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December 10, 1972 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-12-10

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Page Seven

Sunday, December 10, 1972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, December 10, 1972 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_

Maybe You Can't Afford

U OF M STUDENTS, FACULTY, STAFF & FAMILIES
HERE COMES THE SUN!!
FREEPORT, BAHAMAS-$119.00:
DEC. 13-17, 17-21, 21-25, 29-2
JAN. 2-7-($129.00)
COSTA DEL SOL, SPAIN-$239.00::
DEC. 25-JAN. 2
WAIKIKI BEACH, HAWAII-$269.00-
DEC. 20-28
All trips include air transportation, hotel accommodations,
transfers [add $15.00 in Freeport and 10% in Spain and
Hawaii, for all travel and tips.

--

r7KNOW"

********* 1,

Anyplace Else
The Halfway Inn is student run. We
have good food and live entertainment
for less. We have pinball and art prints
too.
On the menu today is chile, Sunday
dinner specials, soup, eggs and bacon.

i
_
,

FOR INFORMATION CALL:
OWEN--663-2044
BOB & SHERRY-769-2784
DAVE-662-6726
ELAINE--481-0057
B ILL--769 -2543

ADMINISTRATIVE &
TRAVEL SERVICES BY:
Studentou rs
(313) 886-0844

WHO SELLS
LEVI'S
GREMLIN
k 9*a Price

WASifl~u4Aw ooffrr

Thieu builds for truce
with cabinet shake-up
as peace talks continue

11

By AP, UPI and Reuters
President Nguyen Van Thieu
was reported yesterday preparing
a new "government of national
solidarity" to strengthen his posi-
tion once a Vietnam ceasefire is
signed.
Government sources said Thieu
would announce a new cabinet
when he addresses a joint session
of the National Assembly on Tres-
day. He would also seek from par-
liament an extension of the spe-
cial powers which enable him to
rule by decree, they said.
The special powers were first
voted to the president last June
to deal with the North Vietnamese
offensive, but now Thieu will seek
them to handle the sensitive dip-
lomatic and 'political, as well as
military, situations slould a set-
se-tlement on ending the war be
reached at the secret North Viet-
namese-U.S. negotiations in Paris.
The semi-official Saigon daily
Tin Song reported that Thieu would
bring in new men to broaden his
basis of support in the cabinet
shuffle.

In Paris, Henry Kissinger and
H tnoi's Le Duc Tho rounded out
another week of secret Vietnam
peace talks Saturday without dis-
closing their progress or the pre-
cise subjects under discussion.
President Nixon'stsecurity ad-
viser and the North "Vietnamese
Politburo member met for 3%
hours in a villa belonging to the
French Communist party at Gif-
sur-Yvette, 15 miles southwest of
Paris. The two delegations shook
hands wrmly as they metsand
parted, following a now estab-
lished routine.
There was no immediate word
here on the next meeting but a
spokesperson for President Nixon
said at Camp David, Md., that the
next Kissinger-Tho session will be
held Monday.
Technical experts from both
sides will meet Sunday to check
the English and Vietnamese ver-
sions of the present ceasefire
draft, according to well informed
sources.

We're

open

for breakfast and lunch

weekdays and every night till midnight.
Friday and Saturday nights until one.
Don't waste your money; come to thef
Church Street entrance in back of East
Quad. Special events calendars are in
your area, take a look at who performs
tonight. NO COVER CHARGE.
.I1

UAC PRODUCTION
COME ON OUT AND PARTY
with
SA LMAGUNDI
in
"AFTER CLASSES BASH"

CAMPUS AMERICAN
American Motors Service Headquarters
2448 Washtonaw 434.2424
Show Roonm Hours 9 to 9, Friday and Saturday 'tIl 6

DEC. 14-9 p.m. to 12 p.m.
UNION BALLROOM
$1 at the door

For bookings call
A&A Productions
769-0800

Center fr Afro-American Studies Offerings1973

... _.________, _ .._ e

GET

YouR

MIND

OUT

OF

THE

SHUTERH

and the f / stop settings,
and the exposure meter,
and the needle-matching routine,

TRY
AIJTORE FLSX t
F
What is Automatic Expo

and,
THIS

" * "
ONE'm
T he
Konica
AUTOREFLEX T
35mm SLR
with Automatic
Exposure Control

You must obtain FROM THE DEPARTMENT the Instructor's
name and class number and enter, them on your election card
whenever an asterisk (*) appears in the class number column.
KEY: Course Number TITLE / Day and Time Instructor
100 BLACK ENCOUNTER M 7-9 P.M. Jackson.
A learning experience that emphasizes 1) understanding one's
personal identity as determined by the American racial situation
and 2) the formation of cohesive and effective groups.
202-8 SURVEY OF AFRO-AMERICAN HISTORY 1I (Hist 202)
TTH 10 Thomas.
SECTION 008 CLOSED TO EVERYONE EXCEPT NEW CAREER-
ISTS ENROLLED IN URBAN PROGRAM IN ED.
Continuation of AAS 201. A survey of dominant trends and per-
sonalities in the Black historical experience from the 16th Cen-
tury to the rpesent. The course olso includes a brief description
of Sub-Saharan and North Africa at the beginning of the slave
trade.
206-4 INTRODUCTION TO AFRICAN HISTORY AND
CULTURES II TTh 9 Enyia.
An interdisciplinary introduction to the history and cultures of
Africa. Historical and contemporary developments in Africa
will be examined against the background of world history
and world affairs.
303 RACIAL AND CULTURAL CONTACTS (Soc. 303)
MWF 1 1 Sanders.
Analysis of the imp[ications of racial differences, the factors af-
fecting prejudice and discriminaton, the structural aspects of
group conficts, and the possbilities of change in America and in
other societies.
312 AFRO-LITERATURE (Hums. 312) TTh 9-11 Ramsey
and Michelena.
This course will attempt to provide a sampling of the trends of
block literature in the Americas. While the emphasis will be on
contemporary written works (in translation, when appropriate) of
all genres, attention will necessarily be paid to the history of
black arts. In this frame of reference, paintings and sculpture, as
well as performing arts (dance, theatre, film, music) will be ex-
amined. There .will be three areas of major concentration: Afro-
American, Afro-French and Afro-Hispanic. The approach will be.
chronological and geographical.
The course will nreet for four hours each week: two one-hour
lectures and two one-hour discussion sections. There will be a
mid-term and a final examination. Three papers of five pages
each will also be required.
334-3 BLACK THEATRE WORKSHOP (Speech 333)
TH 11-1 P.M. Staff.
It's a beginning course in acting taught from a black perspective.
The second half of a two-semester sequence (2 hrs. lecture, 4
hrs. voice and movement lab>.
342-1 LITERATURE AND CULTURE (Eng. 342) MWF 9
Johnson. SECTION 001-COURSE TITLE-MODERN AFRICAN
LITERATURE.
Legacies and Influences. "The colonial Experience: cultural and
artistic legacies," "The Oral Tradition in African Culture," "The
'English' and 'French' of African Writing." TEXTS: Chinua
Achebe, Things Fall Apart; James Ngugi, The River Between;
Moore and Beier, Modern Poetry from Africa; Alan'Paton, Cry,
the Belove.d Country.
Negritude & Contra-Indications: "Negritude is what the black
man brings;" "A Tiger has no need to vaunt his tigritude."
TEXTS: Leopold Sedar Senghor, Selected Poems; Moore & Beier,
Modern Poetry from Africa.
Imagery Myth & Identity: "The Christian Influence" The
Islamic Influence;" "Tribal Mythology." TEXTS: Ferdinand
Oyono, The Old Man & the Medal; Mango Beti, The Poor Christ
of Bomba; Camaro Laye, The Radiance of the King; Moore and
Beier, Modern Poetry from Africa.
Satirists, Avant-gardists, and Experimentalists. TEXTS: Armah,
The Beautiful Ones are not yet born; Ouloguem, Bound to Vio-
lence; Amos Tutuola, The Palm Wine Drinkard; Ali Mazrui, The
Trial of Christopher Okiabo; Wale Sovinka, The Trials of Broth-
er Jero, Kongi's Harvest, The Lion & the Jewel, The Interpreters;
Gabriel Okara, The Voice.
The. above program is tentative and dependent on the avail-
ability of proposed texts. (What may appear to be n excessive
amount of reading is compensated for by the fact that for the
most part the novels rarely exceed 170 pages:)
351-3 THE STRUGGLE FOR SOUTHERN AFRICA (Pol. Sci. 351)
TTh 9 Samoff.
Students may elect only section 001 for 2 credits. Students who
wish to enroll for 4 credits must elect either 002 or 003 in addi-
tion to 001.
An analysis of power relationships and conflict in southern Afri-
ca -origins, the current setting, and pressures for change, with
conflict as the organizing theme. (Lectures only, 2 credits; Lec-
tures and sections, 4 credits).
361 ARTS OF BLACK FOLK 11 M 9/W 9-11 Lockhard.
Continuation of AAS 360. A description and illustration of the
origins, nature, and legitimacy of contemporary Black art and its
parent African art.
402 COMMUNITY PROJECTS T 6-9 P.M. Simmons.
Active participation and study in projects of change in Black
communities. Participants will be required to be engaged in pro-
jects at a planning and/or supervisory level. Papers describing
and analyzing the objectives, operations and results of the pro-
jects will be required.
403 POLITICS OF LIBERATION (Pol. Sci. 409) MW 10-12
Robinson.
The study of the place in African and diasporadic African his-
tory of the charismatic movement. In a critique of Weber's the-
orv of charisma, an alternative interpretation of charisma will be
built and tested, which places the mass before the leader.
409 AFRICAN ECONOMIES IN THEIR SOCIAL & POLITICAL
SETTINGS II MWF 2 P.M. Teriba.
This course will analyze the various factors that have contributed
to the existing economic conditions in contemporary Africa. It
will examine the problems of and potentals for economic change
and development on the African continent. It will be directed
towar meeting the. needs of students who desire an understand-
ina of Africa-neno~-nmies, but who are not concntrting in Eo-

411 TUTORIAL READING Arr Staff.
Arrangements may be made for adequately prepared students to
undertake individual study under the direction of a member of
the staff. The student, in electing, should name the staff mem-
ber and class number with whom the work has been arranged,
ASST. PROF. AND ABOVE REQUIRED FOR GRADUATE CREDIT.
Concerns the development of atypologyofntionalismfromthepers-
413 THEORIES OF BLACK NATIONALISM W 10-12
Mkahmoto.
Concerns the development of a typology of nationalism from the
perspective of analyzing the material base and internal structure
of Afroomerican ideologies. Material for examination covers the
period from the 1790's to the present day. (Only ug credit this
sem.!
419 WRITERS WORKSHOP T 7-10 P.M. Davis.
This course will study contemporary Block poets politically and
technically. Students will also engage in editing, writing and cri-
ticism of other expressive forms.
423 AFRICAN PEOPLES IN THE AMERICAS (Anthrop. 423)
T 2 P.M./Th 2-4 P.M. Marshall.
A comparative survey of the heritage of Africa in the Caribbean,
the United States, and South America from the period of en-
slavement of African peoples to the present.
431 ALTERNATIVE APPROACHES IN BLACK EDUCATION
Th 4-6 P.M. Williams.
A survey and evaluation of the underlying philosophies, direc-
tions, objectives and methods of various approaches to meeting
the educational needs of the Black world. Class activities will
emphasize the theoretical basis for the alternative approaches
with a focus on identifying skills, ideologies and concepts needed
for implementation, through an integration of content and theory
451 BLACK COMMUNITIES AND LEGAL RIGHTS TTh 6-8
P.M. Morcom.
A historical description and discussion of various legal fictions
created in law to pre.vent Black people from attaining their con-
stitutional right to freedom and equality. The legal aspects of
the Civil Rights militant movements, identification and discussion
of political prisoners and political trials, new approaches to affirm-
ative suits and class actions to achieve social and economic
change for the Black community: in service training in legal
services.
452 PROBLEMS OF POLITICAL DEVELOPMENT" (Pol. Sci. 450)
W 1-3 P.M. Robinson.
Block Political Thought.
457 ECONOMIC PROBLEMS OF THE INNER CITY (Econ. 476)
W 2-5 P.M. Fusfeld.
This course. deals with the economic problems of inner city pov-
erty areas. Three aspects of the inner city are emphasized:
Causes of the urban crisis, Dynamics of the ghetto economy
Public policy and the inner city.
465 DYNAMICS OF AFRO-AMERICAN MUSIC MWF 9
Stewart.
A review of the evolution of the major forms of contemporary
Black music. The course will de.vote special attention to the in-
ter-dependence of the forms and the dynamics of the current
Block situation, including the present one.
473 THE ARCHITECTURE OF AFRICA (Arch 473) TTh 1-
2:30 P.M. Prussin.
This course is an introductory exploration of African architecture
and culture which hopes to provide fresh insights to students
familiar only with our technologically advanced western culture.
Open to non-architectural students.
476 CONTEMPORARY AFRO-AMERICAN LITERATURE
(Eng. 476) MWF 10 Gipson.
A study of literature written by Afro-Americans from World War
11 to the present. Wright, Yerby, Baldwin, Ellison, Brooks, Hay-
den, Jones, Lee and Cleaver will be among the writers discussed.
501 SELECTED CONCEPTS IN POLITICAL THEORY (Pol. Sci.
501) Th 1-3 P.M. Robinson.
Anarchism and violence. Analysis of the role of anarchism and
violence, in contemporary political society from the French Revo-
lution to Watts 1965 and Paris 1968. In addition attention will
be paid to the role of peasants in social transformation as seen
Kropotkin, Marx, Lenin, Fanon and others.
537 AFRICA IN THE 20th CENTURY (Hist. 537) MWF 11
Uzoique.
This is a general survey course dealing with such questions as
reactions to Colonial Policy, Pon Africanism; Afro-Americans and
African Society; the Rise of Modern political parties; problems of
Nation building; and world affairs in depende.nt Africa (the roots
of neo-colonialism),
580 U.S. RACE RELATIONS SINCE THE CIVIL WAR (Hist. 580)
MWF 1 P.M. Owens.
A study of race relations since the American Civil War. Empha-
sis will be placed on Blacks, but some of the reading and dis-
cussion will focus on other minorities (especially Indian, Chi-
canos. Japanese). The aim is to understand the importance race
has played in shaping the social texture of life in the U.S.
586 COMMUNICATION, MEDIA, AND PROPAGANDA
REALITIES IN THE BLACK WORLD (Journ. 586) WF 1-2:30
P.M. Martin.
An analysis of communication processes in relation to the Black
World.
616 SEMINAR ON CONTEMPORARY AFRICAN SOCIETIES
(Anthrop. 616) TH 9-11 Marshall.
An in-depth study of selected issues relating to the socio-eco-
nomic and political development of Africa in the 20th century.
651 PROSEMINAR IN GOVERNMENT & POLITICS IN AFRICA
(Pol. Sci. 651) W 1-3 P.M.
Comparative analvis of problems of aovernment and politics in
selected African states in the reaion below the Sahara. Discus-
sions and research proects will be coordinated alternately from
vear to veoar to focus on either internal or external, international
and reional problems.
699 INTERPRETATIONS AND METHODOLOGY (Hist. 699)

£IUTOMA TIC!

I

osure Control, Anyway? .

Konica frees you to concentrate on creating your own composition by
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TIME WASTED fumbling with needlematching or
AIM, FOCUS, and SHOOT. It's as simple as that.
KONICA
AUTOREFLEX T
with 52mm f/1.4 lens,
case and accessory shoe
(in Professional Black, add $18.75)
AUTOREFLEX T

manual adjustments. Just
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with 52mm f/1.8 lens,
case and accessory shoe
(in Professional Black,c
AUTOREFLEX A
with 52mm f/1.4 lens
and case
AUTOREFLEX A
with 52mm f/1.8 lens
and case

add $18.75)

5254.90
$249.80
$21 7.50

Come in w
and meet
Andrea.
She'll be
glad to
explain
the Autoreflex A & T's
3-way exposure control.
She can suggest the best
lenses and accessories to
fit your photographic needs.
For Your
HOLIDAY
PICTURES
Don't Forget
jFILM f
FLASHBULBS
BATTERIES

NEED WE STOCK
GI FT KON ICA
IDEAS? LENSES & ACCESSORIES

Follow the Diog to this one

LAYAWAYS
TIME PAYMENTS

This one's got plenty of free parking

I

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