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November 06, 1977 - Image 7

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-11-06

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The Michigan Daily--Sunday, November 6, 1977-Page 7
wommmemamaaman.

-ica teach-I

By DAVID GOODMAN
The crisis and prospects for change
in South Africa are the focus of a
week-long campus teach-in starting
Monday, sponsored by the African
Students Association.
The teach-in will run through the
week until Friday and will include
the showing of a half dozen recent
films on Southern Africa. A number
of guest and faculty speakers are
also scheduled to make presenta-
tions.
"WE'RE HOPING that this teach-

n opens
in provides the kind of educational
material and political information on
campus so these issues are better
covered," said African Students As-
sociation spokesman Denis Ondeje.-
"We basically wanted to have at
least three viewpoints represented,"
Ondeje continuedt "First, the Ameri-
can policy viewpoint; second, the
South African Alfricans' viewpoint,
and third, some kind of a pan-African
viewpoint."
All teach-in programs are free and
open to the public, he said.
THE MICHIGAN Student Assem-
bly, LS&A Student Government,
Department of Ethics and Religion
and the University Activities Center
are co-sponsoring and helping to pay
for the week-long forum, Ondeje
said.
One of the goals of the teach-in is to
provide information on South Af-
rica's racial crisis for a committee
currently being set up to review the
University's investments in firms
with South African holdings, he
added.
The Regents approved the creation
of a "Communications Committee"
to review the University's invest-
ment policy earlier this year. The

Monday
group was to have two students, two
faculty members and two adminis-
trators. Its members have not yet
been selected.
THE AFRICAN Students Associa-
tion was one of several groups which
had urged the Board of Regents to
sell all securities it has in firms with
South African subsidiaries.
Ondeje said he felt the withdrawal
of the University's investments from
South Africa would have only a
"token" impact on the political
turmoil in that country, which he
expects to be resolved only by force.
"Liberation (for South Africa s
black majority) will come largely as
a result of protracted struggle -
probably of a military nature,"
Ondeje stated.
The South Africa teach-in kicks off
at 5 p.m. Monday with the showing of
Soweto: There Is No Crisis, a 1976
film about the uprising in a black
township on the outskirts of Jo-
hannesburg. A second film, not yet
announced, will follow at 8. Both will
be shown in the Natural Science Aud-
itorium.
See "Happenings" in The Daily's
Today column for later teach-in
events.

Daily O fficial Bulletin
Sunday November6, 1977
Day Calendar
Musical Society: Concord string Quartet, Rack.
ham Aud., 2:30 p.m.
WUOM: Marathon '77, live music, special guests
will entertain while WUOM's famous personalities
steer this year's Marathon to a successful climax,
$60,000 is the magic figure hoped to be raised after
the 29 hours of continuous merriment, 6:00 p.m.
Music School: "Improvision," jazz ensemble,
Pendleton Rm.,Union,8:00 p.m.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB-763-4117
s.W.S. Silicons Corp., Adrian. Part-time opening
for BA student in Systems Analysis: Further details
available.
Monday, November 7, 1977
Day Calendar
Physics/Astronomy: J. Smith, SUNY at Stony
Brook, "High Energy Neutrino Scattering, 2038
Randall Lab., 4p.m.

Our
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Ondeje

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U.S. may trade
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(Continued from Page 1)
mony," Carter said in the report.
"The United States proposed that,
'if Mr. Park faithfully completed
these steps, the Justice Department
'would seek dismissal of the indict-
ment against him," Carter said.
IT WAS AT LEAST the second U.S.
offer to make such an arrange-
ment with Park to secure his
testimony. In early July, Carter said,
%the United States said that Park
;would be given complete immunity
"Ilrom criminal prosecution if he
returned to the United States and
testified about illegal payments in-
volving U.S. officials. That was
.before his indictment was an-
,nounced.
According to Carter, the Korean
government said it tried to persuade
-Park, who was in London then but
has since returned to South Korea, to
.return to the United States, but that it
could not force him to do so.
On Sept. 21, Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance and Korean Foreign
Minister Tong-jin Park met in Wash-
,ington.
The University Musical Society at the
University offers some 50 events each
year, including the May Festival.

DON
Mon:
Tues
Wed:

VANCE TOLD the foreign minister
that government evidence indicated
that Park, who reportedly had con-
nections to the Korean Central Intel-
ligence Agency, was in a situation
"different from that of purely a
private citizen," Carter said.
"The Korean government's failure
therefore to persuade Mr. Park to
return to the United States to testify
was not the response expected of a
close ally," the report said.
That comment, as well as moves in
Congress to delay action on an a#-
ministration request to transfer $800
million worth of arms to South
Korea, puts pressure on Seoul to
cooperate with the U.S. investiga-
tion.
'The Fabulous Forties"
sponsored by WC6N
and the Michigan Union
ACT AUDITIONS
Monday, Nov. 7
6.00-9:00 pm
40's type acts
(vocalists, comedians, etc.)
Call WCBN (Emmie)
763-3501 weekdays 9-2
for appointment to audition

COME IN OR CALL US AT: Th u:
BLOOD PLASMA DONOR CENTER Fri:
309 PEARL STREET " YPSILANTI, MICH. Sat:
TELEPHONE 487-3100
We need additional blood plasma donors now

lR HOURS:
: 9:30 a.m.-6:30 p~m.
: 9:30 a.m.-6:30 pm.
: Closed
s: 9:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m.;
9:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m.
8:30 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

SYMPOSIUM ON
TRENDS IN CONTEMPORARY,
ISRAELI LITERATURE
Sunday, Nov. 6 "Visions of Childhood in Israeli Fic
1:00-4:30 p.m. Prof. Arnold J. Band, UCLA
Michigan League, "The Image of Eastern Jews in
Vandenberg Room Modern Hebrew Short Story," Pro
Hakak, UCLA
"Hebrew Literature in Translatic
Precarious Future," Elliott Andersor
8:00 p.m. tor, TriQuarterly
Hillel Foundqtion Readings by Israeli Poet Yehuda An
Monday, Nov. 7 "The Fiction of Amalia Kahdna Carn
9:00-12 Noon Prof. Warren Bargad, Spertus Colle
Michigap League, - Judaica, Chicago
Vandenberg Room "Contents and Forms in the Ficti
A.B. Yehoshua: Continuity or Chan
Prof. Nehama Bersohn, Princeton Univ
1:30-4:00 p.m. Readings by Israeli author Nc

$

ion."
n the
of. Lev
on: A
n, Edi-
aichai
mon,"
ege of
on of
ge?",
versity
athan

Shaham
"The Old and the New in Israeli Litera-
ture," Nathan Shaham, Israeli author
"The Holocaust Survivor In Israeli Prose
and Poetry: Aharon Appelfeld and Dan
Pagis," Profs. Edna Amir Coffin and David
Jacobson, University of Michigan
Discussion with participants

'4

MASKED DRAMA in
South &,Southeast Asia
"RAMLILA: YCLE PLAYOF INDIA"
Slide/Lecture presented by:
RICHARD SCHECHNER, Drama Professor, NYU
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 9, 8 P.M., Lane Hall Rm. 200
No admission charge;
"THE DEATH OF THE PIG=HEADED TYRANT,"
BALINESE TOPENG (MASKED DANCE) PERFORMANCE
presented by:
JOHN EMIGH and JAMES KOETTING, Brown University,
FRIDAY, NOV. 11, 8 P.M., Lane Hall Rm. 200
No admission charge
"MASKS, SPIRITS, AND ANCESTORS"
Slide/Lecture presented by:
JOHN EMIGH, Associate Director of Theater, Brown University
SATURDAY, NOV. 12,.2 P.M., Lane Hall Rm. 200
No admission charge
WEST JAVANESE TOPENG (MASKED DANCE) PERFORMANCE
AND PENCA (DANCE FROM THE ART OF SELF-DEFENSE)
presented by the UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
SATURDAY, NOV. 12, 8:30 P.M.
Sponsored by the University Musical Society and is a part of their Asian
Studies and will be held in Rackhom Auditorium. Tickets are available for
this event individually in Burton Memorial Tower, University of Michigan,
Ann Arbor, MI 48109, 313-665-3717.
This series of events is sponsored by the Center for South and Southeast
Asian Studies, The University of Michigan, to explore and experience the
meanings and significance of masked theater in South and Southeast Asia.

4:00-5:30 p.m.

BOOK EXHIBIT: There will be a special Israeli book exhibition
at the Rare Book Room, Harlan Hatcher
Graduate Library, November 1-15.
ISRAELI BOOK FAIR: Hebrew Books will be avdilable for sale
at the Kalamazoo Room of thet'ichigan.
League during the Symposium.
NOTE: This symposium may also be attended by students and
elected for credit as a mini-course.
For further information, contact:
PROF. EDNA AMIR COFFIN or PROF. DAVID C. JACOBSON
764-0316 763-0053
Department of Near Eastern Studies
3074 Frieze Building

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