Professors Elizabeth Eisenstein and Richard Alexander will speak today
at a meeting of the Research Club of the University of Michigan. Eisen-
stein's topic is "The Early Printer as a Renaissance Man" and Alexander's
discussion is on the "Biology of Moral Systems." The meeting will be held at
8 p.m. in the 4th floor West Conference Room, Rackham.
Cinema II-The Furies, 7 p.m.; Johnny Guitar, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
AAFC-Apocalypse Now, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch Hall.
CFT-Stray Dog, 3:15 & 7 p.m.; Rashomon, 5:30 & 9:15 p.m., Michigan
Film Video Studies-The '50s and '60s-A Period Without Consequences, 8
p.m., MLB 3.
Jewish Cultural Assoc. & East Quad-Lies My Father Told Me, 9 p.m.,
Rm. 126 East Quad.
Penguin Productions (Men's Glee Club)-Kelly's Heroes, 6:45 & 9:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union Assembly Hall.
Psychiatry-Howard Lerner, "Affective Disorders in Adolescence," 9:30-
11 a.m.,CPH Aud.
Social Work-Brown Bag Lunch, Marsha Chamberlin, "Women in Ad-
ministration," noon, 2056 Frieze.
School of Education-Perry Bullard, "Education Budgets in the '80s, or
Apocalypse Now," 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., 2232 SEB.
University Civic Club-Regent Deane Baker, Soviet chemical warfare,
11:30 a.m., Rms. 102 & 103, Michigan Union.
Afroamerican & African Studies-Francille Wilson, "George Haynes, the
Division of Negro Economics & the U.S. Department of Labor, 1918-1921,"
noon,246 Lorch Hall.
Communication-Richard Allen, "Television Environnent in Color,"
noon, 2050 Frieze.
CEW-Tray lunch discussion, Susan Contratto, "Changes in Psychology's
Perception of the Parenting Role Over Time," noon-1:30 p.m., Rms. 4 & 5,
Russian & East European Studies-J. David Singer, "Soviet & American
lMilitary Strategy," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Slavic Languages & Literature-Sandor Rot, "The Carpathian Linguistics
Area," 4 p.m., MLB, Lec. Rm. 1.%
Indus, & Oper. Engin.-Michael Best, "Efficient Quadratic Programming
Algorithms for Portfolio Optimization," 4 p.m., 243 W. Eng.
South & Southeast Asian Studies-Peter Bertocci, "Discussion of Satyajit
lay's Film 'Aparajito'," 4 p.m., Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Chemistry - A. Rees Midgley, "Immunoassay of Hormones," 4 p.m., 1200
Chemistry-Richard Lawton, "Let's Cross-Link," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Natural Resources-Raymond Housley, "Management of the National
Forest System," 3-5 p.m., 1040 Dana Bldg.
Statistics-Bob Keener, "Maximum Likelihood Regression of Rank-
Censored Data," 4 p.m., 451 Mason Hall.
Comp., Info. & Engin.-A. K. Bejczy, "Sensor-Guided Robto Control," 3
p.m., 1508 E. Engin.,
Medieval & Renaissance-Edelgard Dubruck, "Medieval & Renaissance
Witchcraft," 4:30 p.m., 2002 MLB.
Law School-Austin Ranney, "Political Reality in the Television Age," 4
p.m., 100 Hutchins Hall.I
NSNA-Tom Bissonnette, "Strike Issues," noon, 5117 School of Nursing.
Polish American Student Assoc.-Ferdinand Gajewski, "Chopin, 'Coun-
tenance Polanaise,' " 7:30 p.m., 3rd floor, Henderson Rm., Michigan
Arthritis Foundation-Barbara Figley, "Sexuality & Health Issues as -
Related to Arthritis,"7-9 p.m., Washtenaw United Way, 2nd floor, Conferen-
ce room, 2301 Platt Road. .
Residential College-Jessica Merure, "Introduction toNew Identity
Process," 7 p.m., Greene Lounge, E. Quad.
Chinese Studies-Leonard Woodcock, "Sino-American Relations in Per-
spective," 8p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Michigan Map Society-Basil Collins, "Arab Maps," 8 p.m., E. Lee. Hall,
3rd floor, Rackham
Rudrananda Ashram-Swami Chetanananda, "The Awakening of Univer-
sal Consciousness," t p.m., Kuenzel Room, Michigan Union.
Earthwatch-Gary Ekman,"Energy in the 1980's: The Reagan 'Plan',"
7:30 p.m., 443 Mason Hall.
Computing Center-Jim Bodwin, "Debugging in ALGOL W," 3:30-5 p.m.,
Computing Center-J. Ogden & G. Helffirch, "Mtsd-Fact & Fiction," 7-9
p.m., Sem. Rm., Computing Center.
Ark-Hoot Night, Open mike, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Major Events-Chuck Mangione, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
UAC-Laugh Track, Kevin O'Neil, 9 p.m., University Club, Michigan
Arts Programs-Grant Moore, Harpsicord & Ensemble, noon, Pendleton
Room, Michigan Union.
School of Music-Percussion students recital, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Theater & Drama-"Tartuffe," 8p.m, Power Center.
Women in Communications-student chapter meeting, 5:30 p.m., Marsh
Room, 2nd floor, Frieze Bldg.
LSA Student Government-weekly meeting, 6:15 p.m., MSA chambers,
3rdfloor, Michigan Union.
Greenpeace - General meeting, 8 p.m., Rm. 4117, Michigan Union.
Latin American Solidarity Committee-Educational meeting, discussion
of U.S. policy in El Salvador, 7:30 p.m., International Center.'
NSNA-Monthly meeting, 5 p.m., 5101 School of Nursing..
Science Fiction Club-"Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., Ground Floor Conf.
Rm., Michigan Union.
Tau Beta Phi-Free tutoring, walk-in, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLI & 2332 Bursley.
WCBN-"Radio Free Lawyer: Discussion of Legal Issues," 6 p.m., 88.3
Nursing Council-Blood Pressure Screening, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Fishbowl.
Folklore Society-Clog Dance Class/Practice, 7:30 p.m., League Studio.
Women Engineers-Pre-interview Program, York Division Borg & War-
ner Co., 1-4 p.m., 144 W. Engin.
ISR-Computer Support Group, "Structured Files in OSIRIS," (Session
2), 1:30-3 p.m., 6050 ISR.
School of Education-Info. on elementary education, 2-4 p.m., 1322 SEB.
Film Video Studies-Special Effects for Film anti Video, 6 p.m.-midnight,
Aud. C., Angell Hall.
Student Alumni Council-Michigan First & Foremost Week, 9 a.m.-4 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.
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, November 18, 1981-Page 3
Soviet production falls
MOSCOW (AP) - Production fell
short of goals this year in agriculture,
coal, iron and steel, the chief economic
planner reported yesterday.
Nikolai Baibakov told delegates to
the Soviet Parliament that "it was not
possible to fulfill the 1981 plan" in those
areas of a curent five-year plan set to
end in 1985. He did not specify how wide
the gap was in any of the four areas.
PRESIDENT LEONID Brehnev told
the Supreme Soviet on Monday that the
economic planners were to blame for a
"poor crop year," and food remained
the nation's central problem.
Of particular note in Baibakov's
speech, Western experts said, was an-
nouncement that capital investment
during the five-year period was projec-
ted to grow by 10.4 percent during the
five-year plan. Last March, it was
projected at 12 to 15 percent.
The experts said the reduction meant
the Soviets would be putting off con-
struction projects and speculated that
money saved from cancellation of the
work would be used to help meet con-
sumer needs, or be given to the
SOVIET FINANCE Minister Vasily
Garbuzov told the 1,500 delegates
yesterday that Soviet defense spending
in 1982 will be unchanged from 1981.
Western experts, however, said
Brezhnev hinted Monday night at an in-
crease in military spending when he
cited the "complicated" international
situation as one factor contributing to
the sluggishness of the Soviet economy.
"Our defense needs are being depen-
dably ensured," Brezhnev said during
his speech to the Communist Party
Baibakov picked up on the theme in
his 90-minute speech yesterday saying
poor planning in agricultural-related
industries was undermining the "many
measures" the government has taken
to improve the agricultural outlook. He
referred only briefly, however, to the
"food problem" that Brezhnev said
remained the "central" economic and
political problem facing the nation.
Like -Brezhnev, Baibakov did not
give figures for the 1981 Soviet grain
harvest - figures which usually are
revealed - but predicted meat produc-
tion would increase from 15.1 million
metric tons in 1980 to 18.2 million tons
... blames economic planners
Teen scares off intruder
An intruder entered a 14-year-old
girl's bedroom after breaking into her
house early yesterday and began to
take off his pants, police reported, but
the girl screamed and scared him off.
The suspect entered the house on the
200 block of Crest through an unlocked
side door at about 3 a.m.
Indecent exposure on Fuller
A woman walking along the 2200
block of Fuller reported, an indecent
exposure to the police yesterday after
she observed a man masturbating in a
car. Police said the woman was
walking east on Fuller when a "car ap-
proached her and the driver, a man in
his late 20s, asked her if she wanted a
ride. When she refused, he drove slowly
along.side her and exposed himself.
Assault on Maynard
. A man was arrested for assaulting a
policeman who wasquestioning the
man's friend on the 300 block of
Maynard early yesterday. The two
were stopped because the friend was
walking with a glass of beer in his hand.
They fled from the 'officers, but they
were eventually caught. One of them
then assaulted the officer and was
During the incident, someone else
apparently went into the policemen s'
car and stole their flashlight, police
Campus area accidents
An accident involving a police vehicle
occurred early yesterday while the of-
ficers were in pursuit of another
vehicle. The police were standing
behind a car they had just stopped on _
Washtenaw near Hill when another car
sped by and one of the passengers
threw a bottle at the police. The officers
drove off after the car with their
emergency equipment on when another -
car, driven by Gregory Turk, 20 of
Spring Lake, plowed into the side of
their car. One of the officers, William
Wise, 34, was taken to University
Hospital and released. The other officer
and Turk escaped injury. No tickets
Another accident involved a Univer- Come hear
sity student who was riding her bike on
Observatory, just south of Washington D UK.E U
Heights, at about 3:30 p.m. yesterday.
Mariam Rozian, 17, was hit when a car, 4x and the ALL STAR FROGS'*
driven by Heinz Kasse, 53, of South
Lyon, backed out of a driveway, ap-
parently without seeing her. Kasse was*# # ;
T HE UNIT ED ST A TES OF A ME RIC A
THIS NOTE IS NOT LEGAL
FOR ANTTHING PUBLIC OR PRIVATE- !
WITH THIS COUPON (except sole items)
201 E. Washington at Fourth we stock a full line of clothing, boots, camping
Open M-Sat 9-6 994-3572 equipment, hnting clothing & winter coats.
Expires Saturday, November 28, 1981
THE TIMELESS WISDOM OF TWO MILLENNIA BY THAT LOVABLE GERIATRIC WONDER
Ielar Old CMan
By Mel Brooks and Carl Reiner
Every immortal word of the recorded
2000 YEAR OLD MAN legend is preserved'
for Eternity-and whatever happens after that.
THE 2000 YEAR OLD MAN, transformed from
records which have sold 1 million copies since
the first album was released in 1963 to an
illustrated book, is the result of a perfectly
meshed partnership that began at a Holly-
wood party when Mel Brooks and Carl Reiner
were recent alumni of Sid Caesar's "Your Show
of Shows." That partnership continues today
after each has earned his individual claim
In THE 2000 YEAR OLD MAN, readers
will learn the authors' amazing secrets for
ots*A At A Cti1 A C --
t L S"A
long life, like slow growth ("I breastfed for.
200 years") and a natural organic diet
("Clouds. Stars. Rocks. We ate big things.")
Best of all, readers will enjoy the timeless wis-
dom of two millennia. On the deep heartbreak
of fatherhood, for example: "I have over
42,000 children, not one comes to visit me."
And the shortcut to happiness: "Listen to your
mother and your father. Listen to your grand-
mother and grandfather. Listen to an aunt
and uncle. Listen to a smart niece. Listen to a
good-looking cousin. And mainly listen to your
heart. And listen to your watch. And listen to
your fountain pen. Listen to your inkwell"
Here is that classic of comedy, THE 2000
YEAR OLD MAN. May he live-and keep us
laughing for the next 2000 years.
More wit and wisdom from these classic
interviews: On fear:
Reiner: "What was the means of transporta
Brooks: "Mostly fear.. you would see an ani-
mal that would growl. .you would go
two miles in a minute. Fear would be
the main propulsion.
N . III I