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September 20, 1981 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-20

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Ninety-Two Years
of
Editorial Freedom

ic

LIE 43UU

1EkiiI

MUNDANE
Partly cloudy or mostly
sunny today. A high in the
mid- ft.

Vol. XCII, No. 10 Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 20, 1981 Ten Cents Ten Pages

Blue

maims

Notre

Dame,

25-7

Two Carter

TDS

nail No. 1 Irish

By GREG DeGULIS'
A swarming defense and the birth of
the Steve Smith to Anthony Carter
combination led the Wolverines to a
domination of the Fighting Irish of
Notre Dame, 25-7, in front of a crowd of
105,888 in Michigan Stadium and a
national television audience yesterday
afternoon.
The convincing victory evens
Michigan's record at 1-1, while Notre
Dame relinquished its short-lived num-
ber one ranking and undefeated season
record.
The sold out contest showcased a
myriad of talented Wolverines and
provided an opportunity for revenge of
last season's breathtaking loss in
South Bend.
THE MOST TALENTED Wolverine
of all, junior All-American Carter,
caught three passes from Smith, in-
cluding touchdowns of 71 and 15 yards.
The 71-yard touchdown pass was the
fourth longest in Wolverine history and
was only the second pass caught by
Carter this season.

The 71-yard strike to Carter came
with 12:08 left in the second quarter and
broke open a scoreless contest,
providing the Wolverines with the
momentum necessary to finally defeat
the Irish.
"We really beat them the last two
years. They just got more points,'
senior tackle and on-field cheerleader
Ed Muransky commented after the
game. "We know how lucky they are, so
we had to blow them out."
Muransky spoke the truth as a fired
up Michigan offensive line provided.
gaping holes for its talented trio of run-
ning backs, including senior Butch
Woolfolk, who chalked up 139 yards on
23 carries for an outstanding 6.0
average. Woolfolk enjoys the spotlight
of national television, as he has rushed
for 161, 182 and 139 yards in the last
three televised games.
Woolfolk passed Russel Davis and
Ijarlan Huckleby for fourth place on the
all-time Michigan rushing ladder. The
other two Blue backfield men perfor-
See IRISH, Page 14

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
MICHIGAN QUARTERBACK Steve Smith (16) charges through a hole created by key blocks from Wolverine guard Kurt Becker (65) and fullback Stan
Edwards (32). Blocking proved to be a deciding factor to Michigan's 25-7 victory over top'-ranked Notre Dame yesterday.
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"3 beers in
25. seconds
* a winning
combination

By MINDY LAYNE
Just 25 seconds.
That's how long it took Engineering junior Dan
Lenhard to drink three beers, making him fastest
gulper on campus.
What's his secret?
"I TOOK TIME between my beers to burp out,"
explained the Sigma Chi Fraternity member, winner
of the One-Minute Beer Marathon at Theta Delta Chi
fraternity, 700 S. State St., Friday night. "But three
beers in one minute is ridiculous, I can finish a six
pack in a minute. I knew I'd be the champion."
About 2,000 people attended the Eleventh Annual
Theta Delta Chi Beer Olympics Friday night. Each was
manned with one plastic cup, guaranteeing the
holders endless trips to a white van that housed 40
kegs of beer. With all the pushing and shoving, only
the fittest managed to get intoxicated.
"People run right over you (in the keg line)," said
South Quad sophomore Laura Farrell. "You have no

choice but to meet them. We're like sardines"
CLUSTERS OF threes and fours huddled together
in their blue jeans and down vests, minglers scanned
the party for familiar faces. Lines like, "Didn't I meet
you in Michelle's room," and "Llive right down the
hall from ... " flew rampantly.
, Beer Olympics Chairman Rich Richardson said he!
hoped the party would attract a wide variety of
people rather than just his Greek cohorts. "The party
will show wehave an open door policy, show we're
friendly with students," he said.
As the crowd grew inside the confines of the frater-
nity lawn, a mob gathered on its fenced-off edges ob-
serving thescene from the streets. Some watched en-
viously, others gawked critically.
"Fraternities are sexist institutions that force nar-
row point of view," graduate student Rob Benenson
said as he defiantly remained outside the fence.
FOUR MEN FROM . Canada "rooting for Notre
See THREE, Page 7

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i
r
P an a th the Bi wu ay -w- t t

By PAUL TUCCI
For most of the thousands of fans at yesterday's Michigan
football game, the Goodyear Blimp drifting lazily above
Michigan Stadium was merely an amusing distraction, a
noteworthy sideshow to the main event on the field. But for the
Goodyear Company, its fleet of four blimps in the United
States and Europe is a critical component of the cor-
poration's generally successful promotional campaign.
The wide exposure the blimp enjoys at major sporting
matches, other special events, and on national television at
least twice a week is the crux of Goodyear's advertising.
GOODYEAR'S BLIMPS are constantly roving-accepting
invitations ranging from the Indianapolis 500 to last sum-
mer's Royal wedding of Britain's Prince Charles and Lady
Diana Spencer. Even though the dirigibles are constantly on
the move, Goodyearcan accept only about 10 percent of the
invitations it receives each year.
According to Skip Scherer, Goodyear's Blimp coordinator
at the company's headquarters in Akron, Ohio, many of the
requests for the blimp's presence are a bit off the wall.
About 10 years ago, said Dick Sailer, blimp coordinator for
international events, promoters from the National Pickle
Association asked Goodjyear to paint one of its blimps green
to resemble a giant, inflated dill pickle.
Goodyear declined that invitation.
MORE RECENTLY, a wealthy Texas oilman asked that a
Goodyear blimp move his 75-ton houseboat from a resort lake
near Austin to the Gulf of Mexico, 150 miles away. Again,
See BLIMP, Page 7

Daily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROA
ZBIGNIEW BRZEZINSKI, former national security advisor to President
Jimmy Carter, says the MX missile system is vital to U.S. security but the B-
1 Bomber is "a flying Edsel."
Brzezinski lauds

U.S. defen
By JOHN ADAM
Former National Security Advisor
Zbigniew Brzezinski on a visit here,
yesterday said he approves of the 1
Reagan administraton's increase in
defense spending to counter the
buildup of Soviet forces over the last
15 years.-
Brzezinski, who came to Ann . Ar-
bor to watch the Michigan-Notre
Dame football game, said in an in-
terview yesterday that the MX
missile system must be built as an
integral part of the U.S. defense ar-
senal but warned that the B-1 bom-

le buildup
ber which' Reagan is considering
resurrecting is "a flying Edsel."
"TO BUILD THE B-I now would
be very wasteful," said the former
top advisor in the Carter ad-
ministration.
Brzezinski said the cruise missiles
and later the high penetration
capabilities of the STEALTH Bom-
ber will make the B-1 bomber ob-
solete.
Brzezinski elaborated on his role
under Carter as national security
advisor-a role which often found
See BRZEZINSKI, Page 7

Daily Photo by KIM HILL
THE GOODYEAR BLIMP rests at the Ann Arbor Airport Friday before the big game yesterday af-
ternoon.

TODAY
When it rains, it pours
HERE WERE SOME 'big losers" when Seattle
chose a new nickname. Last week, the city
chose the name "The Emerald City" from 13,000
entries in a contest by the Seattle-King County
Convention and Visitors Bureau. Some of the recommen-
dations were real losers, said Tom Jaffa, the bureau's vice
nresident and assistant general manager. "During the

Formula for justice
Judge Frederick Edenharter has solved the case of the
spotted bathtub. But he won't say how. "I'm not going to
reveal the formula," the 59-year-old Berks County, Pen-
nsylvia, Court President said yesterday. "I'm going to
hold out for the highest bidder." It is known that he applied
some elbow grease to clean up the case, which began in 1979
when plumber Anthony Spadafore filed suit against John
and Margaret Fegley, charging they failed to make a final

"You name it, I do it," he added. "You have to if you're a
judge." But Ederharter won't reveal his household secret.
"I'm not going to tell anybody the proportions of the
cleaning agents; this is a secret recipe," he said. "I learned
this in high school chemistry class, that there is a com-
bination of these things that causes the reaction because of
using the right proportions." Q
Off-duty fiasco

got DeJordy on stage. Topor said he feels the chamber is
"directly responsible" for the officer's troubles and met
late last week with Mayor Robert Kumor. Simmons, who
hosts 'a televised diet-exercise show, suggested last Thur-
sday that Kulig "didn't have a sense of humor." He said he
sent DeJordy a check for $500 to cover his lost pay. DeJordy
was one of about 20 men picked by Simmons for a humorous
dance-exercise routine that was judged by the audience last
Saturday. Contestants swayed their hips to music, jumped
around to face the audience, and growled at the crowd.

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