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September 26, 1982 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-26

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The Michigan Daily--Sunday, September 26, 1982-Page 3-

Beer
By JERRY ALIOTTA
A team chug, a one-minute
marathon, and a nipple-sucking con-
test. The brothers of Theta Delta Chi
had all this and more to offer people at
its 14th annual Beer Olympics party
Friday night. And the 1,500 beer-lovers
who turned out lapped it up.
A $2 admission fee - charged anyone
who wished to enter the temporarily
fenced off lawn of the State Street
fraternity - covered all the beer the
partier could drink, and the live rock
music of Giveaway.
"I can't complain-I've got well
over $2 of beer since I got here," said
LSA freshman Paul Driessche. "I don't
know how they make money.".
Mark Leaman a psychology major
from Michigan State University,
traveled all the way from East Lansing
for the bash. "What the hell - there

Olympics
was nothing else to do," Leaman said.
Yesterday, the fraternity still didn't
know whether the party had made any
profit. Members said they hoped they'd
break even to cover the cost of 50 kegs
of beer - abut $1,875 - and of the band
and set-up expenses, totalling about
$1,200.
"We're just glad everybody can come
out and have a good time," said
Richard Richardson, organizer of this
year's Olympics. Richardson said that
if there is a profit, the fraternity will
donate it to another organizaion.
"I'D LIKE TO donate the money to
Madeline Pound House," he said. I like
little kids, and would like to see them
with a new swing."
Drinkers at the party who wanted to
pay $2 above the cover price had the
chance to make names for themselves
in the contests. The first, second, and
third place winners in all of the

draws 1,500

categories brought home 18-incn
trophies from the Olympia Beer com-
pany, which helped promote the party
with T-shirts and table coasters.
LSA sophomore Greg Lanesey, a
member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, was the
proud winner of the one-minute
marathon. Lanesey, wfpo guzzled six
glasses of beer in less than a minute-
without spilling a drop, which would
have disqualified him-couldn't quite
keep it down after his runaway victory.
But that didn't stop him. "I'm in the in-
dividual contest later, and I'm going to
win it," he said confidently.
THE THUMPTY Dumps tried to
schedule their Beer Olympics around
the Panhellenic Association's sorority
rush activities, but couldn't work
around the conflicts. "The whole goal of
the party is the interaction of frater-
nities and sororities and to get everyone
else involved," said Brendan Nedzi, a

traternity member majoring in com-
puter science.
But even with the absence of the
sorority sisters involved in rush, the
party had plenty of contestants for its
contest open only to women. LSA
sophomore Shelly McNamara suc-
ceeded in sucking the most beer in
seven minutes from a 12-ounce beer
bottle topped with a nipple. "It's been a
hell of a lot of fun," said McNamara,
who has never participated in a formal
beer-drinking contest. "And I joined at
the last minute, too."
The crowd stayed under control,
although about 500 people gathered
around outside the fence without
paying. "Some people have been trying
to sneak in, but other than that, the
crowd has been excellent," said LSA
sophomore Robert Eustice, another
member of the fraternity.

Deejay
waits for
The Who
on ledge

}

.A

One contestant 'sucks one down' at
the Beer Olympics.

MILWAUKEE (UPD- A deejay's,
high rise stunt has made rock 'n' roil
history in the land where beer and but
ter are king.
"Tim, the Rock 'n' Roll Animal," a
local radio deejay has vowed to camp
on a 21st floor building ledge until the
rock group The Who agrees to play,
Milwaukee on its farewell tour across
the nation.
THE WQFM deejay climbed out a
window to his perch outside his
station's newsroom at 10:30 p~m. Sept.
16 outfitted with a cot, make-shift tenit
and portable commode to lobby for the
Who's appearance.

-HAPPENINGS-
Sunday
Highlight
The Professional Theatre Program will hold open auditions for The Amen
Corner, by James Baldwin, from 3 to 6 p.m. and from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. in the
New Trueblood Theatre in the Frieze building. The Amen Corner is Bald-
win's autobiographical herald of a black man's triumph over racism, guilt
and rejection. An all-black cast of 9 women, 5 men, and congregation mem-
bers if needed. For more information, call 313-763-5213.
0Films
Cinema II-Return of the Secaucus Seven, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild - Suddenly Last Summer, 7 p.m.; Raisin in the Sun, 9:05
p.m., Lorch Hall.
Alice Lloyd Pilot Program - Catch 22 and Why Vietnam, 9 p.m., Alice
Lloyd Red Lounge.
Performances
School of Music - Harp Recital, Jane Rosenson, 2 p.m., Recital Hall;
Voice Recital, Maryann Zorko, 4 p.m., Recital Hall; Organ Recital Series,
final of four concerts by doctoral students of Marilyn Mason, 7 p.m., St.
Peter's Episcopal Church, Tecumseh.
Meetings
SYDA Foundation - Sidda Meditation Intensive, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., 1522
Hill St.
UAC Sound Stage-Mass auditions for musical, 12-4 p.m., Michigan
Ballroom.
Miscellaneous
Chabad House - Yom Kippur Services, 7 p.m., Chabad House, 715 Hill St.
Computing Center - Card-Box Clean-Up, 8 a.m.-noon, Computing Center
and NUBS.
Slusser Gallery - "Karnak Dissolve," by Katherine Constantinides,
Reception, 6-8 p.m., Slusser Gallery.
WCBM FM - Today's Programming, Hemispheres with Arthur Durkee,
9-11 am.; Global Village with Maricio Font, 11-1 p.m.; African Village with
Gabriel Ugwu, 1-3 p.m.; Synthescapes with Tom Simonian, 3-4 p.m.;
Horizons with Bill Eldridge, 4-6 p.m.; Black and White Classical Trip with
Arwolf and March, 6-8 p.m.; Studio Live (Live Broadcast), 8-9 p.m.; Reel
Live Music with Thomas Bray, 9-11 p.m.
Wildlife Society - Field t r i p t o Point Pelee, Canada. Sign-up sheet in
Natural Respurces, Dans Bldg.
Hillel - Yom Kippur Services, Reform, 7:00 p.m., Hillel; Conservative,
7:00 p.m., Power Center; Orthodox, 6:45 p.m., Hillel.

400,000 Israelis protest massacres

(Continued from Page 1)
string of wretched decisions arousing
such doubt, sorrow and distrust among
the citizens," opposition Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres said in his ad-
dress.
He claimed Begin had not uttered "a
word of sorrow or of condemnation of
the killers," and asked the prime
minister, "Why do you describe it as a
natural disaster instead of a policy
disaster."
FORMER LABOR Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin said "something has
broken down in our world of moral
values" and accused Begin of turning
the Israeli army into Beirut's police
force.
Other speakers included actress
Hanna Maron, who lost a leg in a
Palestinian terrorist attack in Europe
10 years ago, and Avraham Burg, a war
veteran whose father, Yosef Burg, is in-
terior minister in Begin's Cabinet.
In Washington, U.S. Middle East
Holidays to
pose hassles
(Continued from Page 1)
MENDEL ALSO agreed with the
University policy, but remains distur-
bed by the actions of some faculty
members. "I've felt great sadness for
those students who choose to observe.
Some professors haven't made adjust-
ments, and some even go out of their
way to schedule tests," he said. "This
troubles me very deeply."
Laurel Adelman, an LSA junior,
plans to attend both services and
classes tomorrow. She said the conflict
between classes and religious obser-
vance poses no real problem.
"If a person doesn't go to a class and
misses something really important,
than I don't think it's fair. Usually
though, professors are pretty sym-
pathetic," she said.

peace envoy Phillip Habib has given the
Israeli government what amounts to an
ultimatum that U.S. Marines, will not
enter Beirut until Israeli forces leave, a
high White House official said.
The official, who insisted on
anonymity, acknowledged that the
United States was following a two-track
policy-on track one, saying in public
that the Reagan administration
"hopes" the Israelis will depart by
Sunday; on track two, telling reporters
''you would not be wrong to assume"
that Habib told Israeli officials that
Marines would not go ashore until the
Israelis left.
In Israel, Israeli Defense Ministry
spokesman Uri Dan said after a
meeting of Habib and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon that reports of such an
ultimatum were "groundless," and at
the State Department, a source who
asked not to be identified advised
reporters "not to put much credence in
it."
BUT THE Italian ambassador to
Lebanon, Franco Lucioli Ottieri, said
his country's forces and U.S. Marines
would not land until Israeli troops left
the Beirut port area. U.S. diplomats in
Beirut would not comment on the issue.
Dan said Israeli troops probably
would be out of Beirut by the second
half of the week. He acknowledged that
'some subjects arose which needed
coordination" in the Habib-Sharon
talks on the deployment of the
Multinational force.
The Israelis have not said if they will
withdraw from east Beirut as well,
despite Habib's ultimatum.
ANOTHER 250 French paratroopers
arrived in Beirut, bringing to 600 the
number of French ingtheicity. The bulk
of the French are positioned at the

French ambassador's residence and a
small unit at the port.
West Beirut was tense following the
shooting death of one Israeli soldier, the
wounding of three others Friday and a
fourth yesterday. Troops clamped a
strict curfew on Beirut and security in
the capital was tight.
In addition, officials said four United
Nations officers were killed when their
car drove over a mine on a mountain
road near the Syrian lines on the out-
skirts of east Beirut.
A U.N. spokesman said the officers
hit the mine on the Mansuriyeh road,
which forms a demarcation line bet-
ween Syrian troops and Israeli forces in
Christian east Beirut.
POETRY READING
With JOHN BECK and
BARNEY PACE
Monday, Sept. 27
8:00 P.m.
GUILD HOUSE 802 MONROE
(662-5189)

INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
5 h Ae o liberty 761-9700

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only $200
shows before
6.00 pm.

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(PG).

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MON-6:50, 10:30
SAT., SUN-
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AN OFFICER
AND A
GENTLEMAN
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RICHARD GERE

Read
and
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Daily
Classifieds

(R;

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MON-7:40, 9:55
SAT., SUN.-
12:40, 3:00, 5:00, 7:40, 9:55

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mmaj

Monday

Highlight

The Ann Arbor Chapter of the Indoor Light Gardening Society of America
will host a program on "Growing Orchids Under Lights" at 7:30 p.m. in the
auditorium of Matthaei Botanical Gardens, 1800 N. Dixboro Rd. Arden
Roberts, an expert phaleonopsis grower, will present information on basic
orchid culture.
Films
Classic Film Theatre - Enter the Dragon, 3:30, 7 & 10:15 p.m.; Return of
the Dragon, 5:15 & 8:45, Mich.
Speakers
Chemistry - "Acrolein Via Catalytic Oxidation," Inorganic Seminar by
* R.L. Kuczkowski, 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Meetings,
Christian Science Organization-7:15 p.m., Rm. 4, Union.
SACUA - 2:30 p.m., 4025 Fleming Administration Bldg.
Miscellaneous
Computing Center - "Introduction to MTS File Editor (I)," Lecture by
Forrest Hartman, 3:30-5 p.m., 171 BSAD.
SGuild House - Poetry Reading, John Beck and Barney Pace, 8 p.m., 802
Monroe.
Michigan Union - Senior pictures being taken for the 1983 edition at the
Student Publications Bldg. Call 764-9425 for an appointment.
Tae Kwon Do Club - Martial Arts Practice, 8:30-10 p.m., Sports Coliseum.
UM Committee on the Development of Treatment for Rare Genetary
Diseases-Conference, "Orphan Diseases and Orphan Drugs," noon-5:30
p.m., Rackham.
WCBN FM - Today's Programming, News, 5:30-6 p.m.; Rites and
Rhythms with the Ann Arbor Women's Radio Collective, 6-7 p.m.; Rhythm
and Blues with Lola Rebop, 7-8 p.m.; Women in Jazz, 11-2 a.m.
Chabad House - Yom Kippur Service, 10:00 a.m.; Yizkor (memorial)
Service, 12:30 p.m.; Closing Service, 6:00 p.m., Chabad House, 715 Hill St.
Hillel -- Yom Kippur Services, Reform, 10 a.m., 5:30 p.m., Hillel; Conser-
vative, 9:00 a.m. & 5:45 p.m.; Power Center; Orthodox, 9:00 ? 5:45 p.m.,
Hillel.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., 4nn Arbor, MI. 48109.
..mm m...- m - m- mm-mm-m- mm-mm m. ---mm. m-mm.-m-m- mm-mm.--m
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