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October 25, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-25

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HAPPENINGS,
SUNDAY
HIGHLIGHT
The Public Interest Research Group in Michigan will hold a meeting of
its Boycott Nestle Task Force Sunday at 4 p.m. PIRGIM will welcome new
volunteers to the meeting, to be held at PIRGIM'S offices on the fourth floor
of the Michigan Union.
FILMS
Alt Act--Nosferatu, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
AAFC-A Brivele Der Mamen, 7p.m.; Mirele Efros, 8:45 p.m., MLB 4.
CG-Je T'aime, Je T'Aime, 7:30 p.m.; Muriel, 9:05 p.m., 9:05 p.m., Lor-
ich Hall.
C2-Partner, 7 p.m.; Teorema, 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
MISCELLANEOUS
MICHIFISH--'U' synchronized swimming club, swimming clinic, 6-8
p.m., Margaret Bell Pool.
AAPL-Public Library Open House, Northeast Branch, 2-4 p.m.,
Plymouth Mall.
UAP-'U' Union Arts Programming Effort, "Academy of Early Music
Series," 8p.m., Union Pendleton Room.
PTP-Don't Bother Me, I Can't Cope, 2 p.m., Power Center.
Wildlife Society-Free field trip, meet at 2 p.m., Dana Bldg., for info.
Call 763-4712.
Ark-Martin Carthy, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Gay' Discussion Group-"There's More to the Capitol than the
Washrooms: Political Issues Affecting Gays & Lesbians," 6 p.m., Guild
House, 802 Monroe.
Kelsey Museum-Gallery talk on exhibit: "Vaults of Memory: Jewish &
Christian Imagery in the Catacombs of Rome," 2 p.m., 434 S. State.
School of Music-Bassoon Recital, 2 p.m.; Clarinet Recital, 8 p.m.,
Music Recital Hall.
Canterbury Loft-Nada, musical performance, 2 and 8 p.m., 3325. State.
First Baptist Church-Lecture, Robert Bellah, author and sociologist, 10
a.m., 502 E. Huron.
Hillel-Brunch with Prof. Daniel Levine, "The Timmerman Controver-
sy," 11 an:m.; Deli Dinner, 6 p.m.; Israeli Dancing, 7-10 p.m., Hillel, 1429 Hill.
NCRB-Family Sunday Funday, 2-5 p.m., North Campus Recreation
Bldg.

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, October 25, 1981-Page 3
Reagan says summit a'success'

WASHINGTON (AP)- President Reagan returned
from the Cancun, Mexico, summit of rich and poor
nations yesterday and declared it had created "a
spirit of new hope" that the United States will help
transform into a revitalized world economy.
"We have an enormous opportunity now to advance
mutually beneficial'economic relations with our
developing country partners," the president said in
remarks prepared for delivery at nearby Andrews
Air For'ce Base after his arrival on Air Force One.
"THE EXCHANGE was direct, frank, wide-
ranging and free of recrimination," said Reagan,
who was initially reluctant to take part in the con-
ference.
Calling the two-day summit "a substantial suc-
cess," he maintained there had been "broad accep-

tance" of the approaches to economic development
he outlined in a speech last week in Philadelphia.
In that address, Reagan said free enterprise, fiscal
discipline and expanded global trade were the key
elements to economic progress.
MEANWHILE Treasury Secretary Donald Regan
said when asked to summarize the 22 nation summit
conference, "The most startling thing to me was the
participation of the President of the United States in
the discussion."
The comment caused more than a few chuckles
among reporters because the president's top aides
have struggled in recent weeks to present a portrait
of a chief executive on top of his job.
But Regan hastened to add that he meant the
president's conduct was "in contrast to other heads of

state who didn't participate" or who limited them-
selves to rhetoric.
PRESIDENT REAGAN did not mention what most
participants considered the key achievement of the
conference: an agreement to begin a process leading
toward global negotiations on ways to reduce the in-
come gap between rich and poor countries.
But he said all the participants at the summit,
representing two-thirds of the world's population,
recognized that prosperity depends both on the effor-
ts of individual countries and on close international
economic cooperation.
"We did not waste time on unrealistic rhetoric or
unattainable objectives," he said. "We dealt with
pragmatic solutions to the problems of growth, effor-
ts to improve food security and agricultural

I

development."

"MPS T
CRETIVE PUMPKIN CONTEST"
$150.0 $5.00 25.A
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Kims
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MONDAY
HIGHLIGHT
Poetry lovers will have two opportunities to hear authors on campus Mon-
day. The Department of English is sponsoring a poetry reading by Diane
Ackerman at 4 p.m., in the Union's Pendleton Room. At 8 p.m., the Guild
House will sponsor a reading by Dottie Jones & Friends at the Guild House,
802 E. Monroe.
FILMS
AAFC-Emital, 7 p.m.; Xala, 9 p.m., MLB 3.
CG-The Cow, (free), 8 p.m., Lorch Hall.
SPEAKERS
Human Genetics-Lecture, L.L. Cavalli-Storza, "Genetics & the Recent
Evolutionary History of Man," noon, Med. Sci. II South Lecture Hall.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-interview program, GTE Sylvania,
8:30-12:30 p.m.; Pre-interview program, Olin Corp., 1-4 p.m., 144 W. Engin.
Bldg.,,
Romance Languages-Lecture, Hans-Georg Gadamer, "Text & Inter-
pretation," 4 p.m., Rackham Ampitheater.
Applied Mechanics-Seminar, C.H. Yih, "Tornado-like Flows," 4 p.m., 246
W. Engin. Bldg.
Communication-Seminar, Richard Frankel, "Record-Keeping in the
Context of the Medical Encounter," noon, 2050 Frieze.
Chemistry-Seminar, A.P. Sattelberger, "Tantalum & Tungstem Dimer
Chemistry," 4 p.m'.,.1200 Chem.
Ethics & Religion-Lecture, Robert Bellah, "Biblical Religion & Social
Science in the Modern World," 10 a.m., First Baptist Church, 502 E. Huron;
"Social Science: Despotic or Democratic?" 7:30 p.m., Rackham Am-
pitheater.
Collegiate Institute for Values & Science-Lecture, Peter Railton, "Cost-
Benefit & Ethical Decision-Making," 4 e.m., MLB Lecture Room 2..
Museum of Art-ILecture, Alan Shestack, "Prints as Visual Messengers:
Stylistic Catalysts in 15th & 16th Century Northern Art," 4 p.m., Angell Aud.
A.
Computing Center-lecture,' Fred Swartz, "Interactive FORTRAN
(*IF)," 3:30 p.m., B120MLB.
MISCELLANEOUS,
CEW-Workshop, "Getting It Together: Educational Opportunities,
Decision-Making, Resume Writing, Interviewing, and Negotiation Skills,"
1:30-3:30 p.m., Rackham W. Conference Rm.
SACUA-Mtg., 1:15 p.m., 4025 Administration Bldg.
United Students for Christ-Mtg., 7 p.m., Michigan Union.
Tau Beta Phi-Free Walk-in Tutoring, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLI & 2332 Bursley.
IChristian Science-Mtg.,; 7:15 p.m., Union Rm. 3909.
Eclipse Jazz-Weekly, Workshop on Jazz Improvisation by David Swain,
8:30-10 p.m., Union Assembly Hall.
SOTF-Save Our Tim Foundation, organizational meeting for Diag rally,
all those'concerned welcome, 6 p.m., 35 Dana Bldg. 1
SYDA-Siddha Yoga Course, will meet every Monday for eight weeks, 7-9
p.m., to register call 994-5625.'
Child Protection Team-Movie and discussion, Children in Peril, 8:30, 10,
noon, 1:30 & 3:30, G2314 Towsley Center.
ILGS-Ann Arbor Indoor Light Gardening Society, plant auction, 8 p.m.,
Matthei Botanical Gardens, 1800Dixboro.-
MJE-Michigan Journal of Economics, Mtg., 4 p.m., Economics Society
Room, Econ. Bldg.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.

Daily Photo by BRIAN MASCK
Do you wanna dance?
NORTHWESTERN CORNERBACK Lou Tiberi (13) breaks up a pass inten-
ded for the outstretched arms of Anthony Carter (1), late in th'e first half.
Michigan went on to crush the Wildcats, 38-0.
EPA s toxic d'ump list
*puzzles some experts,

NEW CASTLE, N.H. (AP) - The
government's new ranking of 115 toxic
chemical dumps targeted for cleanup
was hailed as a big step forward by
some environmentalists.
But others are puzzled why certain
sites nfade the list and others didn't,
and-one federal official says "some
kind of games were played" in putting
the list of hazardous waste sites
together.
THE LIST, RELEASED Friday, is
considered a guide for disbursal of
million of dollars under the Environ-
mental Protection Agency's Superfund
cleanup program.
One of the puzzled experts is Hugh
Kaufman, the EPA's chief hazardous
waste site investigator, who has visited
most of the sites.
"It's clear to anyone who knows the
severity of the problems out there that
some kind of games were played in
compiling the list," Kaufman said.
"There's no other plausible ex-
planation.."
HE CITED AS examples the Hyde
Park and Love Canal landfills at
Niagara Falls, N. Y. t
"Hyde Park landfill has the potential
to be one of the most dangerous sites in
the world, with enough dixoin to wipe
out millions, but it wasn't on the list at
all and Love Canal wasn't even in the
top 20," he said. "I can't imagine what
information they based the list on."
Elaine Stanley, executive officer for.
EPA's Superfund office, which.
prepared the list, says her office used a
"hazard scoring model" to evaluate 282
sites nominated by state and regional
Bomb rocks
Argentine

EPA offices and to determine the
ranking.
"HYDE PARK simply didn't score
high enough, I guess," she says.
On the other hand, the Woburn dump
in this New Hampshire town has been
on government cleanup lists for 105
years, and still is releasing poisons.
The EPA included the 800-acre site as
one of the country's 10 most perilous
sites, with its pits of white arsenic aid
other poisons dumped by at least three
major chemical companies.
"Lists don't mean much unless action
is taken," says Rufin Harris of the En-
vironmental Defense Fund, a leading
private environmental group.
HARRIS ALSO questioned how the
sites were selected
"It's a strange list," Harris said. He
said the Motco dump at La Marque,
Texas, is a small site, no one lives
nearby and noewater supplies are en-
dangered. Yet, EPA gave it a high
priority."
On the other hand, he said, the North
Hollywood dump in the middle of Mem-
phis, Tenn., "is polluting a major river
and is threatening to contaminate the
city's aquifer , but it appears on the bot-
tom of EPA list."

Center for Chinese Studies
Twentieth Anniversary Lecture Series
The First Annual Alexander Eckstein Memorial Lecture
Renjamin I chwartz
CHINA AND MODERNITY
Ben jamin I. Schwartz, Leroy B. Williams Professor of
History and Government at Harvard University, has
profoundly influenced the field of Chinese studies
in this country. His early analyses of the Chinese
Communist movement, notably his classic study
Chinese Communism and the Rise of Mao, have
stood the test of time and remain the baseline for
further study. His In Search of Wealth and Power:
Yen Fu and the West and other writings have illu-
minated the subtleties of the modern Chinese quest
for the keys to Western "wealth and power."
Learned in both Chinese and European intellectual,
history, Professor Schwartz earlier this, year pre-
sented a series of lectures on Chinese thought and
philosophy in Beijing under the auspices of the
Chinese Academy of SocialScien:es.
Tuesday, October 27
8:00 p.m.
Rackham Amphitheatre

f

c J o
JL7A o

U
0

Poetry Reading
with
DOTTIE JONES
and
FRIENDS
Monday, Oct. 26
8:00 p.m. Guild House
802ASMonroe
(662-5189)
ADMISSION FREE

___oi

If You Find Your Name and Address in Today's Mich-
igan Daily Classified Page
YOU WIN
TWO FREE TICKETS,

embassy

SMULARONSrAON
HAPPY HOUR SPECIAL

I

ROME (UPI) - Communist ex-
tremists exploded a bomb yesterday
outside the commercial office of the
Argentine embassy in the heart of
Rome's historic central district.
10-1 ... - A.. . . .. ... ......- _a-

A; TW'lVMC 1S

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