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November 15, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-15

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HAPPENINGS- Columbia lands
SUNDAY

The Michigan Dairy-Sunday, November 15, 1981 -Page 3
Ex-curator claims
museum relics lost

HIGHLIGHT
One hundred artists and craftspersons will be featured at the Holiday
Festival of Arts on the Washtenaw county farm council ground at Saline and
Arbor ads. The festival will be held from noon to 6 p.m. Admission is free
and refreshments will be available.
FILMS
AA Film-Amarcord, MLB3,7,9:15 p.m.
Cinema II-I Vitelloni, 7 p.m., Open City, 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-Judex, 7 p.m., Eyes Without a Face (Les Yeux Sans
Visage),9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
SPEAKERS
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-Gallery Talk, Valerie Hutchinson,
"Vaults of Memory: Jewish and Christian Imagery in the Catacombs of
Rome," 2p.m.
Dr. Matthew Raider, "Death and the Beyond: Medical Investigations and
Mystical Perspectives," Pendleton Room, Michigan Union, 5 p.m.
PERFORMANCES
Ark-Robin and Linda Williams, 1421 Hill, 8 p.m. For information, call 761-
1451.
Women's Glee Club-Concert, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, 4 p.m. For in-
formation, call 763-6922.,
Musical Society-Concert, Tashi: Clarinet and Strings, Rackham Aud., 4
p.m.
School of Music-Piano Recital, concert program performed by doctoral
students, Recital Hall, 2 p.m.
School of Music-Violin-cello Recital, David Moulton, Recital Hall, 4
p.m.; Woodwind Recital, student quintet, Stearns, 8 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
PIRGIM Nestle Boycott Task Force-mtg., Michigan Union, 4th floor, 8
p.m.
Russian and East European Studies-A Festival of Yiddish Culture,
Films, God, Man and the Devil, 7 p.m., Green Fields, 8:45 p.m., MLB 4.
Hillel-Kosher Deli Dinner, 1429 Hill, 6 p.m.
Meekreh-Kosher Deli Dinner, Markley Concourse Lounge, 6 p.m.
Union of Students for Israel-Chug Aliyah mtg., 837 E. University, No. 2,8
p.m.
Human Sexuality Office-Workshops and guest speakers on Lesbian /Gay
concerns, MLB,10 4.M. For information, call 763-4186
Recreational Sports-Family Sunday Funday, Marital Arts Demon-
stration and participation, NCRB, 2-5 p.m.
Kappa Alpha Psi, Sigma Chapter-"Let's Groove Tonight," an evening of
dancing from 9 p.m. to 2 a.m., Tickets $4, Second Chance.
School of Music-lecture/demonstration on the Burmese harp and its
music, Judith Becker, Cady Room, Stearns, 3 p.m.
Washtenaw County Parks-fruit and nut walk, Park Lyndon, 10 a.m.
MONDAY
HIGHLIGHT
Theodore Weiss, one of the most significant American poets writing at the
present time, will hold a poetry reading in the Pendleton Room of the
Michigan Union at 4 p.m. Monday. Weiss directs the Creative Writing
Prdgram at Princeton University and edits the Quarterly Review of
Literature. His most recent work includes 'Views and Spectacles' published
in 1979.
FILMS
CFT- Aparajito, Michigan Theatre, 4,7 and 9 p.m.
Cinema Guild- Being Two isn't Easy, Lorch Hall, 8p.m.
SPEAKERS
Applied Mechanics- Leslie Hocking, "The Spreading and Sliding of
drops," 246 W. Eng., 4:05 p.m.
Near Eastern and North African Studies- Brown Bag Lec., George Men-
denhall, "Arabic and the Ancient Near East," Commons Rm., Lane Hall,
noon.
Ecumenical Campus Center- Stephen and Shirin Ader, "The Oneness of
All Religions: 'B'hai Perspective,",921 Church, 7:30 p.m.
Chem.- Francesc Teixidor, "Rules for Predicting the " NMR of Closo
Boranes and Heteroboranes," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m.
Geological Sciences- Rob Van der Voo, "Paleomagnetism," Rackham
Amphitheater, 8 p.m.
School of Music- Cecil Adkins, "The Baroque Trupet Marine," Rackham
Amphitheater, 4 p.m.
MEETINGS
Christian Science Organ.- Rm. 3909 Union, 7:15 p.m.
United Students for Christ- Union, 7 p.m. For information, call 668-4041.
SACUA- West Alcove, Rackham, 1:15 p.m.
Senate Assembly- Rackham Amphitheatre, 3:15 p.m.
Univ. Senate- Rackham Amphitheatre, 3:45 p.m.
Washtenaw Association for Retarded Citizens- general membership
meeting, 1735 S. Wagner Rd., 7:30 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
School of Music- Composers Forum, Recital Hall, 8 p.m.; conducting
recital, Caroline Foty, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 8 p.m.
Tau Beta Phi- Free tutoring, walk in, 307 UGLI and 2332 Bursley, 7-11
p.m.

American Chem. Soc.- Chem. tutorial services, Rm. 3005 Chem., 6-9 p.m.
Guild-House- Poetry Reading, Charlotte Nekola-and Judith Kerman, 802
Monroe, 8 p.m.
CEW- Open House Discussion, "Careers in Communication," Center
Library, 2nd floor, Huron Valley National Bank Bldg., 7-9 p.m.
Eclipse Jazz- weekly workshop on jazz improvision by David Swain,
Assembly Hall of Union, 8:30-10 p.m.
Bursley student government- band, Sante Fe, Bursley cafeteria, 9 p.m.
National Lawyers Guild- discussion and slide presentation, "The Status
of Economic and Legal Rights in Northern Ireland today," Rm. 120 Hutchins
Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Medical and Biological Illustration- Graduate Exhibit, School of Art,
opening reception, 4-6 p.m.
SYDA Foundation- Free Meditation Class, 1520 Hill St., 8 p.m.
East Quad Residential Staff- workshop on Gay/Lesbian issues, East
Quad, Rm. 126,7-9 p.m.
School of Metaphysics- additional class, 1029 Fountain, 7:30 p.m.
Student Alumni Council- "Michigan First and Foremost week," free
popcorn in the fishbowl, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send the in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.

right on time,-,
right on target

EDWARDS AIR FORCE BASE,
Calif. (AP) Spaceship Columbia
crowned a busy, bittersweet mission
yesterday, bursting like a like a silver
wraith through mottled California skies
to its second flawless desert landing.
With Joe Engle in command and
Richard Truly beside him, the winged
shuttle hit Earth right on time, right on
target: the oil-black centerline on wide-
open Rogers Dry Lake in California's
Mojave Desert.
"TOUCHDOWN..Welcome home,"
said Mission Control.
For Engle and Truly it was a perfect
ending for a troubled msision, halted
three days early only because an elec-
- trical generator broke down. Crowds,
estimated at 220,000 people, cheered
"Go" asColumbia passed overhead on
its-final approach to runway 23.
The astronauts headed quickly for

home in Houston while technicians
swarmed over the first ship to go into
space twice. After two hours, Columbia
was towed to its hangar, accompanied
by a convoy of service trucks.
"THE BIRD is real solid," said
Engle as the 106-ton ship emerged from
a 17-minute blackout and speeded
across the Pacific at five times the
speed of sound.
"It's a great day for the Ace Moving
Co.," shuttle communicator Rick
Hauck said from Missin Control,
Houston. When the shuttle becomes
operational after two more test flights,
it will be a delivery van, hauling up
satellites, scientific cargo and secret
defenseprojects.
"It's a great day for the United States
and the space program," said James
Beggs, head ' of the National
Aeronautics and Space Administration.

Mideast expert says
Israel fears Saudis
may be new U.S. ally.

By SEAN ROSS
Israel's main fear in the recent sale of
sophisticated AWACS radar planes" to
Saudi Arabia is not so much of a poten-
tial attack from the Saudis but more a
fear of being replaced as the chief U.S.
ally in the Middle East, according to
Max Holland, a Middle East affairs
specialist.I
Some opponents of the AWACS sale
had contended that Saudi Arabia might
use the planes in an invasion of Israel or
that the equipment might fall into the,
wrong hands were there to be a
revolution or coup in the country.
Speaking Friday night at a two-day
conference on the Middle East
however, Holland said that Israelis are
more concerned that the sale may be
part of a grand U.S. strategy to even-
tually build American military bases in
Saudi Arabia, making the oil-rich
nation the new primary U.S. ally in the
region.
"THE REAGAN administration has
made clear its determination to make
Saudi Arabia the bastin of U.S. in-
terests ip the Middle East," Holland
said. "This is what scared the Israelis
so much.' Israel is afraid that Saudi
Arabia will become our most favored
partner."
'Holland traced the rift back to the
OPEC oil embargo of 1973 when the
United States, he said, began to feel
torn between its traditional support of
Israel and its increasing reliance on
Saudi oil. "After 1973,, Israel became
much more intent on becomiig part of
America's political domination of the
Middle East," he said.
But the United States sought more in-
fluence in the strategically important

Middle East and- made overtures to
other nations, including Egypt and
Saudi Arabia, complicating the U.S.
relationship with Israel. U.S.
initiatives in the Middle East were fur-
ther complicated by the Iranian
revolutin and the subsequent taking of
53 American hostages in Tehran,
Holland said.
"The Carter Doctrine marked
America's will to intervene directly
again in the Middle East," he said.
YET, HOLLAND, a Middle East Af-
fairs specialist with the American
Friends Services Committee, warned
that the AWACS bargain may backfire
for the Saudis, alienating some of the
Saudis' Arab allies.
"Saiudi Arabia is making a big
mistake by heading into a military em-
brace with the United States," Holland
said. "The possibilities are very good
that these weapons (the AWACS) could
be used against Saudi Arabia."
Holland made his remarks during the
opening day Friday of a two-day
session on "The Tradgedies of Lebanon
- A Search for Solution," billed by the
AFSC as a "Middle East Peace Con-
ference." Holland defended the im-
promptu switch in the topic of his lec-
ture, which was delivered in Ann Arbor
Friday night before the conference
moved to Birmingham for more sessions
yesterday, by declaring that the
AWACS sale is "typical" of U.,S.
foreign policy initiatives in the Middle
East.
"Everywhere you look in regard to
America and the Middle East, our
resonse has been military, even when
the problems are socio-economic
ones."

?Piihiill"

Nleeds ride
out of .town?
Check the ill
classifieds under
transportation

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