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November 21, 1978 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1978-11-21

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 21, 1978-Page 3

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,F YOU SEE NEV S MVM CALL WDAILY

CAUCUS STRIVES FOR EQUITY:
'U' issues concern women

Photo by JOHN ASQUINI
The last hurrah
Close to 1,000 beer-loving revelers attended the last alcoholic party
at the Michigan Union Saturday night. Sponsored by the Union
Programming Committee of the UAC, the "Prohibition Party"
featured one gangster, two flappers, 20 kegs of beer, and several
hundred drunken students.
We goofed, dear readers
In Sunday's cover of the Michigan-Purdue football game we
incorrectly stated that for the tenth consecutive year the game against
the Buckeyes will be the battle for the Roses. Actually, tlis will be the
ninth time in 10 years that the Michigan-Ohio State contest will be for
the Big Ten's representation in the Rose Bowl. In 1971, Michign
already clinched the bowl bid before the game.
Correction II
Saturday's story on minority enrollment reported, that black
enrollment declined, but the enrollment in the other groups had
increased over the past year. While the black enrollment is down, a
comparison of our figures to the 1977 official report shows that the
Hispanic enrollment has also declined, rather than increasing, as we
stated. The official figures for 1978-79 have not yet been released by
the University. Also, Indians and Pakistanis have been included in the
federal definition of Asian Americans since 1976, a guideline to which
the University must adhere. We apologize for the error.
Vote today, y'all from LSA
This is the second and final day of LSA Student Government
elections. The following are the polling places and times: Fish
Bowl-8:45-4:15; Union Basement-11-5; West Quad-4-6:30; South
Quad-11:15-6:45; Modern Language Building-l0-2:45; C. C. Little
F' Bus Stop-10:45-3; and Bursley-3:15-7.
Take ten
In a display which proved futile, 150 students marched into the lobby
of the LSA Building on the afternoon of March 21, 1968, to present then
LSA Dean William Hays with over 3,500 signatures of students who
wanted to end language. and distribution requirements. "Forcing
students to take undesired courses is not only unsound, but it is also a
direct violation of a student's right to conduct his academic life as he
chooses," the petition stated. Hays said he thought such a decision
"belongs to the faculty."
Happenings
FILMS
Ethics, Religion-330 Million Gods: Hindusim, 4:15 p.m., Modern
Languages Building Aud.; 3, 8 p.m., 921 Church St.
Physiology Films -iscovery of Insulin; Regulation of Body
Temperature, 7 p.m., North Lecture Hall, Medical Science II.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Beat the Devil, 7 & 10:20 p.m., Fat City, 8:40
p.m., Angell Hall Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-Aoshima's The Bell, 8 p.m., Downtown, 9:10 p.m.,
Old. Arch. Aud.
PERFORMANCES
Percussion Ensemble-Performance at 8 p.m., School of Music
Recital Hall.
Musical Society-New Irish Chamber Orchestra, 8:30 p.m.,
Rackham Aud.
SPEAKERS
International Center-University President Robben Fleming,
"About My Visit to South Africa," noon, Recreation Room,
International Center (next to the Michigan Union).
Undergraduate Political Science Association-P. McLaughlin,
"Courts and Case Load," noon, 1017 Angell Hall.
Anatomy-Douglas Gross of Temple University, "Neuroendocrine
Control of Gonadotrophic Secretion: An Immunocytochemical
Approach," noon, 4643 Medical Science II.
Law School-John Hines of Northwestern University, "Social Class
and the Legal Profession in Chicago," noon, Lawyer's Club lounge.
Center for Research on Economic Development-Clement Henry,
"L'Economie Algerienne: Planification et Dependence," 12:10 p.m.,
5th Floor, Institute for Social Research Annex.
Environmental studies-J. Bulkley, "Super Sewer," 3 p.m., 1528
C.C.Little.
Computer and Communication Sciences Dept. - Howard Katseff,
"A New Solution of the Critical section Problem," 4 p.m., 3032 Frieze.
Program in Child Development, Social Policy-Robert Burt of Yale
Law School, "Protecting Children: Some Shared Fallacies in Law and
the Behavioral Sciences," 4 p.m., Schorling Aud., School of Education
Building.
Bioengineering-Albert King of Wayne State University, "Impact
Response of the Spine," 4 p.m., 1042 East Engineering.
Math-R. Mandelbaum, "Manifolds and Algebraic Surgifaces," 4
p:m., 3212 Angell Hall.
MEETINGS
Treble Glee Club- 6:30 p.m., Assembly Room, Michigan Union.
Ann Arbor Chess Club- 7 p.m., Michigan League Library (third
floor).

Go Club-7 p.m., 2050 Frieze.
Michigan Student Assembly-7:30 p.m., 3909 Michigan Union.
St. Mary's Student Chapel-Divorced Catholics, 7:30 p.m., St.
Mary's.
MISCELLANEOUS
"Turkey" Lunch-Vegetarian Society lunch featuring a live turkey,
11 a.m.-2 p.m., Diag.
Dean's Tea-All students are welcome at a tea for Literary College

By BETH ROSENBERG
While most women's groups con-
centrate on issues of national
importance, the Academic Women's
Caucus focuses exclusively on matters
pertaining to women at the University.
"We are concerned with issues of
equity for women at the University,"
said caucus co-chairwoman Joyce
Friedman, a professor in the Computer
and Communication Sciences
Department. "We want women to get a
fair shake in terms of salaires, jobs,
and education."
Daily Offieial Bulletii
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,1978
Daily Calendar:
Biological Science: Renato Baserga, Dept. Pathol-
ogy, Temple-U.. Philadelphia, Pa., "Viral Strains as
Probes in the Study of Cell Proliferation, W. Lecture
Hall, Med. Sci., II, noon.
Undergrad. Poli. Sci. assoc.: P. McLaughlin,
"Courts and Case Load," 1017 ngell.noon.
Anatomy: Douglas S. Gross, temple-U, Phila., Pa.,
Neuroendocrine Control of Gonadotropic Secretion:
An Immunocytochemical Approach." 4643 Med. Sci.
II, noon.
Law School: John Hines, Northwestern, "Social
Class and the Legal Profession in Chicago," Lawyers
Club Lounge. noon.
Ctr. Research on Economic Development:
Clement Henry, "L'Economie Algerienne:
Planification et Dependence," 5th Floor, ISR Annex,
12:10 p.m.
Computing Center: Dr. Aaron Finerman, report on
adm. and Org. changes at a general users' meeting,
1025 Angell, 3p.m.
Environmental Studies: J. Bulkley, "Super
Sewer." 1528 CCLittle, 3 p.m.
Physics/Astronomy: M. Cole, Pennsylvania State-
U., "Scattering pf Helium Atoms from FGraphite
Surfaces," 2038 Randall Lab., 4p.m.
Prog. in Child Development/Social Policy: Robert
Burt. Yale-U., Law School, "Protecting Children:
Some Shared Fallacies in Law and the Behavorial
Sciences,"Schorling Aud.,SEB,4 p.m.
Bioengineering: Albert I. King, Wayne State,
"Impact Responseof the Spine," 1042 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
Math: R. Mandelbaum, "Manifolds and Algebrac
Surfaces," 3212 Angell, 4 p.m.

THE GROUP TRIES to bring
problems to the attention of people with
money and influence, according to
Friedman, while taking a positive
approach through established
channels.
Muriel Ross, caucus co-chairwoman
and associated professor of Anatomy,
stressed that it is "important to let
people know things in a constructive
manner." She added that the group
does not carry banners and march on
the Diag, but primarily talks to people
and writes letters.
"We use objective information and do
not go about our work in an emotional
way," she explained.
ISSUES WITH WHICH the group is
concerned include the lack of women
department heads at the University,
the difference between retirement
SCIENCE SHOWS UP
IN SCULPTURE
BUENOS AIRES (AP) - Exercise
and nutrition were the themes for some
prize-winning sculpture in the 14th
biennial San Pablo artists' competition
held here recently.
About 150 artists from 35 countries
took part in the competition, sponsored
by the Argentine Center of Art and
Communication.
Voliie I.XXXIX. No, ;5
uesday xNov'm her 21.1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor. Michigan 48109.
Published daily 'uesdav through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor. Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12
September through April (2 semesters: $13 by mail,
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Summer session published Tuesday through
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Arbor: $700 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

programs for men and women faculty
members, and the search for President
Robben Fleming's replacement.
"Presently there are no women
chairpeople on campus," Friedman
said, "and none in LSA. We are very
concerned that the University be aware
of that."
She added that the Caucus has
suggested women faculty members to
fill certain posts. In addition, the group
has given some male faculty members
an orientation on problems women face
at the University.
ONE WAY THE women are heard is

The Ann Arbor Fim Coo ertive presents.St AWd.A
TUESDAY. NVEMBER 21
BEAT THE DEVIL
(John Huston, 1954) 7 & 10:20-AUD. A
This Huston-Truman Capote picture emerges as a hilarious satire on MALTESE
FALCON-ish films. Cast includes HUMPHREY BOGART, JENNIFER JONES, GINA
LOLLOBRIGIDA, and PETER LORRE. Pauline Kael calls it "a mess, but it's prob-
ably the funniest mess, the screwball classic of all time."
FAT CITY
(John Huston, 1972) 6:40 only-AUD. A
Once a prize fighter himself, John Huston directed this story of a down-andout
boxer traveling the comeback trail. Filmed in Stockton, Cal., FAT CITY is the
ROCKY story with none of the sweetener. Stacey Keach is the nice-guy turned
loner; Susan Tyrell is superb as the disaffected woman Keach tries to befriend.
A cutting look of what hard work, domestically, and the rest of the American
dream will get you. With JEFF BRIDGES,. "FAT CITY is ten times better than
ROCKY-'-Peter Cowie.
Monday: Michael Curtiz's DOCTOR X
and MYSTERY OF THE WAX MUSEUM

'S group
through nominations submitted by the
group. "We have sent nominations for
honorary degrees for women,"
Friedman said. A list of 10 women was
given to the search for a new president
committee.
Other areas the caucus is interested
in include seeking women speakers for
commencement and counseling for
women students in areas they
traditionally avoid, such as science.
Friedman and Ross said that
visibility is important for women if they
hope to obtain a bigger role in
the University system.

0

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Now Showin Central Campus Butterfield Theatres

U ~

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WEDNESDAY IS
"BARGAIN DAY"
$1.25 UNTit 5:30

IU

MONDAY I$
"GUEST NIGHT"
TWO ADULTS ADMITTED
FOR PRICE OF ONE

ADULT MAT. 2.50
EYES.& HOL.. 3.00
CHILD
114 A UNDER.1.254

CONTINUOUS TICKET SALES -- COME WHEN YOU WANT
GIANT SCREENS -- LARGE SPACIOUS THEATRES
GOOD SEATS AVAILABLE AS LATE AS SHOWTIME
SPECIAL ADMISSION PRICE DAYS

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Mon-Tue-Thur 7 & 9
Fri 7 & 9:25-Sat 1-3-5-7-9:25
Sun & Wed 1-3-5-7-9
Richard
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Moses Wine
Private Detective.
...so go figure

Mon-Tue-Thor 7 & 9
Fri 7 & 9:25-Sat 1-3-5-7-9:25
Sun & Wed 1-3-5-7-9
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JAMES
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[ A UNIVERSAL PICTURE

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FRI. 7 & 9:25
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