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September 27, 1981 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-27

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Ninety- Two Years
Editorial Freedom


Mit4p 34U

14Iai g

More of the same today
with mostly cloudy skies, a
chance of showers, and a
high in the mid-70s.

Vol. XCiI, No. 16 Copyright 1981, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, September 27, 1981 Ten Cents Ten Pages


.an survives



Carter hurt in


-16 victory

The Navy Midshipmen came within
one wide receiver's step of handing
Michigan its second upset defeat in
three weeks, but the Wolverines held on-
yesterday for a 21-16 win before 105,213
Michigan Stadium fans.
The triumph, giving Michigan a 2-1
mark thus far in 1981, may have been a
costly one for the Wolverines as several
gridders went down with injuries, in-
cluding wide receiver Anthony Carter,
who left the contest after spraining his
right ankle on a pass play in the second
period. Carter was on crutches when he
departed the stadium, but there was no
inflammation in the ankle. His status is
uncertain for next Saturday's contest at
WITH 5:55 remaining in the game,
Navy (also 2-1) mounted a drive from
its own 29-yard line to the Wolverine 23.
With two minutes remaining and
second-and-18 from the 31, backup
quarterback Marco Pagnanelli spotted
flanker Troy Mitchell running free in
the left corner of the Michigan end zone
but overthrew him, prompting the
stunned Michigan partisans to breathe
a collective sigh of relief.
The Midshipmen lost seven yards
over the next two plays, and Michigan,
assumed possession with 1:49
remaining and its 21-16 lead preserved.
Navy got the ball back with 20 seconds
on the clock, but Pagnanelli's
desperation heave-on second down was
pulled in by Wolverine defensive back
Jeff Reeves to settle the outcome.
A seething Bo Schembechler was
anything but satisfied by the play of his

squad, which seems to be riding an
emotional rollercoaster, with an im-
pressive 25-7 demolition of Notre Dame
coming on the heels of its upset loss at
"I DON'T think we were ready to
play," Schembechler said afterwards.
"They were the better team today. This
team has not performed like a
Michigan team yet. This team has not
made a commitment yet. They're not
hungry, and unless they become that, I
don't see us winning the (Big Ten)
Pro the biggest positive for the
Wolverhi s was the improved play of
sophomore quarterback Steve Smith.
The highly-touted product of Grand
Blanc had completed only seven of 33
passes in his first two games, but
yesterday he was on target 10 out of 15
times, including his first seven passes
of the game, for 110 yards and one
touchdown. He also ran for a score.
"Steve had a pretty good first half,"
Schembechler said, which was the
biggest compliment that he would ex-
tend to any of his players. "I didn't like
the second half."
TAILBACK BUTCH Woolfolk also
stood out for the Wolverines, as he
reached the 100-yard mark for the fifth
straight game with 117 on 25 carries.
Woolfolk concurred with his coach's
post-game assessment, "They (the
Midshipmen) didn't do anything spec-
tacular," he said. "We just weren't on
top of our game.
"I don't think that we're hungry
enough," Woolfolk continued. "I'd put
See MICHIGAN, Page 10

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK

MICHIGAN TIGHT END Craig Dunaway (88) leads the blocking for teammate
Anthony Carter (1) as Coach Bo Schembechler (far right) and the Wolverine bench

look on. After Michigan built up an early 14-0 lead, Navy rallied, but the
Wolverines held them off, 21-16.

Sororities look
By DENISE FRANKLIN . narrow down your choice
Two Wednesdays ago, the Michigan League two houses."
Ballroom was filled with the nervous intensity of As with any important
450 women. Panhellenic President Sharon Bailey must be taken. "Don't lis
took center stage. , chapter's reputation and
"Welcome to sorority rush 1981," she said to the own mind," Herman saii
crowd. with many women wonde
TO JOIN A sorority, a rushee must spend four their first party.
nights trekking from one sorority house to "THE GIRLS are notj
another. The adventure often leaves the women said Bailey. "The sororit
with sore feet and scratchy throats. because they want to m
Rush guide Debbie Herman, explained the just like at a job interviei
process to her group: "There are four sets of par- would want to do the sp
ties where you-the rushee-will try to meet as want the rushees to look
many activies-current members-as possible that they have to dress
from each sorority. After visiting all 17 houses, image is an exaggerated.
through a process of mutual selection, you will,
Frat Rush bids go out
new pledges come in

or r
es to 10, five, and finally
decision certain cautions
ten to any stories about a
most of all make up your
d. The meeting broke up
ering what they'd wear to
judged on their clothes,"
Lies try to look their best
take a good impression,
w. We hope that the girls
ame. The sororities just
neat and clean; the idea
up to fit in to a certain


ew sisters,
Last Friday night at 6 p.m. each well dressed
group of 45 met at pre-selected locations along
East University. The groups filed toward the
sororities with on-lookers driving by shouting pre-
pubescent remarks at the crowd. Some rushees
hid their faces in embarassment.
As one group congregated in front of Alpha Ep-
silon Phi sorority, some rushees wondered aloud if
eating any of the food would be rude.
As the doors opened, the rushees paired off with
smiling actives who began the small talk.
"SORORITIES LOOK for a girl who is per-
sonable, interested, enthusiastic . . . someone
who'll add something to the house," explained
Bailey. "They don't look for someone to fit into a
clique. The sororities evaluate, the rushees 'in

Students study
for future profit,
economist says

Fraternity Rush for Fall 1981 is
just about history.
The only chore that remains is the
issuing and accepting of some in-
vitations to join fraternities.
The nervous chatter of anxious
potential pledges has silenced until
this winter, when the process begins
again with open rush parties, din-
ners'and beers as fraternity mem-
bers and rushees size each other up."
SEVERAL fraternity Rush
chairmen say this year's event was
one of the best ever, largely due to
the greater-than-usual numbers of
"Fall Rush is usually slow, but not
this year. It was excellent," said
Randy Schultz, Sigma Phi Epsilor
Rush chairman.
Rush chairmen of some frater-
nities said the quality of rushees was
up this year, too.
ASK THEM what fraternities look
for in a potential member and the
answer is nearly the same
"We look for the person's per-
sonality, the diversity in his charac-
ter and whether or not he'll be able
to further the growth of the frat,"
said Sigma Alpha Mu Rush Co-
Chairman Tom Roth. "We're not

looking for a stereotype. The pledge
doesn't have to be rich or Jewish."
Bill Repasky, the Rush Chairman
for Phi Delta Theta, echoed Roth's
statements. "We look for the well-
rounded rushee-your basic
all-American guy, although not
necessarily with blonde hair and
blue eyes."
REPASKY ALSO said his frater-
nity, like others on campus, is trying
to get over a stereotype it has gained
in the past. In Phi Delta Theta's case
it would be the image of a "jock"
The Rush process at many frater-
nities begins before the official Rush
begins. Houses advertise with ban-
ners and leaflets posted all over
campus, calling attention to them-
selves. At the pre-Rush mass
meeting prior to the beginning of
Rush Week, fraternities have fur-
ther opportunities to hand out
literature to prospective rushees.
But that isn't all.
The members of Delta Chi also
hold a meeting before the first day of
Open Rush to try to decide some
criteria for potential members. "A
consensus is very difficult to get,"
said Paul Hess, Delta Chi's Rush

Economic problems are turning
students away from humanities, a
noted progressive economist told a
group of about 70 graduate students
Samuel Bowles, keynote speaker at a
day-long conference on teaching for
teaching assistants, is author of
Schooling in Capitalist America and an
economics professor at the University
of Massachusetts.
LABOR MARKETS and commodity
markets are setting the pattern of
education today,powles said.
Today's economy is making it in-
creasingly difficult for graduate
students, particularly those in ,the
humanities, to find permanent teaching
jobs, as rising college costs and
demographic trends keep enrollment
down and limit the number of long-term
college level teaching positions
"If the number of students stays the
same, the only replacements are for
deaths and retirements," Bowles said.
"The job opportunities are very
dismal." \
SINCE JOB opportunities for
humanities students are scarce, Bowles
said, students are being directed into
study areas that will lead to high initial

salaries and good job opportunities,
such as business administration or
engineering, said Bowles.
Bowles said the trend to push studen-
ts who might prefer working in the
humanities toward jobs with a better
economic future is a "tremendous
waste of talent ... output and wisdom.
Continuing to (educate) this way is
brutal," Bowles said.
$owles suggested it would be more
beneficial for our society to first ask
people what they want to do, and then
organize the economic structure to ac-
commodate those wishes, rather than
"trying to produce people in a way they
wouldn't rather be."
Economic conditions also affect who
gets into college, Bowles said, because
colleges like to produce students who
will do well after graduation, and so
like to admit students who show they
will do well in school by their college
entrance test scores.
But Bowles said he had looked into
the subject at the request of ad-
ministrators and faculty at the Univer-
sity of Massachusetts and found no
evidence to indicate that those with
high test scores did any better finan-
cially after college than those who
scored in the middle range on the tests.

Doily Photo by KIM Hil
RUSHEES PREPARE TO enter the Alpha Phi sorority. Sorority Rush Week
activities are coming to a close this week.


Brooke without Calvins
PPARENTLY, AT age 10, nothing came between
BroeShields and a professional photographer
not even her Calvins. A photographer says that
Brook's mother allowed him to take acseries of
nude photographs of the teen-age actress six

the photographer has countered that publication of the pic-
tures will not harm Brooke, who starred in the movies "En-
dless Love," "The Blue Lagoon," and "Pretty Baby," in
which she portrayed a child prostitute. Said Cross' lawyer:
"These photographs are of 'museum quality 'compared to
the unmitigated trash Brooke has involved herself in while
climbing the vine of international stardom." Holman said
he expects to question Brook's mother as to why she signed
the two releases in the first place, before deciding on her
request for a permanent injunction against the sale of the
pictures. LQ

Sparks, was playing the stereo. "One night Roy was petting
Critter when the little fellow directly started squealing and
chirping with the stereo," said Mills. "When we pulled the
tape he shut up, but he's at it again every time there's
music." Sparks had been a non-believer, even going so far
as to have mud flaps on his semi read: "You can't teach a
pig to sing. It's a waste of your time and annoys the pig."
Critter has his musical preferences. He'll sing along with
country music but scampers for cover under the couch with
rock n roll, Mills said. "He's kind of like a second guitar
instead of the melody," said Mills. "But he does sing and he

ping Thursday after escaping from a circus that stopped for.
shows in Chillicothe, Ohio. But when she got to the depar-
tment store she found it was closed. No matter. Delrida
mosied on through the plate glass window in the front of the
store. "She apparently decided she wanted to go shopping
instead of working tonight's show, said Luciana Loyal, a
performed with the Carson and Barnes Circus. Delrida was
scarcely allowed time to locate the sale tables though
before she was forcibly removed from the store by police
and circus employees. No one was injured in Delrida's ex-
cursion, police said. Q



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