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October 01, 1985 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-01

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

4

Page 6 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 1, 1985
Moose mascot
Buliwinkle tradition stays alive

By PHILIP CHIDEL
Something unusual happened
Saturday before the Michigan-
Maryland football game.
While both teams ran through their
warm-ups and the fans streamed into
the stadium, a moose walked into the
student section, wearing a maize and
blue scarf and a Wolverine jersey.
THAT'S RIGHT, a moose. With a bit
of imagination, the antlered, two-
legged beast was reminiscent of
Bullwinkle. At least Dan Bornstein,
the LSA freshman inside the moose
suit, hoped so.
An explanation?
"I saw there was a need for a
mascot, and I felt I was the man for
the job," Bornstein said, adding that
his purpose is to make people laugh.
"I wanted to choose a mascot that
was appropriate for the students of
Michigan, and I felt Bullwinkle was
perfect. It's a tradition here."
BORNSTEIN learned of the
tradition at the Sept. 14 football game
against Notre Dame. It was the first
time he saw the Wolverines play, and
he was amused when the fans stuck
their thumbs in their ears and waved
their hands. The only answer he
received when he asked what they
were up to was "Bullwinkle."
"A light bulb" turned on in Bor-
nstein's head, he recalled yesterday.
He thought of the bison costume he
had at home, left over from his career
as the official mascot of Beechwood
High School in Cleveland. After he
had the suit mailed up, Bornstein rip-

ped off the bison's horns and attached
cardboard antlers in their place.
Getting onto the football field didn't
pose much of a problem initially, he
said, although campus security escor-
ted him away four times.
"I SCOOTED around security and
tried to avoid anyone who looked con-
spicuous," he remembered with a
grin. "I entered through the entrance
in front of where the band sits."
He was everywhere. When ROTC
members carried the American flag
onto the field, Bullwinkle was right
behind them, marching boldly and
proudly.
When the marching band trooped
onto the field, Bullwinkle high-
stepped in rhythm and waved his ar-
ms like a conductor.
AND WHEN the M Club raised the
"GO BLUE" banner, he was right
beside them on the 50-yard line, jum-
ping and dancing to fire up the team.
He also kicked field goals with
imaginary footballs, ran around the
edges of the field to start the crowd
cheering, and peeked up the skirts of
Maryland cheerleaders.
When he was thrown off the field
for the fourth time, Bornstein finally
took his seat in the student section,
minutes before kickoff.
For the most part, the fans were en-
thusiastic. They applauded his antics,
patted him on the back, and rubbed
his nose.
"HE SYMBOLIZES everything in
life that I want to be," said Gilles
Chiasson, a freshman in the music

school.
Terrapin fans, on the other side of
the stadium, looked twice. Alan
Glazier, a sophomore at the Univer-
sity of Maryland who attended the
game, said, "People in the Maryland
section looked at the moose and said,
'Wait a minute. That's not a
wolverine."'
"But that's okay," he added. "Our
terrapin (a turtle) is better anyway."
Bornstein placed phone calls to
Athletic Director Don Canham and
his assistant director, Will Perry, in-
tending to discuss the possibility of
becoming the University's official
mascot. But he never reached the
directors, and thinks they were the
ones who ordered him off the field.
"Why don't they have a mascot?"
asked Bornstein. "Why won't they?
Why...why shon't they?" ("Shon't,"
he explained, is for alliteration.)
Not everyone in the stands thought
Bullwinkle should become a lasting
symbol of the Wolverine team. One
LSA student said, "I don't feel there is
a need for a mascot, and I'm not going
to favor the use of one."
Considering the negative feedback
and the unlikely prospect that the
athletic department will adopt him,
Bornstein was asked whether he'll
make another appearance at this
Saturday's game against the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin.
Bornstein smiled, leaned back in his
chair, and said, "I'll play it by an-
tler."

Associated Press
South African President P. W. Botha addresses his ruling National Party in Port Elizabeth yesterday. Botha offered
to allow blacks on the President's Council, a 60-member advisory body, but ruled out a one-man, one-vote
system.

Botha offers blacks seats on council

4

(Continued from Page 1)
minorities in a constitutional system
built by whites over three centuries -
"that is, how they can share in a
liberated South Africa. All reasonable
South Africans want to see that
freedom becomes their share."
He appealed to black leaders to en-
ter negotiations, and did not repeat
such past preconditions as renoun-
cing civil disobedience..
"THE F ACTS are that we are busy
(working) to outgrow apartheid in the
discriminatory and negative sense,
and have done so in many respects,"

he said.
Botha portrayed himself as caught
between a radical left and reactionary
right, seeking a middle ground that
"recognizes the principle of self-
determination of ... community life
such as education, residential areas
and social welfare, local managment,
and private ownership - in other
words, in culture in the general
meaning of the word."
The president contended that the
party had moved beyond white
domination and seeks "a process of

consultation in an evolutionary way
with recognition of each other's
rights. This is an approach that ac-
cepts the human dignity of all South
Africans."
He said he was prepared to include
blacks in the President's Council*"if
the need exists among the leaders of
black communities to participate
within the President's Council in
inquiries and the submission of
proposals . . . on matters concerning
those communities."

... .. . . . . . . . . . f' rvr - 'rVrvr'Yrr'~ w'~rv'

-,"" .."." u"" ."""""""" "..uu """rl. ........r" ".......... . . . ........--...................... ....... ....

Vaughn
performs.
soulfully

By Michael Drongowski
GUITAR CHECK, intro, lights
up - ROCK! Off they went for
nearly two and a half hours of solid,
nasty, rock'n' and roll'n' blues.
Straight out of the '60s underground
came the raucous opening jam. Six-
ties ... blues ... go ahead, you're
right anyway. Hendrix comes im-
mediately to mind as Stevie Ray
Vaughan's guitar licks dance around
then drive through Double Trouble's

steady counterpoint. Suure its a pat
combination. one listen will prove it
true, but the facts are that the
Vaughan/Hendrix connection runs
much deeper than stylistic
similarities.
Hendrix was an innovator. He ex-
periemented with new musical forms
and incorporated them into old ones,
then added his own flash to make his
songs unique expressions of both
himself and his times. It is in this area
the Vaughan most resembled Hendrix

last Friday. For a
wore his influenc
sharkskin zoot-suit;
mere imitator.
The styles touc
Vaughan's virtuos
ranged from Lead
blues to Marvin G
rhythm and blues.
peared, Vaughan to
it, made it his, as
then released it.
apologies, just layir

awhile he indeed experience. plete trust - on e
es on his grey, The funky, syncopated rhythms of Enough trust for Vaug
sleeve, he was no "Pride and Joy" bounced off the his soul in an intense]
stage and brought everyone to their of B. Guy's "Mary
hed upon during feet. Segueing then into a melifluous Lamb." No shit. Enou
ic performances blues/rap commentary, Vaughan encore to feature som
belly's plantation blasted continued U.S. intervention in looking kid named Co
aye (bless him) Central America. "Are you with that man sing. And er
As each one ap- me?" he asked, heady with the when Vaughan,J
uched it, explored crowd's intense empathetic response. Copeland, and the k
well as ours and That's how the whole night went. flubbed the ending
No remorse, no Stevie Ray and Double Trouble gave closing number, no on
ng it out for all to it up, the audience gave it back. Com- right.

-1..L.. L-.--L --- --

veryone's part.
ghan to pour out
ly moving cover
Had a Little
ugh trust for the
e new-Romantic
uin, Whew, could
nough trust that
Johnny Clyde
id named Colin
of the night's
ne cared. It was

i' i O P i 'ii r Y ii ~ri~iP'i 'P'a . .. s'iiiY~O i~iO'..PivVi .i wr.....i.rr. "*"'*** "ii ** """""""""" r""" ""rwv"-r'r..i'

.. .............. . --- -- -------- ...

I

'4

7j414Toljj7

LOST & FOUND'

$50.00 REWARD for the return of large, blue,
loose-leaf notebook lost on Thursday - Crisler
bus. Call 426-8930. 52A1004
FOUND: Film near Fishbowl. Identify by type
and # of exposures. 764-1177. 49A1006

FOR SALE
1978 MUSTANG II with power steer/brakes,
V6, air conditioning, automatic, new brakes/
water pump/radiator. Good condition. $2300.
769-4473 evenings. 48B1007
MUST SELL: '79 Mustang. Jensen Stereo; 40W
Booster; Cruise; Sunroof; Michelin Tires; Rear-
view Defogger. 662-4234 after 6 p.m. 31B1004
IS IT TRUE You Can Buy Jeeps for $44 through
the U.S. government? Get the facts today! Call 1-
312-742-1142. Ext. 1137A. 77B101
'75 VEGA. Good condition. New...shocks, tires,
brakes, cassette deck, alternator, starter...great
student car. Call 769-5158. $500 or best offer.
NCB1002
1974 OPEL MANTA - Fun, dependable, 4 speed,
many new parts. $850. After 5.665-7488. 19B1002

FOR SALE

FOR SALE

KAY STRING BASS ("Bertha"), excellent
condition, new strings/bridge. 994-4872. 50B1007
TAKARA TOURING BIKE, 12 speed, very light
weight, $275.00 994-4872. 51B1007

'76 SKYLARK 2-door. Great condition. Original
owner. $1625.662-3258. 16B1002
WANTED TO RENT: Space to store furniture and
furnishings from small 3-bedroom house. Call
Marge 971-6191, evenings. 14B1004
1972 LOTUS EUROPA Special. Exotic, White/
Black interior. $6,900/offer. 662-3691. 89B1004
MUST SELL - $98 Round trip ticket to NY-LGA.
October 3-6. Call Andrea. 663-5326. 20B0101
APPLE 112+,monitor, Epson printer, software
and more. $1,200 or best offer. 971-8823. 2781010
ART
SALES
Part time sales representatives wanted to
sell a prestigious line of limited edition
marble etchings, that are being introduced
for the first time to private collectors and
commercial businesses throughout south-
east Michigan.
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL
591-9104 AFTER 6:00 P.M.
35H1004

STUDENT SERVICES
RESUMES - written - also word processed or
typeset; coverletters, too. 662-4530. cGtc
ACCURACY INK
Editing/Word Processing
Reasonable Rates. 971-4139.
cGtc
ESEARCH PAPERS
14,278 to choose from-all subjects
Order Catalog Today with Visa/MC or COD
ME-VIR800-351-0222
in Calif. (213) 477-8226
Or, rush $2.00 to: Research Assistance
11322 Idaho Ave. #206-SS, Los Angeles CA 90025
Custom research also available-all levels

HELP WANTED

DAILY CROSSWORD PUZZLE
Edited by Trude Michel Jaffe

HELP WANTED

ACROSS
1 "Beowulf," e.g.
5 Kind of base
10 Ferrara patron
14 Tomcat, in
Toledo
15 Author Jong
16 Journey
17 Hebrew letter
18 Mechanical
failures
20 Moccasin's
relative
22 Deodar or
ginkgo
23 Court require-
ment
24 Part of QEF
26 Sevareid
28 Uses bridge
strategy
32 Part of an opera
35 Bedouin
36 Port of NW
Germany
38 Colorful
cheeses
40 Dam
41 Perfumery com-
pound
43 "...like -
of bricks"
44 Wheel hubs
46 The Forsyte's
story
47 - avis
48 Distributes
50 Persons of
renown
52 Nobel Peace
Prize winner:
1964
54 Put in gathers:
Var.
rK -Frole r.v

73 Transmit
DOWN
1 Alike, in Dieppe
2 - Alto
3 Willow
4 Rest period
5 Cornhusker
State
6 Part of ETA
7 --Nam
8 Have-(be
considerate)
9 Los Angeles
team
10 Ike's area
11 Broadcast
12 Air
13 Formerly, once
19 Remove sleet
21 Comparative
endings
25 Linden trees
27 National monu-
ment in SW
Utah
28 Young deer
29 "-you loud
and clear"
30 Unsophisti-
cated
31 Landau

33 Of birth
34 Love, in Livorno
37 Labels of a sort
39 Nahoor sheep
42 Foamy
45 Slither
49 - under
(overwhelmed)
51 Ache
53 Siegfried's
horse -

55
56
57
59
61
62
63
65
66

Urge on
Zone
U. of Nevada
locale
- end (done)
Base
Novelist
Dorothy
Require
Donkey
Paris summer

DORM DOINGS

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
FO0R A B SC G A US S
E NERG E T IC A N N A M
D E ST IT UTE T IT LE
E T HE LS I DA S A TL
R IA LS A Z A N M IT
A M PS E VE RY WH E RE
L EE C A EN WARAD E R
F E SS P A RE
A RT I ST C A YS C C I
BOI S T E ROU S L EON
R UT H R IL L M IN 0T
A TT I ND 0 G EN T LE
D IE TS E N TE R TA IN
E N ROL R E COV E RE D
R E STS L UG L E SS
101185

Off Campus
Students
Consider the advantages of oncampus dining in UM Resi-
dential Halls ..
" THREE MEAL PLANS TO CHOOSE FROM!
" TEN CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO CHOOSE FROM!
* SPECIAL DISCOUNTS WITH ENTREE PLUS!
We have a meal plan for your style. Come to
113 SAB (the Entree Office) today. or
phone 763-4632.
PERSONAL
NURSING RESEARCH Study: Need adoptive
parents to fill out questionare. Call Debra
769-2755. 30F0102
GET YOUR Ann Arbor BLACK COMMUNITY
Calendar at Michigan Union Bookstore or Ul-
rich's. 37F1002
TRANSFER your prescription to the VILLAGE
APOTHECARY, 1112 S. University. cFct
STUDENTS - Give a gift of MASSAGE to
yourself or a friend. Relieve stress and rejuvenate
the spirit. You'll feel better for it! Phyllis Lee
Licensed Myomassologist 668-8436 (after 4:30).
44F1004

SURVEY SUPERVISORS, telephone inter-
viewers, data entry staff needed. Part/full time,
flexible'schedules. Survey experience desirable.
Reasonable pay. Call ITS 994-0003. 53H1007
SOMEONE TO DRIVE my car from Ann Arbor
to Portland Oregon area. Approximately October
11.665-6436. 54H1004
KITCHEN HELP NEEDED. 45 minutes per day,
FREE meals. 663-8461. 55H1007
GARDENING ASSISTANCE needed to organize
large overgrown garden before winter. Five
minutes from Plymouth Road Shopping Mall.
Hours flexible. Call 668-1719 between 8-10 p.m.
47H1007
PEOPLE LOOKING for PART TIME jobs. 16 to
32 hours a week. Call State Security at 668-0447 for
information. Excellent for students. 26H1009
KiTCHEN HELP NEEDED, M-F and/or weekends.
All meals free, great way to meet people. If
interested, call 769-1719. 46H1004
TEACHER: Enthusiastic individual with elemen-
tary teaching experience, to work with 3 gifted
children in a private area Lansing home. Must be
able to communicate social skills as well as
academic achievement. Send detailed background
and work history including wage requirement.
DART CONTAINER CORP., 500 Hogsback Rd.,
Mason, Michigan, 48854. , 07H0107
FOREIGN STUDENT needs tutoring assistance
in compositional writing on diverse topics for
graduate level course. Price negotiable. Reply:
P.O. Box No.3536, Ann Arbor, 48106. 03H1004
TUDOR: With special education experience to
tudor tenth grader in our home, afternoons and
some weekends. Call between 8 and 10 p.m.
996-4281. 34H0103
PART-TIME BUSBOY, HANDYMAN and Satur-
day HOUSEKEEPER needed for information call
Tracy 668-0952. 32H1004
HELP. FOREIGN STUDENT needs tutorial help
with papers. Graduate level education courses.
$12/hr. Begin immediately. Tel.#663-5029. 9-11 a.m.
only M-F. 36H0104
JANITOR
(STUDENT)
Needed for 10-15 hours per week. mornina

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Students with good
communication skills. Represent our well
established product. Campus area. Evenings.
769-9531 for Rene. 42H1004
ONE OUTSIDE Sales representative for
advertising sales. Great earnings! 769-9531 for
Mr. Lemar 43111004
BUS HELP WANTED in Sorority House. Set up
and waiters. 5-7 p.m. 996-8313. 80H1002
NEED female and male models for life-
drawing classes at Eastern Michigan University.
For further information call 487-1268. 45H1004
EXPERIENCED LANDSCAPE person needed.
Call 663-9348 evenings. 38H1004
FEDERAL, STATE, & Civil jobs now available.
Call 1-619-565-1657 for info. 24 hrs. 41H1004
DESPERATELY seeking Busperson's assistance.
P.M.'s only for 25 people. Please call 668-0241 for
more details. 24H1002
HOUSECLEANING. 1 year experience. 761-9040
Caren. Graduate students preferred. 71H1001
KITCHEN, BAR and WAIT HELP. Be a part of our
team at Bennigans. Great pay and benefits. Great
opportunities. Apply in person or call 996-0996.
12H1007
JOIN THE HELPING TEAM. Volunteer at SOS
Community Crisis Center. Free crisis counselor
training begins October 4. Call now to schedule an
interview. 485-8730. 15H1007
MEDICAL ASSISTANT. Physician's office, family
practice and weight reduction. Nursing major or
minor preferred. Part time, Ypsilanti. 483-8338.
73H1001
YOUR ORGANIZATION
NEED MONEY?
Campus group needed to sell 1985-86 Student
Directories.
Liberal Commission
Easy Selling
Call Nancy McGlothlin at Student Publications,
764-0550, between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m., M-F.

THE NEW SCHOOL OF PIANO
First lesson complimentary. 994-0371
cJ1211
TYPING - ALL KINDS - Fast, efficient service.
Reasonable rates. Laurie, 973-1592. cJtc
Papers/Resumes/Coverletters
EXECU-TOPS Word Processing 663-7158
cJtc
ACCUTYPE
WORD PROCESSING
Resumes, Papers, Cover Letters, Etc.
Complete Secretarial Service
Available Same Day Service
761-5050
cSt
SITUA TIONS

4

BUSINESS SERVICES
PARKING-CAMPUS: South University and Foest.
761-9635 or 761-7400. 95J0104
A CUT ABOVE HAIR DESIGN - Special $5 off
any service, first visit only. Call 662-2544 for ap-
pointment. cJtc
SANDI'S TYPING & WORD PROCESSING'
*** 20% Discount - 1st paper!! ,*
Fast & accurate. Papers, briefs, resumes, letters,
theses. Campus pick-up & delivery. 426-5217
cJtc

I

WANTED

A

GOING PLACES

STUDENT NEEDING RIDE to Illinois-Michigan
game. Nov. 1-2. Student or Alumni. Call John:
763-1871. 40K1003

ROOM AND ACCESS to kitchen needed for female
professional for October-February. Call 994-437.
39P1003
MUSICAL MDSE.-
STEREOS, ETC.
STEREO: Technics turntable, Sansui receiver,
micro-acoustic speakers. Only $250. Call Katie
662-860. 00N1001

TICKETS

s 6 7
157
18

8'

1 1
9 23

24 25 26 27
31 32 33 34
36 37 38 39

2 WISCONSIN TICKETS for sale. Call Joan
668-0352. NCQ1004
ABSOLUTE top dollar paid for UM football tick-
ets. Call 973-6327. cQtc
FACE VALUE tickets for sale - Maryland,
Wisconsin, Indiana, Purdue ONLY. 973-9582.
cQtc
THE DETROIT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA is
offering students subscriptions tickets for 50% off
the regular subscription price. That is $25 for 6

I I I I

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