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January 27, 1980 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-01-27

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, January 27, 1980-Page 3

NO DAMAGE REPORTED

Quake jars California

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - An ear-
thquake rumbled through Northern
California yesterday; swaying
uildlngs and rattling windows. There

were no immediate reports of damage.
San Francisco's telephone system
was jammed with calls, overloading the
circuits and causing line outages in

SUNDAY

FILMS
Ann bor Committee for a New Jewish Agenda-We Are All Arab Jews In
Israel, 3 p.m., 126 E. Quad. .
Cinema Two-The Spy Who Came in From the Cold, 7, 9 p.m., Angell Hall
Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-The Bofors Gun, 7, 9:05p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
MEETINGS
Hiling Club-meet at Rackham N.W. entry on E. Huron, 1:30 p.n.
Gay Discussion Group-6 p.m., Guild House, 02 Monroe St. 1
PERFORMANCES
Elwood Derr, University music professor-will play, comment on works
by Brahms, 2 p.m., 276 IUndian Rover Place. For reservations, call 668-8935.
Tempo Classical Recital-student performance, 2 p.m., Pendleton Room,
Union.r
University Musical Society-Concord String Quartet, 8:30 p.m., Rackham.
EXHIBITS -
Union Art Gallery-"Ceramics, sculpture, and printmaking," Joan Gallup
and Paulene Benio, 12-5 p.m.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-"Faces of Immortality," 1-4 p.m.,
gallerytalk, 2 p.m..
Museum of Art-"Eighteenth Century Prints and Drawings," 1-5 p.m.
Exhibit Museum-"Indians of the Great Lakes Region," display in rotun-
da, 1-5 p.m.
Planetarium-"The Sky Tonight," 2, 3, 4 p.m.

some sections of the city.
THERE WAS NO immediate in-
dication of the magnitude of the quake
or its epicenter.
The Bay Area Rapid Transit district
and the Southern Pacific Railroad shut
down their operations to check for
quake damage.
"This is the worst one that I've felt -
it was a jarring jolt," said one man at
San Francisco International Airport."
THE TREMOR came two days after
an earthquake measuring 5.5 on the
Richter scale rumbled through Nor-
thern California.
A Palo Alto resident described
yesterday's quake as "a rolling,
swaying feeling that lasted for many
seconds. It felt about the same as the
one on Thursday."
To the north of the city across the
Golden Gate, a Mill Valley resident said
the "glass was shaking, the lights and
furniture were moving - it was really
strong."
A.RESIDENT of Stockton --60 miles
east of San Francisco - said the quake
"lasted for about eight or 10 seconds."
The tremor was also felt in San Jose, 50
miles south of the city, and in Santa
Rosa, 80 miles to the north.
San Francisco police said there were
no immediate reports of damage. Thur-
sday's quake, which was followed by
'four major aftershocks and more than:
100 minor jolts, caused no fatalities and
no serious injuries.
Hardest hit was the Livermore,
Calif., area, where the Lawrence
Livermore Laboratory suffered exten-
sive damage.
Nuclear officials at the laboratory
say it will take a month and at least $1
.million to put the earthquake-damaged
$25 million Shiva Laser complex back
into operation.
The Richter scale is a measure of
ground motion as recorded on
seismographs. Every increase of one
number means a tenfold increase in in-
tensity.
Rhodesia

February Calendar

J~VISITY
IMUSIC'OCIET'Y

A

The Feld Ballet
Fri., Sat., Sun.
Feb.1, 2,3

"Although Feld's style changes from ballet
to ballet his creative character remains con-
sistent. Similarly, although the personnel of
his troupe may vary from time to time, the
basic image of the Feld dancer - indi-
vidual, athletic, musical and zippy - remains
the same." - Clive Barnes, (New York Times)
Fri. and Sat. at 8:00; Sun. at 3:00
Power Center

A return engagement to Ann Arbor'of this
extraordinary group. Created in 1972, the
Orpheus Chamber Ensemble is comprised of
25 young virtuoso musicians who have indi-
vidually distinguished themselves as winners
of national and international competitions.
Friday, 8:30
Rackham Auditorium

*rphcuvs Ensemble
Frid~a, Feb. 8

t --'

Lewmij iePric e
Soprano
Satiurdgy, Feb. 9

"Spectacularly glorious ... enchanted sing-
ing" (Washington Post) "Magical ...one of
the chosen few who can captivate and win
over any audience by outrageous, opulent
beauty of tone." (Chicago Tribune)
"Another triumph, utterly beautiful and
touching." (San Francisco Examiner) "The
Price voice is one of the precious posses-
sions of our time." (The }Saturday Review)
Saturday,H:30
Hill Auditorium

MISCELLANEOUS

i.

Hillel-Lox and Bagel Brunch, 11 a.m., Israeli Dancing, 1 p.m., Deli, 6
p.m.: Hillel; Deli, 6&p.m., E. Quad.
Center for Near Eastern & North African Studies-"A Round Table on
Iran and Afghanistan: The Current Crisis," 1:45 p.m., MLB Aud. 3.
Rec. Sports-Family Sunday Funday, "Nutrition for the Family," 2:30
p.m., NCRB.
Registration for Project Outreach through January 30. Call 764-9179 or
drop by Cornerhouse, 554 Thompson.

NEW YORK: "An excellent group." -
(New York Times)
BERLIN: "The orchestra is a complete
joy." - (Morgenpost)
PARIS: "Fascinating lyricism, orch-
estral discipline and match-
less style. An ensemble of
great masters." - (Le Figaro)
Friday, 8:30'
M Rackham Auditorium

©[1rmErmFoxaE

MONDAY

FILMS

Ann Arbor FilmCo-operative-Love Affair, 7p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-*afeho, 7, 9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Arbor Alliance-The Other Way, 7:30 p.m., Anderson Room D.
SPEAKERS
Near Eastern and North African Studies-Lois Aroin, "Teaching About
Palestine and the Arab-Israeli Conflict in the 1980's", noon, Lane Hall.
SNR Research Group for Environmental Action-Perry Bullard, State
Rep., "Current Environmental Issues & Legislation in Michigan, noon, 1520
Dana,
Macroinolecular Res. Center-AMos Korin, "Copoly,ers of Vinyl
Fluoride,"4p.m., 3005 Chem.
Physics/Astronomy-S. Dimopoulos, Stanford, "The First 3 Seconds of the
Universe," 4 p.m., 2038 Randall.
English Symposium in Critical Theory-Stanley Fish, "How to Recognize
a Poem When You See One," 4 p.m., Rackham. '
ELI/Near Eastern Studies-Shoshana Blum-Kulka, "A Study of the Per-
formance of Speech Acts by Native Speakers and Second Language Lear-
ners," 4 p.m., E. Conf. Rackhan.
PIRGIM-Ron Wilson, "How to Lobby and Prepare Testimony for
Nuclear Moratorium Hearings,"7p.m., Union..
School of Architecture-Stanley Tigerman, "Toward an American Ar-
chitecture," 8p.m., Chrysler Center.,
Indoor t ght Gardening Society, Ann Arbor Chapter-Jack Wikle,
NAturalist-Educator of MSU's Hidden Lakes Gardens, "Growing Bonsai
Under Fluorescent Lights," 8p.m., auditorium, Botanical Gardens.
MEETINGS
APX alumni-Architecture fraternity meeting for prospective members, 6
p.m., School of Architecture, Conference Room No. 2165.
For more info., call 769-1738.
Michigan Journal of Economics-to select staff, editors for next year, 7
p.m., University Club, Union.
Fraternity Coordinating Council-Rush Open House Week, all fraternities,
through Jan. 31, 7-10 p.m.
LSA-SG Action Group-Mass Meeting, 7 p.n., Assembly Hall, Union.
For more info., call Susan Labes at 763-4799.
Michigan Association of Gerontology 'Students-Father Don McAllister on
"The Hospice Movement," 7:30 p.m., Institute of Gerontology, 520 E. Liber-
ty.,
PERFORMANCES
School of Music-Flute Students Recital, 5:30 p.m., Recital Hall..
EXHIBITS
Clements Library-"Eighteenth Century British Architecture," 9 a.m.-
noon.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-"Faces of Immortality," 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Slusser Gallery-"Art/Book/Art," "Watercolors, acrylic paintings and
collages," University professor William Lewis, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Museum of Art-"Eighteenth-Century Prints and Drawings," 9 a.m.-5
p.m.
Bentley Historical Collections-'"'Women's Athletics at U-M: The early
years," 9a.m.-5 p.m.
Exhibit Museum-"Indians of the Great Lakes Region," display in rotun-
da, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Rare Book Room-"Charles Dickens: 1912-1970," 10a.m.-noon.
Pendleton Arts Center-"Arts Materials from Around the State," 10 a.m.-4
p.m..
Stearns Collection-Musical Instruments, 1-4:30 p.m.
MT CTiT . ANFATl T

bans

arxist
SALISBURY, Rhodesia (UPI) - On
the eve of Marxist guerrilla leader
Robert Mugabe's return from exile,
Rhodesia's British colonial government
announced yesterday that it has banned
most of his party's propaganda
literature as likely to incite violence.
At the same time, Mugabe's Zim-
babwe African National Union (ZANU)
published its election manifesto - a
moderate document that promised a
phased transition to a socialist system,
observance of human rights and fair
treatment for the white minority.
WITH MUGABE set to make -a
triumphant return to Salisbury from his
exile in Mozambique, British
authorities charged that propaganda
material published by his ZANU party
was aimed at inciting "violence and
racial hostility" and was being banned.
Mugabe's party has been seeking to
moderate its Marxist image to appeal
to widespread private ownership and
peace sentiments among blacks in the
February election that will usher in a
black government and independence.
However, both the British and his
black opponents have charged
Mugabe's guerrillas with repeated
violations of the 29-day-old cease fire
meant to bring an end to the seven-year
civil war between black nationalists
and supporters of Rhodesia's white
minority.
* .University *
* of
*' Michigan
* I.m.
* *
f lee Club
*

Rampal andLagoya
Flute and Guitar
Monday, Feb.18

Following their unforgettable concert in
Avery Fisher Hall in 1977T and the recording
of that concert, these two old friends and
c olleagues have bowed toithe demand to1
present duo-recitals in a few North Ameri-
can cities. Monday, 8:30
Hill Auditorium

His performances and classical albums have
awakened a whole new generation to the
world of the piano. "An important debut
(The Cleveland Orchestra) - a mature phe-
nomenon and it is to be hoped we don't
have to wait another quarter of a century for
his next visit." - (The Cleveland Press)
Thursday, 8:30
Rackham Auditorium

ldo Ecu lini
Pianist
Thursia;, Feb. Zi

j

Founders Day
Concert
Sunday; Feb.24

In special recognition of the current cele-
bration of the School of Music's "100 Years
of Music at Michigan", the second Founders
Day Concert will feature distinguished fac-
ulty soloists and student musicians perform-
ing George Frederick Handel's oratorio,
"Israel in Egypt." Sunday, 4:00
Hill Auditorium

On its inaugural tour of North America, the
sixty-five members of this troupe bring the
fiery rhythms and spectacular dancing and
costumes that have thrilled audiences on
four continents. Tuesday, 8:30
Hill Auditorium
MasepkoffJRu.s
Folk Fstiva
Fridy Fei 2

Cuban Folk
Ensemble
Tuesdag, Feb.26

Substituting for the Krasnayarsk Dancers
in the Musical Society's "Choice" Series, the
members of this California-based folk en-
semble are of Russian descent, many of
them emigres from the Soviet Union. The
group features Nicolai Massenkoff, bass,
with virtuoso balalaika performers and
costumed-dancers in a program spanning
1,000 years of Russian history through bal-
lads, love songs, and dances. Friday, 8:30
Hill Auditorium

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