Mostly cloudy and windy. Highs
in the low seventies.
Vol. kCV, No. 45 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan -Saturday, October 27, 1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages
By GEORGEA KOVANIS
The Michigan Union's University
Club Bar will not contest the two
citations it has received for violating its
liquor license, University attorney John
Kettlehut said yesterday at the U-
Club's board of directors' annual
"The club will have to recognize that
the two violations did occur," Kettlehut
KETTLEHUT told the board mem-
bers that he, state Liquor Control
Commission attorneys and represen-
tatives from the U-Club board will
respond orally to the violations at a pre-
trial meeting to discuss the violations
explain why they occurred, and explain
what steps have been taken to insure
that more violations do not happen.
Kettlehut said no meeting has yet
been scheduled and that it could take a
couple of months to do so.
The U-Club operates under a "special
club license" which allows it to sell
Mdrinks to club members - faculty,
students, staff, and registered alumni
for on-premises consumption
providing they are at least 21-years old.
Members also are allowed to purchase
drinks for their guests.
THE U-CLUB has been cited twice
for violating its license by serving non-
members - liquor control enforcement
officers - on two separate occasions.
"We may have slipped up a time or
two, Kettlehut said.
The violations which occurred in July
and September came after a caution
from the U-Club board at last year's
annual meeting to make sure the club
does not violate its liquor license.
ACCORDING TO last year's minutes
which were. approved yesterday
"(Union Director Frank Cianciola)
acknowledged a potential problem, as
the monitoring of identification and
See U-CLUB, Page 2
to donate to,
Tiger roast Daily Photo by DOUG WMAHON
Detroit radio and television personality J.P. McCarthy (left) and Detroit Tigers owner Tom Monaghan autograph
copies of Tiger manager Sparky Anderson's book "Bless You Boys" at Crisler Arena last night during "A Toast and
Roast of Tom Monaghan." The $50-a-plate affair drew more than 700 people to Crisler and raised over $35,000 for the
Catherine McAuley Health Center and Mercywood Hospital.
Trudeau, Illini to test Bo
By KATIE BLACKWELL Michigan defense. Not only do th
talents somehow, but they have a
Take a look at these statistics: 17 of 31 and 185 of 283. to reckon with when Illinois has th
They are the passing numbers for the starting quarter- One of the decided scoring th
backs in today's Michigan-Illinois Big Ten football contest. It Rooks. Rooks is a 6-2, 215-pound ju
doesn't take a football wizard to pick out the Wolverine stats, rushing yardage. He has 804 yar
SOPHOMORE Russell Rein, the scheduled starting quar- tions and four touchdowns.
terback for Michigan, is matched against one of the premier The second member of the dyna
players in the Big Ten - Jack Trudeau. And it's going to take Williams. A wide receiver, Willi
quite a performance from the entire Wolverine squad to keep target by far. The pair have comb
pace with Trudeau's deadly arm. 951 yards. That's more yardage th
"Trudeau is a tremendous quarterback," praised combined! Williams has caught tw
Michigan coach Bo Schembechler. "Right now, he's on top. other receiver on the team.
He's doing very well." "IF WE CAN hold Trudeau
The Illini junior is doing very well indeed. Guiding the Michigan interior line coach Pau
team to a 5-3 overall record (4-2 in the Big Ten), Trudeau is Williams. then of course we're in th
fifth in the nation in total offense. Through the season's eight an outstanding day."
games, Trudeau has amassed 2093 yards in the passing Schembechler concurred with S
department compared to Michigan's 921. He has a com- game. "To beat Illinois," he sai
pletion rate of 65 percent and has tossed 14 touchdown passes.
SO, TODAY'S game is going to be quite a challenge for the See WOLVERIN
ey have to stifle Trudeau's
couple of notorious names
reats is fullback Thomas
unior who leads the Illini in
ds on the ground, 11 recep-
amic offensive trio is David
ams is Trudeau's favorite
bined on 68 completions for
an all the Wolverine targets
wice as many passes as any
and Rooks down," said
1 Schudel, "and shut down
he ballgame, and we'll have
chudel's assessment of the
d, "we have to play good
ES, Page 7
By LAURIE DELATER
University administrators, faculty,
and professionals have been asked to
consider donating money to help fight
Proposal C, the tax-cut measure dub-
bed "Voter's Choice" on the state's
In a letter from University President
Harold Shapiro and a faculty Senate
leader the employees were asked
yesterday to think about making a
personal contribution to Promote
Michigan, an organization cam-
paigning against the ballot proposal.
IF PASSED, Voter's Choice would
roll back state taxes to their Dec. 31,
1981 levels and require voter approval
for any future tax increases. The
rollback would translate into a
"devastating" $38 million loss in state
aid to the University, the letter said.
The Presidents Council of State
Colleges and Universities - of which
the University is a member - was
targeted by Promote Michigan for a
collective contribution of $200,000, ac-
cording to Keith Molin, associate
director of development for the Univer-
sity. A goal of $50,000 was set for the
Promote Michigan intends to use
pubic colleges and universities in the
state "strictly as a conduit" to alumni
and organizations likely to olppose
Voter's Choice, according to Promote
Michigan spokesman Don Stypula.
THE UNIVERSITY'S executive of-
ficers met on Wednesday with deans to
discuss the issue and decided to en-
courage individual members of the
University community to donate, said
Morton Hilbert, chair of the Senate Ad-
visory Committee on University Af-
fairs. Hilbert co-signed the letter.
"We felt it wasn't appropriate for the
University to use University funds for
such an activity, but we felt it would be
perfectly proper for individuals (to
donate,)" Hilbert said.
State law prohibits public colleges
and universities from using tax dollars
to lobby against political issues.
ALTHOUGH the letter was sent on
University stationary, it was paid for by
Promote Michigan and delivered by
University employees after working
hours, Molin said. Members of the Vice
President for State Relation's staff will
personally pick up check donations
from faculty members if they choose
not to mail them directly to Promote
Michigan, but those workers are sup-
posed to make collections after hour
also, Molin said.
"But if we have to pick them up at
noon or two or thie, 'clock), we'll do
it then," he added, "It's not inap-
propriate to do it then."
University officials said the letter
was proper since the Board of Regents
in September directed top officials to
take "appropriate" action to warn
people about the negative impact of
Proposal C on higher education.
BUT AT LEAST one regent disagreed
See STAFF, Page 3
ROME (AP) - An Italian judge yesterday indicted three
Bulgarians and four Turks in what he called an international
plot to kill Pope John Paul II. He also said for the first time
that a second gunman had fired one of the three bullets that
hit the pope.
Judge Ilario Martella charged in his indictment that a
reputed leader of the Turkish Mafia offered $1.2 million for
that attack, that Bulgarian Embassy employees helped plan
the shooting, and that a Bulgarian was to drive the getaway
MARTELLA, WHO conducted the three-year investigation
said convicted papal assailant Mehmet Ali Agca, was not the
only gunman in St. Peter's Square on May 13, 1981. He said
the suspected second gunman, Oral Celik, a 25-year-old Turk,
had not yet been captured.
Martella said he believed the shot fired by Celik hit the
pope in his finger and arm, but the bullet was never found.
Martella said witnesses helped proved that Celik was stan-
ding beside Agca in the square. Ballistics tests and a study of
the trajectory of the shots clearly showed the third bullet was
fired by Celik, he said.
We must believe without question that there was an inter-
national plot to kill the pope," Martella told a news con-
ference. But he declined to speculate on the motive.
See ITALIAN, Page 2
By JERRY MARKON
"Time is on my side," Mick Jagger and the
Rolling Stones once said in a famous song in the
1960s. Although over-committed University studen-
ts may feel that time is never on their side, tonight
it finally will be - at least for an hour.
The yearly ritual of setting the clock back an hour
is upon us, and tonight's 2 a.m. switch from
Daylight Savings Time back to Eastern Standard
Time will give grateful students an extra hour of
"I HAVEN'T gotten any sleep since I came here,"
said LSA freshwoman Claudia Zanardelli.
"It's been a long week and a long year," said LSA
freshman Paul Brabandt, when describing why his
extra hour will be used for sleep.
He predicted problems, however, in remem-
bering to re-set his clock, because at home, his
"Mom always did it."
"I'll party an extra hour," said LSA sophomore
School of Natural Resources freshman Bill
Finoglio agreed, adding that he was glad the time
change came on a weekend night.
RECOVERING from mid-terms, LSA sophomore
Miek Fisch said he would rather "turn on my stereo
and blast some Rolling Stones," while LSA senior
Sterlinga Barrett said she'd do the same, but
LSA freshman Jackie Koney said she wants to
See STUDENTS, Page 2
Daily Photo by MATT PETII
Peaceful repose.. .
The striking beauty of the Arb sharply contrasts with the tension of mid-terms. With winter lurking just around the corner,
students'have little time left to enjoy its relaxing atmosphere.
IGHT-YEAR-OLD Quinn Packard wasn't expect-
ing a refund check from the Internal Revenue
applied toward his 1984 taxes, said his mother, Janet
Packard. She said when the envelope arrived Monday, her
husband "opened it and he just let out this huge laugh."
When the boy found out, "he was thinking of going to Brazil,
changing his name, wearing a disguise," Mrs. Packard
said. But the Packards say the check will be returned to
their local IRS office. Louis Herley, an IRSrepresentative,
speculated that Quinn's name or Social Security number
may be similar to that of someone else who was due the
up, but park spokeswoman Joan Anzelmo cautioned that
even that gradual change should not be misconstrued. "It's
just geology in action," she said. "It's bound to change
again." In fact, park officials say, Old Faithful hasn't ever
been the most regular geyser in the park, and rangers con-
stantly admonish the faithful watchers that it sometimes
takes as many as 90 minutes between eruptions, or as few
as 30. The Old Faithful Visitor Center sports this sign:
"Remember, we just predict it, we don't schedule it."
rp~ k nVAn j- 4 Q "t
staked their claim at 4 p.m. Tuesday. "Nebraska" is the
title of a recent album by Springsteen, who has been signing
the title song on tour. Meanwhile, in Los Angeles, police
reported that a floodlight fell from the rafters of the Sports
Arena during intermission of a sold-out show Thursday
night. A security guard was injured slightly, but fans
weren't hurt because they had already left their seats.
Police said Springsteen finished singing "Thunder Road"
moments earlier and speculated vibrations shook the light