A chance of thundershowers and
heavy rain today. High in the
Vol. XCV, No. 67 Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan- Tuesday, November27, 1984 Fifteen Cents Eight Pages
get ADVICE for
Tar pley 's 21
By JERRY MARKON
ADVICE, a student-financed course
evaluation booklet published by the
Michigan Student Assembly, may be
unavailable until as late as Dec. 6 -
just six days before the end of CRISP.
Members of the MSA's Course
Evaluations Committee attribute the
delay to a malfunctioning computer
program that had to be rewritten, and
program director Richard Layman
said that this caused the publication to
miss several deadlines.
AS A RESULT, he said, the booklet
was bumped off schedule at a Jackson
But the main reason for the
booklet's delay appears to be a case of
"Frankly, I'm tired of it," said
Layman, who has worked on nine con-
secutive issues, dating back to 1981.
"I HAVE other things I want to do in
my life, too, so I haven't put in the ef-
fort and diligence that I should have,"
Although ADVICE is no longer
"the biggest priority in my ex-
tra-curricular life," Layman said he
was forced to serve another year
against his will because a promised
replacment, whose name he would not
reveal, backed out.
When questioned about the fact that
students directly paid for $10,424 of
the Course Evaluation Committee's
$11,374 revenue intake in the 1982-83
academic year, Layman responded,
"Ten grand is nothing. You can't do
anything with ten grand."
The student revenue was obtained
from MSA's $4.75 charge per term on
each student's tuition bill - 17 cents
was allocated for course evaluation,
according to MSA treasurer Bill
LAYMAN said he believes that the
course evaluation program has been
continually hampered by a small
budget. He said other schools provide
more money for similar projects and
pointed to the University of California
at Los Angeles' budget of $25,000.
Since UCLA's course evaluation
booklet is only published once a year
with 5,000 copies, and ADVICE is
printed both terms with 10,000 copies,
Layman reminds students of "how
much they're getting for their
Nonetheless, he said that "it's
reprehensible that ADVICE is
basically going to miss filling the
needs of many students who use it."
AND THIS year's guide will contain
fewer course evaluations than in the
The material published in ADVICE
is gained from course evaluations
distributed voluntarily by professors
contacted by the MSA committee. The
evaluations are provided by the Cen-
ter for Research on Learning and
Teaching. The center processes the
data, and MSA then compiles it into
"The first thing a professor thinks
about at the beginning of the term is
definitely not classroom
evaluation," Layman said, adding
that each professor must be contacted
individually every semester to assure
See COURSE, Page 7
By JOE EWING
What a difference Roy Tarpley can
The junior center shot, drove and
slammed for 21 second-half points after
sitting out most of the first half with
foul trouble to lead Michigan to an 80-66
win in its season opener against Detroit
last night at Crisler Arena.
AFTER Tarpley committed two per-
sonal fouls in the first four minutes of
the first half, Bill Frieder's club found
itself in the position where it would
have to adapt to playing with a hole in
the middle. But the Wolverines just
They fumbled and bumbled their way
through the first twenty minutes, tur-
ning the ball over nine times and
shooting only 40 percent from the floor.
At halftime, they found themselves
One indication of how bad things got
was when Butch Wade stole the ball at
mid-court, broke in all alone and then
slammed a dunk attempt off the iron. "I
thought I heard footsteps," claimed
Wade. "I thought someone was coming
to take me out. I got nervous and tried
to flush it down really quick and it
bounced back out."
THE SECOND half started pretty
much the same way, with Detroit up-
ping its lead to 35-31 before Tarpley and
crew took over five minutes into the
half and ran off 23 points to the Titans'
eight in a span of seven minutes.
"It took Tarpley awhile to get his first
basket," said Frieder. "But when he
did, he played extremely well. In the
second half we scored on nine of our
first 10 possessions and we were a little
more patient on offense."
And in the first half they didn't get
much from Tarpley.
"OUR DEFENSE had a lot to do with
that," claimed Detroit head coach Don
Sicko. "Not letting him catch the ball
low. (It was) old-fashioned beat him to
During the first half the Titans held
the Michigan big man scoreless and
allowed him only two rebounds.
"We've got Tarpley playing for the
first time as the man they're trying to
contain," explained Frieder of Tar-
pley's first half. "He's a marked man."
BUT THEN the Michigan mentor did
a few things to get his 'center back into
the game in the second half and the
change was phenomenal. Frieder chose
to go to Tarpley early and boost his con-
tidence, a move that also gave the rest
of his squad a shot in the arm.
See 'M,' Page 8
Michigan forward Butch Wade battles Kevin McAdoo (21) of The University
of Detroit for a rebound in action from last night's 80-66 Wolverine victory,
the season opener for both teams. McAdoo's Titan teammate Eric Jackson
Library rules may bar
By ARONA PEARLSTEIN
The Ann Arbor Public Library's new rules of con-
duct may be used to bar vagrants from the main
library on South Fifth Avenue and its three branches,
some members of the local American Civil Liberties
Two rules in particular anger the Washtenaw Coun-
ty chapter of the ACLU. One allows library officials
to remove an individual from the library because of
"extremely poor personal hygiene." Another rule
prohibits sleeping in the library for more than 10
"HOW IS HYGIENE being defined?" asked Jean
King, chairwoman of the local ACLU. "How does it
violate other patrons' use of the library? How does
sleeping interfere with someone else's use of the
"I don't think anyone would object to library
rules," said another ACLU member, Stanley Pollack.
"But there are rules aimed against street people."
The Ann Arbor Board of Education asked the
Lawyers Committee of the local ACLU to review the
rules. But ACLU members failed to discuss their ob-
jections with the board before the rules were adopted
on Nov. 14, King said.
LIBRARY officials and board members say the
rules, which also prohibit fighting, eating, and
damaging library property, are aimed at protecting
the safety of patrons and staff.
The rules were sparked by reports of sexual
harassment of patrons and staff by other library
'How is hygiene being defined? How does it violate other
patrons' use of the library? How does sleeping interfere
with someone else's use of the library?'
- ACLU chairwoman Jean King
users and a fight between two patrons last February
which pointed up the need for behavior guidelines for
the library's users, according to library director
Board members say the rules don't discriminate
against vagrants, but admit that they could be used to
close the library's doors to certain individuals.
"I DON'T THINK it's asking too much for proper
hygiene," said board of education member Larry
Hackney. He recalled one incident where a person
had vomited on his clothing, and was sleeping in the
"We're in a situation where we're concerned
whether a sleeping person is well or not. We feel we
have a responsibility to (patrons)," Hernandez said.
Sleepers will only be asked to leave the library af-
ter two warnings, Hernandez said, and only if the
building is crowded or if the sleeper looks ill.
OTHER LIBRARIES in the county do not have
conduct rules, but the Ypsilanti District Library of-
ficials are drafting a policy similar to Ann Arbor's.
And if the Manchester Township Library had a
conduct policy, it too would probably mirror the Ann
Arbor library, according to director Margaret
Goodrich said the new rules don't discriminate
against the city's street people. But she said street
people "are always a problem in an urban library. If
you let people in who stink, you could be violating the
right of the patrons."
The library will have to present a report on enfor-
cement of the rules to the board each month begin-
ning in January, Hernandez said. And board mem-
bers will check up on the library staff periodically to
make sure the rules are not abused, said Martha
Krehbiel, another board member.
ACLU members are taking a "wait-and-see" ap-
proach to the new rules, Pollack said.
"We just have to see if (the rules) will be enforced
selectively or not," he said.
SIOUX CITY, Iowa (AP) - For two thought was their daughter and even were injured when a school bus
weeks, relatives and officials thought viewed her body. carrying the Aurelia High School girls
Patricia Noonan had been killed and MRS. LAKE sat by her side for two basketball team collided Nov. 10 with a
her friend Shawn Lake critically in- weeks, and I don't know why she didn't car near Aurelia.
jured in a crash that also killed both realize it wasn't her own child," said Police originally identified the vic-
their fathers. Then the. injured girl Mrs. Boyd McFarland, Noonan's gran- tims as Lenis Lake, 42, of Primghar;
awoke from a coma and startled both dmother. John Noonan, 45, of Hartley; and
families by saying, "I'm Patty, Patty, "We're really stunned," she added. Noonan's daughter, Patricia.
Patty." onn's duhe, arca
Ofials ."We're so happy for our family, but we Authorities said Miss Lake was taken to
Officials said yesterday that they feel so badly for Mrs. Lake." Marian Health Center in Sioux City.
were trying to determine how the iden-
tities of the two 16-year-old girls had An Iowa Highway Patrol spokesman Lt. Jim Hein of the state Highway
become so confused. Lake's mother said police confirmed through finger- Patrol said officers established a ten-
kept a vigil at the bedside of the prints yesterday that the girl in the tative identification of the crash vic-
comatose girl without realizing that it hospital was Patricia Noonan, not tims "from information available to us
was not her daughter, while the Noonan Shawn Lake. at the scene of the accident. But he
family held a funeral for the girl they THREE PEOPLE were killed and 16 See OFFICIALS, Page 2
Daily Photo by DAVID FRANKEL
A CRISP employee prepares for the onslaught of students who will register
for winter term in the next two weeks. They will not have the help of AD-
VICE, however, since the MSA-published course evaluation guide won't be
available until over a week after registration has begun.
"is one where the forces of supply and demand work in
many of the same inexorable ways as they do in deter-
mining the prices of stocks or bonds or widgets," said
authors Charles Westoff and Noreen Goldman. The authors
used marriage statistics, 1980 U.S. Census data and their
own "demographic refinements" to come up with the
figures. The refinements included adjusting information
for homosexuals, confirmed singles and others unlikely to
marry. After San Diego, the highest number of eligible men
inhabit Houston, San Francisco, New Orleans and Los
Angeles. Areas with poor ratios for husband-hunters are
imagine one with a silly hat?; Pandas are quite fat; How
about that?" wrote 9-year-old Shannon Wong-Lerner, who
dined on bacon and eggs Saturday while the pandas enjoyed
apples, fresh bamboo and a bowl of porridge. Pandas are
"my favorite animal," said Shannon, who also visited Yun
Yun and Ying Xin at the Los Angeles Zoo before the pandas
came to San Francisco earlier this month. Another winner,
Loretta Singhaus of Carmel, penned: "To Ying Xin and
Yun Yun: San Francisco is wooing thee; Please woo each
other; So that there may be three."
targets represent sin, he says. Lystland, who visited a
Cheyenne church Sunday, said his weapon against evil is
appropriate. "If you were going to war, how would you fight
the enemy? You'd use a gun. This is what I'm using to fight
the devil," said Lystland, a former pipefitter who became
an evangelist in 1981.