Union of Students for Israel will be sponsoring a Human Rights Day,
focusing on the condition of Jews in Syria. During the day, people will be in
the Fishbowl handing out leaflets and urging people to write their
congressmen and senators to alert the University community about the
rights violations in Syria against Jews.
Alt Act-The Harder They Come, 7 & 9p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
AAFC-Moscow Does Not Believe in Tears, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Aud. A, Angell
CG-double feature, The Left-Handed Gun, 7 p.m. only, and Cool Hand
Luke, 9 p.m. only, Lorch Hall.
Public Health-Noontime film fest, The Cost of Cotton & The Turtle
People, 12:05 p.m., SPH II.
Committee Concerned with World Hunger-David Bowen, "Kampuchea,
the Road to Self-Sufficiency," 8p.m., Michigan Union, Conf. Rm. 5.
University Activities Committee and Young Americans for
Freedom-Richard Headlee, "Michigan's Economic.Slump," 8 p.m., Kunzel
Room, Michigan Union. Viewpoint Lecture Series.
Germanic Language & Literature-Prof. Reinhold Grimm,
"Festgemauert und noch nicht entbegrlich: Enzensberger als Erbe
Schillers," 4 p.m., West Conference Rm., Rackham.
Environmental & Water Resources Engineering Seminar-Blaine
Severin, "The Application of First-Order Kinetics to the Disinfection of
Water in a Completely Mixed Continuous Flow, Ultraviolet Light Reactor,"
3:30 p.m., 185 Water Resources Engineering Building 1-A.
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Seminar-Claire Schelske, "The Silica
Problem itLake Michigan," 4 p.m., 2233 Space Physics Research Building.
Nuclear Engineering Reactor Seminar-Benaissa Baggoura, "Transient
Analysis of the TMI-2 Pressurizer," 4 p.m., Baer Room/Cooley Building.
Dept. of Industrial and Operation Engineering-Richard Wallace, "An
Analysis of the Growth Experiences of Sixty Health Maintenance
Organizations,' 3 p.m., 253 West Engineering.
Vision/Hearing-John Jonides, "Integration Information from Successive
Fixations," 12:15-1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
American Statistical Assoc.-Fritz Scheuren, "Quality of Federal
Statistics from Administrative Records," 7:30 p.m., 1016 Paton Accounting
Medicinal Chemistry-Y. C. Cheng, "Considerations in Utilizing Selective
Anti-Viral Compounds for the Treatment of Herpes Virus Associated
Diseases," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Biological Sciences-Donald Ruchnagel, -"fetal Hemoglobin Switch," 12-
1p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
Biophysics Research, Chemistry Biological Chemistry-W. N. Lipscomb,
"Recent Studies on Carbosypeptidase A," noon, W. Lec. Hall, Med. Sci. II.
Biological Scieces-Lewis Kleinsmith, "Recombinant DNA and
Chalones," noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.
Soundstage-David Garth, Nada, Double Shot Rangers, 8 p.m., University
Soundstage/Eclipse Jazz-Jam Session, 8 p.m., University Club.
Dept. of Theatre & Drama-"The House of Bernard Alba," 8 p.m.,
Gilbert & Sullivan Society-"Utopia Limited," 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn
School of Music-Campus Orchestra and Arts Chorale, Johan van der
Merwe, Joseph Line/conductors, 8 p.m., Hill; Jazz Band, Lou Smith, con-
ductor, 8 p.m., Rackham piano recital, Deanne Vanden Berg, DMA, 8 p.m.,
Union Arts Program-Harmonettes from tie Women's Glee Club become
Eight Maids a Milking, "Twelve Days of Christmas," 12:15 p.m., Union lob-
Dept. of Romance Languages-Summer study program in Spain and
France, 4:30p.m., LecRm. 2, MLB.
Center for Western European Studies-Summer program in London and
Florence, 7:30 and 9 p.m., 203, 207 Tappan.
Ann Arbor City Democratic Party-Panel discussions on reapportionment
at 8 p.m., Henderson Rm., League.
Ann Arbor Advocates for Safe Alternatives in Childbirth-Car, Toy, and
Household Safety for Children and the ASAC holiday party, 7 p.m., third
floor, First United Methodist Church, 602 East Huron.
Bahai Club-7:30-9 p.m., Ecumenical Campus Center lounge.
Med. Center Bible Study-12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship-7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Sailing Club-7:45 p.m., 311 West Engineering.
The Michigan Daily-Thursday, December 10, 1981-Page 3
Reagan warns Khadafy gov't
From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON- In his strongest words to date,
President Reagan has warned Libyan leader
Moammar Khadafy of "the most serious consequen-
ces" should Libyan "hit squads" assassinate any
American leaders, officials said yesterday.
THE OFFICIALS, who asked not to be identified by
name, declined to specify what those consequences
The president detailed in his message some of the
evidence supporting the claims that the Libyan hit
squads have been sent to the United States, the of-
Meanwhile, Secretary of State Alexander Haig was
outraged by what he called leaks from the Reagan
administration about possible U.S. action against
Libya, U.S. spokesman Dean Fischer said yesterday.
A STATE Department official who also asked not to
be identified said leaks "can have the effect of
limiting the administration's flexibility" to take ac-
tion. He declined to be specific, but it was clear Haig
was concerned about reports the administration was
considering imposing a U.S.. embargo against Libyan
"Obviously people are using the (news) media to
say things that are better left secret," the official
said, expressing particular dissatisfaction over pur-
ported leaks on actions being considered by the
National Security Council.
Fisher, in Brussels with Haig for a NATO conferen-
ce, also indicated the secretary was unhappy about
the extent of reports about a Libyan assassination
squad purportedly in the United States to kill
President Reagan and other topU.S. officials.
IN WASHINGTON, associate press secretary Mort
Allin said the president, on Monday, deplored the
purported leaks, as well as "the suggestion that they
were being orchestrated by the administration."
Fischer, speaking shortly after Haig's arrival for
the NATO foreign ministers' meeting today and
tomorrow, said "We are talking about leaks coming
out of the administration about possible action again-
st Libya.. . He (Haig) was outraged by them."
While both Reagan and Haig have said there was
reason to suspect a Libyan plot against the American
leadership, Fischer indicated Haig believed too much
had been said.
FISCHER SAID he did not expect the ad-
ministration to announce any actions against Libya
in the immediate future, and refused comment on
reports from Washington that the administration had
sent a warning to Khadafy through a third party.
While Reagan reportedly is considering an oil
boycott against Libya for its alleged scheme to kill
American leaders, petroleum experts say any such
move would inflict no lasting sting upon the Khadafy
It is a point that Reagan himself has maie. On Oct.
18, Reagan rejected a U.S. boycott of Libyan oil as a
means to punish Khadafy for his support of terrorist
groups. "That would have to be a worldwide
boycott," Reagan said then. "There are plenty of
customers for oil, and you've got to make sure that
none would take the place of the United States."
One source in the oil industry said yesterday the
amount of Libyan oil now imported by the United
States-estimated at under 200,000 barrels a
day-was so small that it would be useless as a
diplomatic weapon for either side.
As of August, the latest month for which Energy
Department comparative figures are available,
Libya was the eight largest supplier of imported oil to
the United States, with 274,000 barrels daily. By com-
parison, Saudi Arabia supplied 1 million barrels and
Mexico about 470,000 barrels.
Reagan lifts hiring
ban on controllers
(Continued from Page 1)
"OFFERING A job that doesn't exist
certainly doesn't show any compassion
to me," Poli said. He said the con-
trollers will continue to press their ef-
forts to get their controller positions
Federal personnel officers said the
former controllers' job applications
would receive the same treatment as
those of any other person, but pension
and other benefits would be carried
over from the time they went on strike.
Because of employee reductions
across much of the federal government,
there was a question, however, as to
how many jobs would be available
especially at the pay levels - $22,500 to
$49,800 a year - the controllers once
commanded at the FAA.
DONALD DEVINE, director of the
Office of Personnel Management, in-
dicated many of the former controllers
Mpght be hired by the Defense Depar-
tment where, he said, 20,000 additional
civilian jobs are expected to open.
But there are few federal jobs
available elsewhere. The normal
government attrition rate of about 10
percent outside the Defense Depar-
tment and Postal Service has been
largely countered by Reagan's budget
cuts, acknowledged John Scholzen, a
PDASCOM STYLISTS :
Lberty off State ..668-9329
Maple Village............ 761-2733
spokesman at the Office of Personnel
The fired controllers "will be treated
essentially the same as any other em-
ployee that left federal service" when
their applications are considered,
Devine said. But he said each applicant
will be given a background check and
those found to have intimidated
working controllers or coerced pthers
to strike "would not be determined
But union leaders and activists will
not be ruled out automatically, Devine
A CHRISTMAS CHORAL PAGANT
TUES., DEC. 15
8 P.M. HILL AUD.
Also: Brubeck Quartet
featuring "MADCAT" RUTH
6.50, 7.50, 8.50 Res. Sale at the
Michigan Union Box Office and CTC
For Info call (313) 763-6922
Group rates available
The first sleeping-car patent wa
granted in 1864 to Henry Meyer for hi
method of converting the backs of seat
The Department of Theatre and Drama Presents
THE HOUSE OF
BE RNARDA ALBA,
"Pickets PTP Office
(Michigan League) 764-0450
Union of Students for Israel-Israel Aliyah Office representative from
Detroit will be available for information, 10:30-4 p.m., call 663-3336 for appt.
Undergraduate Political Science Assoc.-Wine and cheese party, 3-5 p.m.,
sixth floor, Haven Hall.
Tau Beta Pi-Free tutoring, wall-in, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLI and 2332 Bursley.
MSA & Pilot Program-Reception for Paulo Freire, 10-11:30 p.m., Alice
Lloyd Red Carpet Lounge.
Afro-American & African Studies-Reception for Paulo Freire, 2:30-4
p.m., fourth floor lounge, Lorch Hall.
League-International Night, Vienna, 5-7:15 p.m.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning class, 7 p.m., intermediate class, 8
Extension Service-Grant-writing workshop, Craig Smith, "Proposal
Writing in Process," 9-5 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
A miniature sleigh
and egttiny reindeer....
-- -.. or a rusty VW t
four tiny cylinders
load it up with gifts
all of your family and fries
Ulrlch's guarantees you the lowest prices in town, with a selection that of
something for everybody. Pens and pencils, calculators, globes, books, art supp
frames, prints-it's all te
First, stop at Ulrich's. Then home for the Holid
Working on The Daily
Is a Great Experience!
ITY OF MICHIGAN
GILBERT AND SULLIVAN SOCIETY