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October 13, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-13

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

Ninety-five Years
Editorial Freedom




A foggy morning with a sunny af-
ternoon, high near 70 degrees.

Icio. XCV, No

. 33

Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Saturday, October 13, 1984

Fifteen Cents

Eiht. Pones

due to
From staff reports
The University Club Board of Direc-
tors cancelled their meeting yesterday
after learning that a Daily reporter was
Prof. Charles Lehmann, president of
the board, told the Daily editor-in-chief
and a reporter who came to attend, that
the meeting was closed to the public.
THE DAnAY considered this meeting
especially important because the board
was expected to decide how it will
respond to several liquor license
citations the club has received, said
aily Editor-in-Chief, Bill Spindle.
Lehmann said .that both the U-Club
and the corporate board which runs it
are private and therefore the board can
hold closed meetings.
When the Daily representatives
refused -to leave the meeting
room,however, Lehmann and, several
See U-CLUB, Page 2

_.y... ,,.yam




DETROIT - Maybe now they'll feature Marty Castillo on a
Little Caesar's baseball cup.
Castillo, who appears in the pizza chain's ad and is the only
Tiger not pictured on a cup, creamed a two-run homer in the
second inning of Game 3 of World Series action last night at
Tiger Stadium.
THE LEFT field blast gave the Tigers a 2-0 lead and set the
tone for the Tigers' victory.
Castillo's crack matched that' of San Diego's Kurt
Bevacqua in Game 2. Bevacua, a utility player like Castillo,
blew kisses to the San Diego crowd after his three-run
hornerun stopped Detroit, 5-3.
Castillo blew no kisses as he rounded the bases, but he did
help-Detroit blow open the game.
THE TIGERS sent 10 batters to the plate in the second in-
ning And scored four runs.
With one out Chet Lemon singled and moved to second on a
wild pitch. After Darrell Evans flied out to center, Castillo
homered to left field.%
Lou Whitaker followed Castillo's homer with a walk and
scored when Alan Trammell doubled down the left-field line.
Padres pitcher Tim Lollar then walked Kirk Gibson - his

fourth walk in two innings - and Lance Parrish beat out a hit
off the glove of diving third baseman Craig Nettles to load the
bases. Lollar was replaced by Greg Booker, who walked
Herndon to force in the final run of the inning.
BOTH TEAMS missed scoring opportunities in the first in-
Alan Wiggins led off the game with a double down the third-
base line. After Milt Wilcox retired the next two batters; Net-
tles, walked. But Wilcox got Terry Kennedy to hit into an in-
ning-ending double play.
Lollar walked two batters in the first inning but escaped
the jam by getting Herndon on a fly to center.
The Padres scored a run in the top of the third but the
Tigers got it back in the bottom of the inning to lead 5-1 after
three innings.
The Padres got a runner into scoring position in the fourth.
Wilcox, however, got Wiggins to bounce back into a fielder's
choice to end the threat.
Detroit threatened in the fourth and fifth but failed to score
and let 5-1 after five innings.
In the Tiger fourth, Herndon led off with a single and was
'forced at second by Garbey With two out, Evans walked but
both runners were stranded when Castillo flied out to center.

Associated Press

Detroit Tiger starting pitcher Milt Wilcox hurls 'a pitch homeward in the early
innings of last night's second game of the World Series.

Brown students
approve suicide
ill referendum

Brown University students this week
voted overwhelmingly to ask the
school's health services to stockpile
suicide pills in preparation for nuclear
The movement to stock the univer-
sity's health services with the cyanide
pills is the work of four undergrpduate
tudents at Brown. They got the idea
after reading about a doctor in Cam-
bridge, England -who was offering
suicide pills to his patients as a way to
avoid facing a nuclear holocaust.-
STUDENTS VOTED Wednesday and
Thursday on the non-binding referen-
dum. Voting was unusually heavy with
.nearly 35 percent of the undergraduate
population voting. This contrasts shar-
ply to previous years when less than 10
percent of the student body had voted.
Nearly 60 percent of the 1,887 studen-
ts who went to the polls favored the
cyanide pills referendum.
"I Wasn't sure if it would pass. I am

very relieved," said Chris Ferguson,
one of the organizers.
"Win or lose this has been a success.
People have come to understand the
nuclear war issue," said Jason Salz-
man, another proponent. "What we're
doing is getting people .thinking.
They'll shed their myths of the world
and see hard reality. People are
thinking about nuclear war.
AT 5 P.M. last night, the Un-
dergraduate Council of Students, which
runs the elections, announced the
results. Because the referendum is
non-binding, the university does not
have to act on the proposal, and they
have no intentions of stockpiling the
pills. Said Howard Swearer, Brown
University President, "The mission of
the university is to affirm life and to
work constructively to improve it."
"We are totally opposed to the notion
of suicide as an alternative to
anything," Robert Reichley, vice-
See CYANIDE, Page 3

Jake lead
Singing to the tune of "Baby Love,"
parade marshall Shakey Jake Woods
and his guitar ignited the
Homecoming rally crowd last night on
the Diag. This 88th Homecoming
weekend sported an interesting blend
of die-hard Michigan fans coupled
with the politics of "No Code" ban-
Grand Marshall Jake led the march
which went from the Mudbowl down
South University to the Michigan Un-
ion. Flanked by admirers on each side
of his white Cadillac convertible, Jake
made the turn up State Street as the
marching band announced its arrival
with "Hail to the Victors."
ALTHOUGH Grand Marshall Jake
led the parade into the center of cam-
pus with all the vigor peeded to send
See MARSHALL, Page 3

Alpha Phi Alpha member Bill Doss (above) attacks a car yesterday in the
Diag during the Evans Scholars Car Bash. Men's Glee Club members
(below) provided the winning entry in the Michimaniac contest during the
evening pep rally on the Diag, and Grand Marshall Shakey Jake (right) led
the Homecoming Parade around campus.

Daily Photos by MATT PETRIE

Both sides claim win in
Ferraro-Bush debate

Political Science Prof. Edie Golden-
berg summed up readtion to Thursday
night's vice-presidential debate when
she said "people tend to say that their
candidate was the winner no matter
Yesterday, this phenomenom was
apparent from Elizabeth, N.J. to
Madison, Wis. to Ann Arbor.
IN MADISON, Democratic vice-
Wpresidential candidate Geraldine
Ferraro told a cheering crowd, "I beat
George Bush," and said that she felt
"very vice-presidential."
Addressing the rally of 20,000 people,
she said "while we were talking about
the arms race, George Bush wanted to
talk about the World Series.'
Meanwhile in Elizabeth, Bush said of

the 90-minute debate, "we tried to kick
some ass" in a comment which he
thought was private.
AND LATER, standing on a New Jer-
sey dock next to a former heavyweight
boxing champions Floyd Patterson and
Joe Frazier, Bush held up a pair of
boxing gloves and said "I gave it my
best shot."
"We feel the debate went very well,"
said Edward Rollins, manager of the
Reagan campaign.
In Ann Arbor, student campaigners
reacted singularly "Both Vice
President Bush and Representative
Ferraro were impressive," said An-
drew Hartman, president ofthe College
Democrats at the University. "But I
think Ferraro gained a lot from the
See DEBATE, Page 3

Fair representation

possibly offend some Gomberg students or alumni. Gom-
berg's House Council agreed to take the keg out of the pic-
ture in order to more fairly represent the house. The back
of the new shirt, although it doesn't mention alcohol, adver-
tised, "Hey Bud. . .Let's Party," sponsored by the commit-
tee for "hell-raising, mind wasting, blow-outs that are good
clean fun."
Cn11Pr(b ominnn~e

president for college advancement. "We're strictly trying
to provide an incentive program for people to think about
for enrolling their children and grandchildren in future
years." He said the certificates can be transferred from
one person to another but cannot be redeemed for cash.
"We don't want to get into the investment business," he
said. The money from the sale of certificates will go into a
restricted account for'investment purposes.

-I r I-


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