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September 16, 1985 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-16

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Cl be

Ninety-six years of editorial freedom
Ann Arbor, Michigan - Monday, September 16, 1985

1Eta1

Vol. XCVI - 'No. 8

Copyright 1985, The Michigan Daily

Ten Pages

Blue

Irish

with

envy

Defense sparks
20-12 triumph

By PHIL NUSSEL
A multitude of explanations for
Michigan's 20-12 win over highly-
touted Notre Dame on Saturday have
already been offered, but in truth,
only one is needed - the Wolverines
were a better football team.
Led by new, improved offensive ind
defensive lines, Michigan was in
charge of the contest, which kept alive
head coach Bo Schembechler's 17-
year unbeaten string in home
openers.
INDEED, THE Wolverines proved
that they are again a force to be
reckoned with in college football. But
with 10 tough games ahead, the team
is not making any type of banner-year
predictions.
"It (the win) proves we're decent,"
said the cautiously-optimistic Schem-
bechler. "We're not the dog people
think we are.
"I thought we did a good job, but I
don't think a first game will tell you
any more than you won the first
game.
"IN THE BACK of my mind, I've
got to keep reminding the players that
we beat Miami of Florida when they
were number one in the nation last
year in the opener. So we have a lot of
work to do."
Work, though, seems to be what-the
Wolverines have been doing since last
year's 6-6 season. And work was what
they did Saturday - a lot of it.
The defense, led by fifth-year senior
lineman Mike Hammerstein, labored
all afternoon and kept the Irish offen-
se out of the endzone for 60 minutes.

All of Notre Dame's points came off
the foot of John Carney, whose four
goals (34, 31, 47 and 25 yards) tied a
single-game school record.
"DEFENSIVELY, I think we
played pretty good as a team,'"
Hammerstein said. "The more the
game went on, the stronger we got."
Notre Dame quarterback Steve
Beuerlein felt that strength per-
sonally. He was sacked six times,
three times by Hammerstein. "We've
been working on our pass rush a lot in
practice. I think we're pretty con-
fident that we have some sort of pass
rush."
The Wolverines also held the
Irish's Heisman Trophy candidate
Allen Pinkett to 89 yards on 22 carries.
The star halfback broke away only
one time - a 23-yard burst in the
second quarter. The entire Notre
Dame offense generated just 257 yar-
ds.
"IF WE CAN'T open holes our
games won't go," said head coach
Gerry Faust. "When you make five or
six yards on first down, you're going
to win the football game." Faust, who
has not satisfied his critics over the
last five years, was grilled by the
press for running the ball too much
deep in Michigan territory, causing
three drives to stall.
"Basically, we stayed in the same
defenses, but they didn't have as
much space to work, so we just closed
in on them," Hammerstein said.
"That's what our whole defense is
See 'M', Page 10

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
third-quarter touchdown having burned Notre Dame's Steve Lawrence (right).

Michigan quarterback Jim Harbaugh falls into the end zone for a
The 10-yard run helped Harbaugh to 60 yards rushing for the game.

I(11C votes riot to expe R ,ii
O'Keefe House resident

Byt JOEL OMBRY
The board of directors of the Inter-Cooperative Council
last night voted not to expell a resident of the' O'Keefe
House on North Campus after testimony failed to support
claims that he had threatened housemates with physical
violence.
Bill Simpson, president of O'Keefe House, last week
charged Randy McDuffie, a fourth-year LSA junior, with
violating Rule 1.17F of the ICC Council's standing rules
which state that members may be expelled for behavior
which "constitute a significant threat to the health,
safety, or welfare of a fellow co-op member."
HE REPEATED -his charge at a hearing last night
before the board, but dropped it after testimony by seven
residents of the co-op failed to detail a specific threat Mc-
Duffie made against anyone.
Instead, they described McDuffie's manner on the night
he arrived at the co-op, ready to move in, Saturday, Sept.
7. The witnesses testified that McDuffie appeared in-
toxicated as he staggered and spilled the beer he
carried into the house.
McDuffie grew angry when told that Simpson, who
alone held the key to his room, was out with a friend, the
witnesses said. Kevin Dykstra, a graduate student, told
the board that McDuffie "felt Bill had left on purpose, as a
personal slight."

ANOTHER O'KEEFE resident noted in a written
statement submitted to the board that McDuffie said he
"couldn't tolerate being treated like this and that he
wouldn't be responsible for his actions." That resident
wrote that McDuffie threatened to kick in the door to his
room so that he could move in.
House officer Kelly Sleadd testified that when she met
with McDuffie two days later to discuss the incident, he
made derogatory comments about women, graphic ob-
scenities, and called himself the "meanest mother fucker
you ever met."
Speaking after his housemates, McDuffie said their
testimony was essentially correct except that he never
threatened any of them with physical violence.
"THE ONLY THING I threatened to do is kick in my
door," he said, adding that he felt Simpson was avoiding
him on Sept. 7.
The board asked McDuffie before the vote if he would
stay if it voted not to expel him. He said, "To move would
be totally disruptive to my life right now."
Board member Marion Matyn asked Sleadd in a
discussion before the vote: "Would you feel threatened if
Randy continued to live there? Would you leave?"
Sleadd responded, "we have run the gamut of our op-
tions," but declined to specify what those options were.

Daily Photo by ANDI SCHREIBER.
A 'U' rugby player massages one of the 400 pairs of shoulders, the team rubbed Friday at Festifall.
The ruggers charged $1 for each massage.
'M' rugby club rubs and rubs

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Reception
kicks off
Hispanic
He ritage
Week-

BY JEFF WIDMAN
The executive director of the Com-
mission on Spanish-Speaking Affairs
in Michigan last night called upon
Hispanic students to make use of their
education at the University, saying
"This 'monster' has a lot to offer
you."
"When the Hispanic community
becomes educated, we can then start
to solve the problems that exist in our
society," said Hector Garza, a
University alumnus who took a two-
year leave of absence from his post as
assistant graduate dean at Eastern
Michigan University to head the
commission.

SPEAKING to the group of about 35
faculty, staff, and students in the
Pendleton Room of the Union; Garza
urged his audience to use Hispanic
Heritage Week, which starts today, to
critically examine how well the
University of Michigan, along with
universities across the nation, are
meeting their needs.
"Every campus needs to be im-
proved. More Hispanic faculty mem-
bers are needed and more services
need to be offered to the growing
Hispanic population on campus,"
Garza said.
See HISPANIC, Page 2

BY DAVE ARETHA
The Michigan Rugby Football Club will do anything
for a buck.
"For one dollar you get a button, a free pass to Rick's
and, of course, the massage," said Dave Perpich, one of
16 back-rubbing, rugged ruggers at Friday's Festifall.
PERPICH AND HIS teammates, perhaps the most en-
thusiastic of the 92 clubs gathered on the Diag, had sold
nearly 300 massages in three hours. And they still had
another hour to go.
"Next!" blurted Perpich, in search of his thirtieth
massagee.
He spotted a female student cutting through the Diag.

She looked super uptight-like one of Robert Young's
friends in the Sanka commercials.
"SIT DOWN," Perpich said. "You need a massage.
You look tense as hell."
She stopped, handed over a dollar (for the good of
Michigan rugby, of course) and plopped into a folding
chair underneath Perpich's fingers.
"This is the most fun you'll ever have with your
clothes on," said Perpich with a Groucho Marx look in
his eyes.
"RELAX, RELAX," he gold the woman-as aspiring
sorority sister. "Rush got you down? Relax."
See 'M', Page 3

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TODAY-
Flying low
A LUCKLESS London photographer

"I knew she wasn't too keen on surprises but I didn't
think she'd react like this.. . . I'm a very romantic guy
and she does mean a lot to me, but I feel a bit of a wally
today."

along the front of the brick building.
Funding medium
WANT TO BUT a piece of Montana? You could
have your chance in time for the Christmas

INSIDE
KEG: Opinion looks at Couzens' new alcohol
policy. Opinion, Page 4.

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