The Michigan Daily-Friday, December 4, 1981-Page:3
Drop by the Fishbowl today and enjoy a party for Columbia Pictures
newly released film, The Neighbors, starring John Belushi and Dan
Ackroyd. Contests will be running all day and prizes include passes to the
Cinema Guild- Days of Heaven, 7, 9p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC- This Is Elvis, 4,7, 10:20 p.m., Jailhouse Rock, 8:30 p.m., MLB.
Cinema II- Kagemusha, 7, 9:45p.m., Angell, Aud. A.
Mediatrics- Star Trek, 7, 9:30 p.m., MLB.
Gargoyle- The Wanderers, 7, 9p.m., 100 Hutchins Hall.
AA FILM- Holiday, 7 p.m., Philadelphia Story, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
AAIA- Space Shuttle: A Remarkable Flying Machine, 7:30 p.m.,
Chrysler Center, North Campus.
Public Health- Noontime film fest, Mind Over Body, 12:05 p.m., School of
Public Health, Aud. II.
Michigan- MASH, 2:30, 7, 11:15 p.m., The Long Goodbye, 4:45, 915 p.m.,
Women in Science- Evelyn Fox Keller, "Gender & Science," noon,
Rackham East Conference Room.
Wholistic Health Council- Robert Nara, "How to Become Dentally Self-
sufficient," 7:30p.m., 229 Angell.
South & South East Asian Studies- Rajam Ramamurti, "Kavignar Kan-
nadasan: Late Poet Laurete of Tamil Nadu," noon, Muhammed Salleh,
Modern and Tradition in Malay Literature," Lane Hall, Commons Rm., 4
English Language Institute- Louis Trimble, applications of "English for
Science and Technology (EST)" research Rhetorical-Grammatical
relationships in EST, 10 a.m., 3003 North University Bldg.
Natural Resources- seminar, "The Energy Crisis in the Third World,"
noon, Dana Bldg., Rm. 1504.
Nursing- Lea Vaughn, Asst. Dean of University of Detroit School of Law,
"Law and How It Affects Health Care Professional," Rm. M3330, Med. Sci. I,
UAC- How to Succeed in Business Without Really Trying, Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater, 8 p.m.
St. Mary's Newman Group- Carbaret '81, St. Mary's Student Chapel, 331
Thompson, 8 p.m.
School of Music- Contemporary Directions Ensemble, 8 p.m., Rackham,
Flute Recital, Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Theater & Drama-- The House of Bernarda Alba, Trueblood Theater,
Frieze Bldg., 8 p.m.
PTP- Morning's at Seven, Power Center, 8p.m.
Musical Society- Handel's "Messiah," Hill Aud., 8p.m.
ARK- Electricity, 1421 Hill, 8 p.m.
Canterbury Loft- TV Dinner, 7, 9p.m., 332 South State.
12 Days of Christmas Series- The UMA Squares, 12:15 p.m., Union.
History Concentrators- Student Faculty coffee hour, 3 p.m., Third Floor,
Faculty Lounge, Haven Hall.
Guild House- Poetry Series, beginning creative writing classes, 8 p.m.,
CEW- Single Mothers Support Group, second floor of the Huron Valley
National Bank Bldg., North University & South Thayer, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class- 7:30 p.m., Reformed Church.
University Duplicate Bridge Club- 7:30 p.m., League.
Int'l Student Fell.- 7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Rd.
Hillel- Shabbat Services: 6:45 p m., Orth.; 5 p.m. Conserv.; 6 p.m., din-
Nuclear Eng.- Rudy Ong, White Aud., Cooley, 3:30 p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega- Blood Drive, Union, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Recreational Sports- International Rec. Program, Intramural Bldg.,
open swim, 6-7 p.m. & slide show, 7-8 p.m.
Computing Center- Lab intro. to Ontel Terminal, Forrest Hartman, Ontel
-Rm., NUBS, 9 a.m., Lab, Advanced Ontel Terminal, 10:30 a.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
Allen failed to list firm's clients
WASHINGTON (AP)- Richard Allen failed to
disclose the identity of his consulting firm's clients
despite a legal requirement that any of them "direc-
tly involved" with him be listed if they paid at least
$5,000 during the two years before he joined the White
White House spokesman David Gergen said
yesterday that he wasn't sure whether the national
security adviser should have listed his clients, and
other White House officials refused to discuss the
ALLEN HAS argued that the White House counsel's
office told him he did not have to list his clients
because, technically, he was an employee of the
company, Potomac International Corp., and the fees
were paid to the firm.
Federal law requires an incoming government of-
ficial to identify sources of "compensation in excess
of $5,000" in the past two years and to give "a brief
description of the nature of the duties performed or
The main exception to the filing requirement is if
the official was an employee of the firm that provided
the services and was not "directly involved" in work
for that client.
ALLEN HAS said he did have "several clients"
who paid more than $5,000 a year. Allen was Potomac
International's founder, owner, president and chief
consultant. His wife, Patricia, was the corporation's
vice president and treasurer, and his son, Michael,
was its secretary.
A source familiar with Allen's business said he had,
only five to seven clients, all of whom were Japanese
or affiliated with Japanese firms.
J. Jackson Walter, director of the Government
Ethics Office, declined to discuss specifics of Allen's
case yesterday but said the issue of listing clients is-a
"gray area" in the federal disclosure requirements.
There are differing opinions inside the ethics office
over precisely when an official must submit a client
list, he said.
For instance, the requirement would be much
clearer if the incoming public official had run his own
law practice and been involved with all the clients
than if he had been a member of a large law firm and
worked on only some of the firm's accounts.
Allen has said he does not recall who in the coun-
sel's office gave him the advice not to file a client list.
He refused to discuss the issue further yesterday.:
Voting Rights Act
WASHINGTON (AP) - "One of the
shortest-lived trial balloons in history"
deflated yesterday as Majority Leader
Howard Baker dropped his effort to get
the Senate to approve this year an ex-
tension of the 1965 Voting Rights Abt.
The Tennessee Republican said
neither supporters nor opponents of a
tough voting rights renewal showed
much interest in the proposal he offered
less than 24 hours earlier for a simple
10-year extension of the civil rights law.
BAKER PROPOSED the simple ex-
tension Wednesday, saying he hoped it
would avoid a lengthy and bitter debate
on a House approved version that
Senate conservatives would likely
But yesterday he announced that his
proposal was resisted by both sides, in-
cluding Sen. Edward Kennedy, (D-
Mass.), the leading Senate supporter of
the voting rights renewal measure ap-
proved by the House Oct. 5.
With Sen. Strom Thurmond, (R-S.C.),
chairman of the Senate Judiciary
Committee, at his side, Baker said he
floated the simple extension plan to test
"IT WAS ONE of the shortest-lived
trial balloons in history," Baker said.
"I'm disappointed but not surprised."
Both Kennedy and Thurmond set
conditions on accepting Bakers plan.
The 1965 law is considered the most
successful piece of civil rights
legislation in the 1960s. Under it, all or
parts of 22 states-mostly in the South-
with poor minority voting records are
now required to get Justice Department
approval for any changes in their elec-
University of Maryland College Park
NEW PROFESSIONAL DEGREE PROGRAM
IN WASHINGTON, D.C. AREA
MASTER OF PUBLIC MANAGEMENT
Professional Education for Careers in
" Federal, state and local government
" Public policy activities in the business sector
* Nonprofit organizations and associations
Charter class to enroll Fall Semester 1982
SCHOLARSHIP AND FINANCIAL AID AVAILABLE
For further information and application materials,
call or write: Nancy Berta
Assistant to the Dean
School of Public Affairs
1218 Social Sciences Building
University of Maryland
College Park, MD 20742
The University of Maryland is an equal opportunity institution.
Minorities and women are encouraged to apply.
Taylor schools saved
TAYLOR (UPI) - A record number
of voters turned out yesterday to pass
two crucial millage measures which
had been rejected four times in the past
year, assuring the district would not be
forced to close schools for lack of funds.
"We didn't know how it was going to
go, . but we passed them both," said
Taylor' School board member Sibyl
Mazor, who said the renewal measure
passed 12,492-5,628 and the additional
tax levy was accepted 9,258-8,590.
"We worked real hard for it, Mazor
said. "We are very, very pleased. The
voters came through for our kids.
R en sOW
The University Regents will hold a
special meeting at noon tomorrow to
discuss University property aquisitions
and audit items. The meeting, which
will be held in the Regents room of the
Fleming Administration Building, will
be closed to the public because it per-
tains to matters of personal privacy.
All meetings dealing with matters of
a personal naturercan be closed to the
public under the provisions of the Open
Ann Arbor's fastest!
From 10-800 T shirts screenprint-
ed within 24 hours of order.
Multi-color printing our specialty.
You supply art or use our expert,
Hundreds of surplus T-shirts only
$2. each. LOC.e be Pinte gtnoPig Cate
208, s First St Phone 994-1367
-A T -' -It )N
A4NN A RBM X
"We're having a victory party," she
said after returns were counted. "This
time it's a victory."
Mazor said a campaign blitz to per-
suade voters to approve the measure
may have turned the tide in the millage
controversy which split the community.
Officials had said the district's 31
schools would close as early as mid-
December if voters rejected the two tax
The turnout of more than 18,000
voters outnumbered voter response at
any of the other elections, including the
record Oct. 19 election when 16,000 of
the district's 33,000 voters cast ballots.
THE DEPAIRTMENIT OF
ROMAINCE LANGUAG ES
afilm version of
a ribald Carnival comedy of 1518
In Italian with English subtitles
Friday, December 4, 4:00 pm
M LB Lecture Room 2
Introduction by Prof. Oscar Budel
rr~ ~ rr
at The University of Chicago
a j rN
Y "'/fl' r 1
/y r f
. r' r,
r : 1
. . . before consulting theMichigan Daily Classified
Do you need a job, an apartment, a roommate,
tickets, etc.? We can help you find exactly what
you're looking for. Turn to the Daily Classifieds
before you make the wrong move.
The Searle Fellowship Program has been established to provide
generous financial support for outstanding American and foreign
students undertaking advanced study at The University of Chicago.
Searle Fellowships are awarded to students pursuing the Ph.D. de-
gree whose academic records demonstrate exceptional ability in
the biological sciences or in other disciplines and whose research
interests are concerned with the ways in which research and scien-
tific discoveries in their various fields intersect with public policy
and can contribute to improvements in the quality of life.
Searle Fellowships provide tuition and fees and stipends of $5,200,
per year for three years.
Separate application for a Searle fellowship is unnecessary. How-
ever, applicants for admission, who wish to be considered for a
Searle Fellowship, should be certain that their statements of pur-
pose are addressed to scholarly interests which are genuine to
the purposes of the program.
Searle Fellowships are held by students in the departments of
Anthropology, Biology, Economics, History, Microbiology, Political
Science, and Sociology and in the committees on Biopsychology,
Conceptual Foundations of Science, Evolutionary Biology, and Social
Requests for Applications for Admission should be addressed to: