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April 14, 1978 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-04-14

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

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7

'I

r
YtJU SlSEE NE S PPENX Z Y
Vandals hit gay jeans
Some students are determined to do all they can to put a damper
on National Gay Blue Jeans Ipay. Gay organizers say they're concer-
ned because of vandalism against two banners they had put up.
Someone, Wednesday night, took down a banner which said "Support
Gay Solidarity" and replaced it with a different message, "Gay
Genocide: Support Anita Bryant." "We are really very upset that this
happened," remarked a representative from the gay advocate office.
i0
Happenings...
Feature Gay Blue Jeans Day, an event sponsored by assorted gay
rights groups on campus. Supporters of gay rights are asked to wear
their blue denims as a gesture of solidarity. . . Running from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m., the Union Gallery has an exhibition of original graphic
works by various artists. . . Then at 10:30, Bernard Weiner will par-
ticipate in a colloquium on Attribution Theory and Education in the
Deans Conference Room, School of Education ... At noon, Carol
Burris, president of the National Women's Lobby, speaks at a Guild
House luncheon. . . Then at 12:10 p.m., Parish Blue and Paul Kane
Goes West will be shown as part of the Ed. School's Educational Media
Series in Schorling Aud. . . . At 2, a leadership seminar for student
organizing begins in conference room 2, Mich. Union, sponsored by
MSA. . . At 4, Vladimir Gvozdanovik, speaks on Archbishops,
Heretics, Sculptors: Remarks on the Monumental Sculpture in the
Middle Ages at 203 Tappan.. . Also at 4, the International Center
presents a piano and clarinet duo with Jane McAlonan and Clair
Jones, followed by a coffee hour... Meanwhile, U.S. Senate hopeful
John Otterbacher will appear at a "happy hourl' at East Quad's Green
Lounge from 4 to 6. Cookies and coffee are free.. . Then from, 5:30 to 9
p.m., the Center for the Continuing Education of Women presents an
assertiveness training workshop for black women at the Center, 328
Thompson. . . At 8, the Astronomy Dept.'s last Visitor's Night of the
semester kicks off with a lecture by Dave Lewis in Aud B., Angell
Hall. . . Als6 at 8, Carol Burris, head of the National Women's Lobby,
speaks at the ACLU annual dinner on Reproductive Freedom at the
Unitarian Church, Washtenaw and Berkshire ... Simultaneously,
Edward Lynn will perform harpsichord music of J.S. Bach in the
recital Hall, School of Music. . . Still holding at 8 p.m., the Dharma
Study Group presents a lecture by Newcomb Greenleaf on Science and
Buddhism in rooms D and E, Mich. League. . . Detroit Nazis and
Freedom of Speech will be the topic of a forum at Beth Israel Social
Hall, 1429 Hill ... and finally, at 9:30 p.m., Public Policy and Day
Care will be the topic of a lecture by Prof. Gwen Morgan of Wheelock
College, Boston, in Schorling Aud., Ed. School.
On the outside ...
Spring will continue to bypass Ann Arbor as cold air remains with
us for another day. Today should be partly sunny with a high from 480
to 51. Tonight, some clouds are expected and a low from 294to 32.
Tomorrow should be bQut-he same with temperatures in the low to
mid 50s. There will be a 40 per cent chance of rain Saturday morning.
POFFICE OF FINANCIAL AID NOTICE
The Office of Financial Aid is ovailabale to provide financial aid, assist with student
budgeting and help locate other resources for students. Students are encouraged to use the
counseling services whether or not they are receiving direct financial assistance.
TYPES OF AID AVAILABLE:
Undergraduates: Grants, loans, work-study employment
Graduates; Loans, work-study Employment
APPLICATION DUE DATES* -1978-1979

The
Wedn
soldie
gun fir
No
death
The
rehea
the fin
FUL
a ter
Engli
Holoc,
ber an
the id

ass project re
By MICHELLE MANASON der encouraged the class to use "in-
Union became a battle ground dependent response" as a means of
esday when German and Russian analyzing the course material.
rs clashed. Rifles and submarine Alexander urged students to form
re filled the air with thunder n special interest groups, to take over the
rew fileserei derto the lecture and two hour discussion, in-
new names were added to the dividually or in numbers, and to create
spparent violent action was a their own works of art or other alter-
rsal of Full Circle, a play about natives to a term paper.
sal hours of World War II. y "This gave students many different
LL CIRCLE is being produced, as contexts and methods for approaching
m project, by the students of the Holocaust and Vietnam, and en-
sh 411; Vietnam and the couraged independent creative respon-
aust. Daniel Kanter class mem- se," Alexander said.

lives

and message. Struct
political: it can reinfor
dercut passivity, acq
placency and cynicism.
Nazi Germany or Vie
particular importance.'
Students from the cla
in all phases of the,
cluding promotion, s
technical crews, explain
Kanter said the play
current students' cor
"The play has universal
characters represent v
of compliance to auth
takes place during the
many parallels can be
Americans fighting in V
"IN BOTH CASES,
tinued, "the vast major
sat back unquestioning

J

The Michigan Daily-Friday, April 14, 1978-Pager3-
Holocaust
ure is in fact immoral acts to go on. Mass protest
ce, or it can un- over our role in Vietnam didn't occur
uiesence, com- until atrocities had been committed
In the course of again and again by U.S. soldiers. It
tnam, this. has wass the same kind of apathy in Geric.
many in the 30's that allowed Hitlerjo
ass are involved take over," Kanter said.
production, in- Kanter sought financial support fromnj
et design and various University organizations. He

nd director of the play, developed
ea after Professor Buzz Alexan-

ALEXANDER continued, "The
method of a course forms its content

ned Kanter.
is relevant to
cerns because,
[ themes. All the
rarying degrees
ority. The play
Holocaust, but
drawn with the
ietnam.
" Kanter coh-
ity of the public
;ly and allowed

received assistance from UAC's
Specail Events Committee, the Depar-
tment of English and Judaic Studies
and the B'nai Brith Hillel Foundation.
Full Circle will be presented tonight,
at 8 p.m. through Saturday, and a
matinee on Sunday, at 2 p.m., in the
Schorling Auditorium of the School of
Education. General admission tickets
are $2.50.
U

ay il l
Daily Of fic ial Bulletin

friday, april 14. 1978
'aily Calendar:
Guild House: .50' soup and sandwich lunch-
eon, Carol Burris, Pres. & Founder of Women's Lob-
by, Inc., 802 Monroe, noon; Ms. Burris, "Reproduc-
tive Freedom",1917 Washtenaw, 8p.m.
Astronomy: G. Seilstad, California Institute of
Technology, "Super-light Velocities in Radio Sour-
ces," 807 FDennison, 4 p.m.; Visitor's Night, Dave
Lewis, "The Naked Eye Universe," Aud. B., Angell,
8 p.m.
cew; assertiveness Training for the Black Women,
328 Thompson, 5:30 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB 763-4117
SCRIPT-Faculty Research Interest File.
Questionnaires requesting information will be
distributed to faculty and researchers in the College
of Engineering and the Departments of Astronomy.
Chemistry. Computer and Communication Sciences,
Geology and Mineralogy, Mathematics, Physics,
Psychology, and Statistics. Members of these units
who have not received a questionnaire should con-
tact the SCRIPT office. 764-4277.

Franklin Park Towers, Southfield, Mi. Opening for
Life FGuard must have WSI or Senior Lifeguard cer-
tificate. Also, good opening for handyman. Details
available.
Williams Research, Walled Lake, Mi. Opening for
student in accounting who has completed junior
year. Full-time opening for indus. engr. (BA).
Details available.
Muscular Dystrophy Camp, Decatur, Mi. Seeking
volunteer worker for one week (June 17 - June 23).
Excellent experience for student in handicapped
field. Room, board and trans. from AA provided.
Further details available.
Parkway Nursery, Ypsi. Landscape maintenance
work. Good sdalary. Need car to get to and from
work. Details available.
Kostecke &,Associates, Wixom, Mi. Opening for
civil engr. who has completed junior year. Opening
for senior part-time in same field.
Herman Miller, Holland, Mi. Opening for Market
Analysis (MA). Within driving distance of AA.
Denny Associates, Canton-near Plymouth.
Opening for student in landscaping design also main-
tenance job opening. Details available.
Crystal Lake Marina, Beulah, Mi. Openings for
store work - waiting on customers - selling mer-
chandise - light clerical work. Starts at minimum
wage.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 155
Friday, April 14, 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 Tuesday 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 outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

Have you got your Summer
work lined up yet?
if not, come to
summer work meeting
for U of M students.
Friday, April 14
East Quad Tyler 28
l2 or3or6or9pm.
PLEASE BE PROMPT

]

The Puffin fare
foyoths.

FINALS SPECIAL-5C COFF E E
with purchase of each sandwich (99ยข minimum)
Now thru April 28

z
'y

' Take some Bagels home to the folks
1 FREE BAGEL with every dozen purchased
ael Factory
Always fresh 7 days ...

1

Friday Nights
at
Wlest Bank
M Is
OM
0MBO
COMBO NIGHT

VY lA 1{r ilo l ,{.B u t th e re 's m o re to
forjust Y $4to 0. $43bX0 Icelandic thanj s
from ChicagD. $UR. low fares.
turntickets are You'lgeta
gofr allgretdinrand
year. Fares are . excl Andsrvc
subject to elandyour trip. And
change eon~cw
Book set you dow~n
deof the Euro-
pean Continent,
where you'llbe
just hours away by
train fromn Europe's
most famous
ldmarks.
'~So take a travel
.fvorite bird.
=h" - Learn tofly Icelandic.
See your trafd
t. 4rwrit
P.O. Box 105,
West Hempstead,
T 5N.Y. 11552. Canl
8$4-1212 for
v,.n toll-free number
Roundtrip14-45 dayAPEX fare from M.Y
Roundtrip Youth Fare.Good thru age 23.
kelansic to Empe
*$5 f5inom Cicao. Tdts ut be reserved 45 days prior to deparure ad
paid for w itb 8ys of rservation. Add $15 each way for tavel ka week ends.

"Mombo Combo". . . and cha! cha! cha! You can pick your own combina-
tion platter from this wonderful array of entrees: BBQ Ribs N' Chicken,
Steak N' Shrimp, Prime Rib N' Crab Legs, Steak N' Crab or BBQ Ribs N'
Shrimp - Mix or match, whatever your pleasure you choose! All this for
only $7.95.
Remember, our fabulous Pointer Gourmet Table goes with every dinner.
Come on outl You 'll love itl ,

Application Re-
ceived In Office
of Financial Aid
by:
April 14, 1978
April 14, 1978
April14, 1978
November 1, 1978

FFS & BEOG**
Processed at ACT
and Received in
Office of Finan-
cial Aid by:
May 20, 1978
June 30, 1978
November1, 1978.
November 1, 1978

sxx

Your Host: Dick Simzak
Holiday inn Award Dinner For Top Food
and Beverage Director, 1974
2900 Jackson Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich.
1-94 Exit 172, For Reservations Dial 665-4444

it~

Approximate
Notification
Date:
July 30, 1978
August 31, 1978
November 30, 1978
Mid-December 1978

Comments:
Maximum consider-
tion
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Possible considera-
tion for Winter 1 979
only.
Awards subject to
availability of funds.
Consideration for
Winter 1979 only.

,4+'

________________ I -

BE OUR GUE
Summer Study at U of D

* All Dates Refer To Date cif Receipt in the Office of Financial Aid
** BEOG Required for Undergraduate Applicants Only
OFFICE OF FINANCIAL AID- 2011 SAB
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48100
Phone: 763-2151, 763-2152

I

MMMENOW

t--^

I

FK
~ '~iath
its row d~d.( ~

Our flexible summer study
program can keep you on
top of things. As a University
of Detroit guest student you
have a chance to accelerate
your program, catch up with
courses you ve put off, or
isolate one or two that need
special attention. And you
can do it in a unique learning
environment that provides a
welcome change from the
sameness of your academic
routine.

U of D makes it fascinating
and fun with courses in over
48 different subject areas.
Everything from Business
Administration to Urban
Studies, including Criminal
Justice, Engineering, Educa-
tion, Public Administration,
Psychology, Math, Chemistry,
History, Religious Studies,
English, and much, much
more. Study is oriented to
the human side of knowledge,
in the unique Jesuit tradition.

In almost all cases your
credits will transfer, intact, to
your present school.
Don't pass up a chance to try
our summer "get ahead"
program. We offer both a full
15 week program and two
concentrated mini-terms to
suit your schedule. Fill out
the coupon for more infor-
mation.

Day & Evening Classes
Pre-Summer: May 2-June 9 or 15
Term 3: May 2-August 11
Registration: May 1
Summer Mini-Term Day Session:
June 26-August 4
Registration: June 14-23
Evening Session: June 19-
August 4
Registration: June 14-16

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*
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5

The University of Detroit admits men and women of any race, color, creed, and ethnic or
national origin.

G
A
U

raduate .M
Ldmissions
Graduate School Admissions
University of Detroit
4001 W. McNichols
Ilpt r hian AR21 013127-1 360

Undergraduate
Admissions
Division of Continuing Education
University of Detroit
E 4001 W. McNichols
Detroit Michinan 48221 (313) 927-1025

I

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