Louis Wolfson,
who is owner-breeder of horse
racing's 1978 Triple Crown
winner, Affirmed.
"After my first interview
after the incident,"he admit-
ted, "it wasn't that bad. And
I turned that negative into a
positive. Instead of moaning
and sulking, I dedicated
myself to being the best
player I could be for my final
season."
That involved a restruc-
tured summer diet and work-
out schedule. "I ate a big
breakfast so that basically I
was eating four big meals a
day and between weightlif-
ting, running and karate
workouts, I was working out
four times a day, too," he
explained.
For breakfast, he ate 12 to
14 egg whites with torn-up
waffles on top, all of it
smothered with honey;
grapefruit, orange juice and
milk. "I'd have loved to have
bagels and cream cheese and
.„---lox on the side," he added,
"but you can't find bagels and
lox in Athens, Ga."
Goldberg's comeback began
in the game that concluded
Georgia's spring football prac-
tice. Despite the fact that it
was his fifth such game,
Goldberg won the "Hustle
Award" as well as the award
for being the Outstanding
Defensive Lineman.

Billy Goldberg:
Didn't say "no."

The year before, he won
awards for being the best all-
around defensive player and
outstanding defensive
lineman and for outstanding
work habits.
spring,
During the
Goldberg was switched from
defensive nost guard to defen-
sive tackle, to take advantage
of his quickness and agility.
He totalled 62 unassisted
tackles and 59 assisted
tackles for a total of 121,
breaking his own school
record of 107 for most tackles
by an interior lineman. His
348 career tackles rank him
seventh on Georgia's all-time
list, and his 12 quarterback
sacks rank him sixth.
But "The Mouth" quickly
asserted that "I, by no means,
am the best defensive
lineman that's ever come
through here. I can tell you
many who are better than me.
But I have better stats, which
tells you that stats don't
mean diddly. I haven't played
well this year."
Goldberg feels a summer
shoulder injury and a sprain-
ed ankle in Georgia's eighth
game — The Bulldogs ended
the regular season with 6
wins and 5 losses — have
hindered his play. It could of
where he'll be drafted by
a National Football League
team.
"The fact that I played with
pain could be in my favor,"
Goldberg said, "but what is
more likely is that they will
just look at the game films
and not know how bad the
sprain was. I think the injury
has dropped my value, pro-
bably."
Goldberg hopes his ankle
will be improved by Dec. 30,
but doubts it'll be 100 per-
cent. As for the NFL, "I've
been told by prospective

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