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November 12, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-12

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


Calendar
features
Michigan
wonen
By ROSEMARY GOINS
In recent weeks, Ann Arbor has
been saturated with calendars
featuring scantily-clad physiques of
Michigan men. It was only a matter of
time before someone came up with
the innovative idea of a calendar of
Michigan women.
"We just picked up on something so
obvious that everyone else overlooked
it," said Mark Copping, a business
student who produced the latest
calendar with his friend Robert
Striker.

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, November 12, 1981-Page 3
Palestinian autonomy talks begin

Michigan's Finest
"THE CALENDAR isn't just selling
sex," Copping said.- "It's selling
charm."
According to the promoters, the
style of the women's calendar differs
substantially from the two calendars
featuring men.
"I don't think that we could possibly
catch as much flack 'for being sexist
as the men's calendar; none of our
girls were shot with their shirts off or
with a towel around their neck,"
Striker said.

From UPI and AP
Egypt, Israel and the United States resumed the
Palestinian autonomy talks yesterday, aiming for
what the Egyptians said could be a "breakthrough,"
but prospects were overshadowed by U.S.-Israel dif-
fgrences over a Saudi Arabian peace plan.
As the negotiators gathered at Cairo's Mena House
Hotel, Israel criticized President Reagan's renewed
praise Tuesday for aspects of the eight-point Saudi
plan.
FOREIGN MINISTER Yitzhak Shamir said
Reagan's remarks were "regrettable" and "not ac-
ceptable" to Israel, which contends the Saudi plan
would imperil its existence and sabotage the Camp
David process.
Reagan told a news conference Tuesday that while
the United States remained fully committed to Camp
bavid, the Saudi plan was a "hopeful sign" because it

implied willingness to recognize Israel's right to
exist.
Against this still evolving controversy, American
Israeli and Egyptian delegations gathered in the
shadow of the Great Pyramids for a two-day round of
talks called two months ahead of schedule in an effort
to speed up negotiations for Palestinian autonomy in
the pccupied West Bank and Gaza Strip.
"THERE HAS not been a breakthrough so far, or a
breakdown," an Israeli official said after a two-hour
meeting.I
Egyptian officials said the Israelis requested a
meeting with President Hosni Mubarak, which was
scheduled for today. The Israeli official said his team
planned to depart this evening.
Other well-informed Egyptian fources said Egypt
had suggested the meeting because Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin had met with Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan Aly during Aly's trip

to Israel last month.
THE EGYPTIAN officials said a statement on the
points agreed upon would be issued after a second
meeting this afternoon, but they indicated only
procedural matters had been decided so far.
They also said, Israel presented no specific
proposals when the negotiators met "informally" in a
small room at the hotel.
The Egyptian officials said Egypt again called on
Israel to halt the proliferation of Jewish settlements
on occupied lands and take other measures to induce
the Palestinians to join the Camp David peace
process.
The Israeli official said his delegation had
suggested the negotiators get straight to the
point-the "framework of an autonomous council,"
He said neither side presented specific proposals
and that the Egyptians did not raise the explosive
issue of the Israeli annexation of East Jerusalem.

Student slips teacher LSD in coffee

HAPPENINGS-
HIGHLIGHT
The Sunday Funnies, Ann Arbors' own comedy troupe will be performing
Thursday,. Friday, and Saturday at 8:30 p.m. at the Schorlung Aud. in the
School of Education. Tickets for the UAC production are $2 at Ticket Central,
$2.50 at the door.
FILMS
Mediatrics-M, Nat. Sci., 7, 9:15 p.m.; Metropolis, 8:15 p.m.
Cinema Guild-8/1/2, Lorch Hall, 7,9:30 p.m.
Public Health-Noontime Film Fest, Us & Valium, SH II Aud., 12:05 p.m.
MEETINGS
Cross Country Ski CLub-Dennison Bldg. Rm. 207,7:30 p.m.
Ann Arbor Track Club-Annual meeting, Huron High School cafeteria.
7:30p.m.
Economic Society-Lansing Lounge, Econ. Bldg., 5 p.m.
Med. Center Bible Study-Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hosp. For info, call
Jim Evans, 764-2979.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-Union, 7 p.m.
Botticelli Game Players-Dominick's, noon.
Sailing Club-311 W. Eng., 7:45 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ-2003 Angell Hall, 7 p.m.
Wildlife Society-Steven Keller, "American Attitudes, Knowledge &
Behavior Toward Wildlife," 1040 Dana, 7p.m.
Women Engineers-Pre-Interview Program, Detroit Edispn, 144 W. Eng.,
8:30-12:30 p.m.; Marathon Oil, 1-4 p.m.; Third Annual Tau Beta Pi/SWE In-
dustry Banquet, Mich. League. Reservations required. Info, 763-5027.
Ski Claub-Assembly Rm., Union, 7:30 p.m.
SPEAKERS
Ann Arbor Adfocates for Safe Alternatives in Childbirth- L"Crossing the
Bridge," a presentation by Ruth Nillson of the Rudolph Steiner School of.Ann
Arbor. First Methodist church, 602 E. Huron, at State St., 7 p.m.
Center for Japanse Studies-Dr. Nobuo Maeda, Visiting Scholar in the'
School of Public Heilth. "Health Care for'Older Peoplein an Innovative
Japanese Village," Lane Hall Commons Rm., noon.
Inter-Co-op Council-International 'Co-op Talk Fest, Lester Co-op, 900
Oakland, 7:30 p.m.
Comp. Info & Control Eng.-Sem., Robert Skelton, "Control Design for
Large Space Structures," 1500 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
Public Policy Studies-Lec., Barry M. Blechman, "The Future of Arms
Control," Rackham W. Conf. Rm. (4th Fl.), 2 p.m.
Bio. Sci.-Sem., Dale Oxenger, "Cell Fusion & Gene Mapping," 1139 Nat.
Sci., noon.
Mat. & Met. Eng.-Con., "Machining Of and With Ceramics," Rackham
Amphitheater,8a.m.
Arch. & Urban Planning-Lees., John P. Eberhard, "Science Policy and
Research on the Bilt Environment," Ezra Ehrenkratz, "Exploiting New
Fields: A Case Study in Restoration & Adaptive Reuse," Joseph Scarano,
"The Design Construction Process: Options," Rackham Amphitheater, 7:30
p.m.
Vision/Hearing-Sem., Dan Swift, "Spatial-frequency Masking '& the
Search for Weber's Law," 2055 MHRI, 12:15 p.m.
Medicinal Chem.-Sem., Steven Turk, "Introduction to and Recent Ap-
plication of Flow Control Cytonetry & Cell Sorting," Rm. 3554 CC Little, 4
p.m.
Under grad. Pol. Sci.-Sem.; Prof. Editing, "Foreign Service," 2003
Angell Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Americans for Democratic Action-Leon Schull, Nat. Dir. of ADA,
"Liberal Response to Reagan," Conf. Rm. 5, Union, 7:30 p.m.
Study of Buddhist Literature-Colloq., D. N. Freedman, "Job's Ex-
postulation (job 29-31)," 3550 Frieze Bldg., 4 p.m.
Chem.-Sem., Irene Walker, "Change Transport in Organic Photo-
Conductors," Rm. 1200, Chem., 4 p.m.
Union of Students for Israel-Lec., Armand Lauffer, "Neighborhoods in
Jerusalem," UGLI Multi-Purpose Rm., 8 p.m.
Computing Center-Chalk Talk: CC Counseling Staff, "Simple Sorting
Using SORT," 1011 NUBS, 12:10 p.m.
Atmospheric & Oceanic Science-Sem., Stanley Jacols, "3D Model of
Longshore Currents," 2233 Space Res. Bldg., 4 p.m.
Nuclear Eng.-Sem., Peter Blakey, "Monte Carlo Simulation of Electron
Transport in Semi-Conductors," Baer Rm., Cooleu Bldg., 4 p.m.
PERFORMANCES
Canterbury Loft-Ladies at the Alamo, a play by Paul Zindel, 8 p.m., 332 S.
State, admission $3.00 at door.
School of Music-String Dept. Recital, Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
Spartacus Youth Leagus-"Don't Cross Picket Lines, Build Em," Conf.
Rm. 4, Union, 7:30 p.m.
UAC Soundstage-Eclipse Jazz-Ted Curson, Univ. Club, Union, 9 p.m.
Scottish Dancing-Beg. and inter., 7 p.m., Union.
Mich. League-International Night, Tunsia, 5 p.m.
Ark-Cathy Rose and Betsy Winter, 1421 Hill, 9 p.m.
International Center-Tunsian Holiday, filmed and narrated live by
Kenard Lawrence, Aud. Am Angell, 8 p.m.

To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
°=Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St.; Ann Arbor, Mi., 48109.
w Tinted Soft Contact Lenses ..............$199

CHICAGO (AP)- A substitute
teacher whose coffee was spiked with
LSD by a curly haired teen-ager while
his eighth-grade classmates looked on.
said yesterday she is baffled by the
class' cruelty and may not resume her
teaching career.
"Today, children get a kick out of
things like this," 60-year-old Antoinette
Indovina said from her hospital bed.
"Otherwise, why didn't they (the other
pupils) stop me?" ,
INDOVINA, A teacher in Roman
Catholic schools for 25 years, said the
experience left her feeling like she wan-
ted to die."
"'m terribly bitter right not," she
said. "I'm terribly upset. I love
children. I couldn't believe anyone
would ever do this."
The silver-haired teachei' said a 14-
year-old dropped a tablet of what police
called "Orange Sunshine" LSD into her
coffee while her back was turned on the
class at Notre Dame school.
ABORTION CARE
" No Age Limit
" Completely Confidential
" Local Anesthesia
" Tranquilizers
* Birth Control-VD
" Board Certified M.D.s,
" Blue Cross/Medicaid
" Immediate Appts.
526-3600
(Near Eastland)

THE BOY, who was not identified,
later told school officials and police he
had drugged Indovina after he was sent
to the principal's office for throwing
paper airplanes, said police detective
Thomas Sherry.
He was charged with juvenile counts
of aggravated battery and released to
his parents' custody pending trial.

Indovina, who had been working as a
substitute in the class for a week, said
when she drank the coffee, "They (the
students) kept asking me how I felt. I
said, 'Why should you ask? Did
someone put something in my coffee?'
They said, 'Oh no, Mrs. Indovina.' "
ABOUT 90 minutes later, Indovina
said, she became sick.

"It was the, most frightening sen-
sation I ever had in my life," she said.
"I ran from the lunchroom and to the
principal's office screaming, 'Please
help me! Something terrible is hap-
pening to me!'
"You lose all your dignity," she said.

"Making Decisions That Affect Our Lives"
r~Collegiate Institute for. Values and Science
presents
SCIENCE AND PIY COST-BENEFIT
ANAL YSIS AND ITS LIMITS.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14
4th Floor, Horace H. Rackham Building
915 East Washington Street, Ann Arbor
Events in the world of politics and developments in social science techniques combine to make
cost-benefit analysis a very important su $ect today with implications ranging from national
defense to care of the elderly. This fre public colloquium will feature nationally known
speakers from a broad range of disciplines in lectures and public debate.
The events will begin at 3:00 pm Friday afternoon until 5:30 pm and reassemble at 8:00 pm
for the Keynote Address given by Adm. William C. Mott, National Security Information Center,
Washington, D.C. His topic will be The Resource War in 3D: Dependency, Defense, and
Diplomacy.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, THE SESSIONS
WILL RUN FROM 9:00 AM TO 5:30 PM
For more information, call the Collegiate Institute for Values and Science Office (764-2553)
between 8 am-noon, weekdays.

This public Colloquium is funded by a gift
the Michigan Council for the Humanities.

from the Warner-Lambert Company and a grant from

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