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January 22, 1981 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-01-22

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

Poet Brooks addresses
lHopwood Award winners

By SUE INGLIS
Although she has written hundreds of
sonnets, Pulitzer Prize winning poet
Gwendolyn Brooks said yesterday she
does not plan to write any more of
them.
"I don't think this is a time for son-
nets," she told the 11 winners of the 1981
Avery and Jule Hopwood Contest for
freshpersons and sophomores, "It's a
time for wild, raw, free verse in which
rhymes may seem to creep in at
times."
BROOKS, WHO spoke before about
225 people in- Rackham Lecture Hall,
described her poetry as "life distilled."
After offering congratulations to the
Hopwood writing award winners, she
said, "I'm going to distill for you," and
recited nine of her poems.
Laurie Porter, a Residential College

sophomore, won the top prize money of
$250 for her first place essays "The
Dream of Stardom" and "A Chocolate
Kiss."
In the fiction category, Bradford
Parks, an LSA freshman, earned first
place and $200 for his piece, "The
Music."
The $150 first-place award in the
poetry category was given, to Residen-
tial College freshwoman Erica Littler
for her poem, "Fat Birds/Stupid
Boys."
HOPWOOD AWARD winners shared
a total of $1,850 in prize money. Funding
for the award comes from a bequest left
the University by alumni playwright
Avery Hopwood. The contest takes
place in spring and summer as well as
the winter, with the most prestigious
award presented in the spring.

HAPPENINGS-
FILMS
A-V Services-Teenage Father; Young, Single, and Pregnant, 12:05 p.m.,
SPH I Aud.
CFT-Lolita, 4,7, 9:45 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
AAFC-Rock and Roll High School, 7, 10:20 p.m., Aud. A, Angell; The Kids
are Alright, 8:40 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild-Murder by Decree, 7, 9:15 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Mediatrics-We're No Angels, 7 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.; The Twelve Chairs, 9
p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
SPEAKERS
Museum of Anthro.-Bag lunch, Carla Sinopoli, "Medieval Architecture in
Northern Morrocco," noon, 2009 Museums.
Comp. Lit.-Bag lunch, George Bornstain, "Fixed Forms: The Modern
Sonnet-England," 12:10 p.m., MLB 4th floor Commons.,
Bush Program, School of Ed.-Asa Hilliard, "Is School Integration
Possible?" 4 p.m., SEB Schorling Aud.
CARP-Bill Hilbert, "Unification Principle: A New Ideology," 5 p.m.,
Rm. 4, Michigan League.
CCS-Lec., Michael Rabin, "Random Algorithms," 4p.m., 170 Dennison.
Chemistry-Lawrrence Lohn, Jr., "Protonic States and the Hydrogen
Bond," 4p.m., 1200 Chem.
Computing Ctr.-Bob Blue, "MTS: A Global Overview and Basic MTS
Commands," 7p.m.,2003 Angell.
Mi. Robotics Research Circle-William Tanner, "Insight into Robotics," 7
p.m., Chrysley Ctr. Aud.
Mortar Board-Lec., forum, Harold Shapiro, "The University and the
1980s," 7p.m., Union Pendleton Room.
Int. Christian Student Assn.-John Keating, "How Christian is the West?"
7:30 p.m., Int.Ctr..
Special Libraries Assn.-Gloria Donoher, "Freelance Librarianship,"
7:30 p.m., League Room C.
Ctr. for Japanese Studies-Bag lunch, Thomas Hare, "Patronage and the
Noh,"noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
PERFORMANCES;
School of Music-Concert, "Lieder" in English, Constance Barron, Joseph
Blatt, 8p.m., Mendelssohn Theater.
Mich. Men's Glee Club-Cornell University Men's Glee Club concert, 8
p.m., St. Andrew's Episcopal Church.
UAC-Soundstage Coffeehouse, Madcat Ruth, 8 p.m., Union U. Club.
MEETINGS
Campus Weight Watchers-5:30p.m., League Project Room.
SWE-Peggy Varuska, Bendix, 6:30 p.m., 229 W. Engin.
Honors Program-First Org. mtg. for Abraxas, a new honors literary
publication, 7 p.m., 1017 Angell.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fell.-7 p.m., League, Union.
MSA-Task Force mtg., 7:30 p.m., 3909 Union.
Al Anon-8:30 p.m., N2815 U. Hosp. (2nd level, NPI).
Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society-mtg., followed by
faculty tea, 5 p.m., 3003 Chem.
PIRGIM-Mass mtg., 7 p.m., Union COnference Rms. 4 and 5.
MISCELLANEOUS
Computing Ctr.-Demo., DECwriter, "How to Use the DECwriter Ter-
minal," 8 a.m., 405 UGLI.
Computing Ctr.-Chalk Talk, "Basic Use of the MTS Command
Language," 12:10p.m.,1011 NUBS.
Vision/Hearing-Paper disc., "Retention of Topographic Addresses by
Reciprocally Translocated Tectal Re-implants in Adult Goldfish," 12:15
p.m., 2055 MHRI.'
Med. Ctr. Bible Study-12:30 p.m., F2230 Mott Library.
SWE-Pre-Interview Program, Hughes Aircraft, 1 p.m., 270 W. Engin.;
Hughes Presentation, 7 p.m., 246 W. Engin.
International Night-France, 5 p.m., League cafeteria.
Guild House-Poetry reading, Chet Leach, Paul Grams, Jack Zucker, 7:30
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Men's Basketball-vs. Illinois, 8:05 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Meekreh-Felafel study break, 10:30 p.m., Markley Concourse Lounge.
Ecology Center of Ann Arbor-Home Heat Energy Conservation
Workshop program, 7:30 p.m., public access television.
S.O.S. Comm. Crisis Center-Interviews for prospective volunteers, 114 N.
River Street, Ypsilanti.
WCBN-Live interview with Swami Brahmananada, 3:30 p.m., WCBN.
SYDA Foundation-Swami Brahmananada, "Secret of the Sid-
dhas-Natural Meditation," 7 p.m., Freinds' Meetinghouse.
Washtenaw County Parks and Recreation Commission-Registratibn for
the WCPRC Cross Country Ski Program, Washtenaw County Building, Ann
Arbor City Hall, Ann Arbor Public Library.
OBIR-Career Day, 4:30 p.m., 141 Business School.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them to
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI.
INTERESTED LS&A STUDENTS

LS&A Student Government is holding interviews for:
2 seats on the Student-Faculty Policy Board.
1 seat on the LS&A Student Government Council.
1 seat on the Michigan Student Assembly.
Interviews will be held Monday, Jan. 26.

Hopwood manuscripts are read by
two judges in each category who then
rank them in order of preference, ac-
cording to Hopwood Program Coor-
dinator Anrea Beauchamp. Judges are
usually University English professors
who are not currently teaching a
writing class, she added.
Before the ceremony, Brooks chatted
with aspiring poets and prose writers
who came to have coffee with her. She
answered questions and talked about
the role of the black poet, the current
forms that prose and poetry are taking,
and the craft of writing in general.
Brooks deplored what she saw as 'a
cheapening of the language."
"Journalism is getting shabbier and
shabbier," she said. "Fiction writers
seem to think that if they have a little
sprinkling of sex, well, then that's all
that's necessary. I think Tom Wolfe is
doing the best with new journalism."
Brooks, who holds 40 honorary doc-
torate degrees, is best known for her
poems "The Riot" and "The Tiger Who
Wore White Gloves." A Poet Laureate
of Illinois, she has authored 15 books
and is a recipient of the Shelley
Memorial Award.
Erica Littler, Residential College freshman, Hop-
wood poetry, $150, "Fat Birds/Stupid Boys." Tina
Datsko, LSA junior, CowdenMemorial Fellowship,
$500, writing smaples; Debby Kim, LSA senior, Bain-
Swiggett Poetry Prize, $50, "Birthed Unborn,"
"Sunrise," "Anniversary"; Alex Korn, Residential
College Freshman, Hopwood essay, $200, "Picasso,
Stein and Einstein: A New Dimension"; Anna Marie
Nissen, LSA senior, Cowden Memorial
Fellowship,$500, writing samples; Laurie Porter,
Residential College sophomore, Hopwood essay,
$250, "The Dream ofdStardom" andm"A Chocolate
Kiss"; Deborah Shields, LSA sophomore, Hopwood
poetry, $150, "Home Grown Coup." Patricia Ann
Schaefer, LSA sophomore, Hopwood essay, $200,
"Shakespearean Essays"; Joe Cortese, LSA senior,
Academy of American Poets Award, $100, "After the
Mine Shut-Down"; David William Casper, LSA
sophomore, Hopwood essay, $200, "Two Essays on
Greek Tragedy"; Shelton A. Johnson, LSA senior,
Cowden Memorial Fellowship, $500, writing sam-
ples; Dennis John Harvey, Residential College
sophomore, Hopwood fiction, $100, "A Change of
Seasons"; Mary Katherine Parks, LSA junior,
Cowden Memorial Fellowship, $500, writing
smaples; Josephone Kearns, U-M-Flint sophomore,
Michael R. Gutterman Award in Poetry, $100, "Fly
Poem," "Available Materials," and "Painting Dock
Sections"; Laura E.O.B. Cur, Residential College
freshman, Hopwood poetry, $100, "Selected
Poems"; Maureen Anne Darmanin, LSA freshman,
Hopwood fiction, $150, "The Showroom"; Bradford
Scott Parks, LSA freshman, Hopwood fiction, $200,
"The Music"; Mary Jean Blessington -Residential
College junior, Hopwood fiction, $150, "Trekking
East"; Orren Perlman, Residential College fresh-
man, Jeffrey Weisberg Memorial, $100, "Walking
the Hills of Galilee" and "Letters From the Throat."
Nazi
guard
may be
WASHINGTON (AP)-A former Nazi
death camp guard who has lived in this
country for 31 years must be stripped of
his U.S. citizenship the Supreme Court
ruled yesterday.
By a 7-2 vote, the justices said 73-
year-old Feodor Fedorenko "illegally
procured" his U.S. citizenship in 1979
because he lied to immigration officials
when entering the country in 1949.
THE FEDERAL government now
can strip Fedorenko of his citizenship
and move to deport him.
The court's decision made clear that
even if government prosecutors did not
think it necessary to take away
Fedorenko's citizenship, the Im-
migration and Nationality Act demands

Daily Photo by MAUREEN O'MALLE)
PULITZER PRIZE-WINNING poet Gwendolyn Brooks waits to speak to the Hopwood Award recipients yesterday at
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Returnees tell stories of
torture during captivity

From United Press International
Stories of beatings, deprivation and
mental torture began to emerge from
the freed American hostages yesterday
in phone calls to their families.
The details were sketchy, described
in emotional tones by loved ones who
tried to recall everything said in phone
calls a half a world away after 14 mon-
ths of agonized waiting.
IN ONE OF the calls from Wiesbaden,
West Germany, former economic and
commercial officer Malcolm Kalp, 42,
told his brother and sister-in-law he had
been beaten and put in solitary con-
finement for between 150 and 170 days

because of his attempts to escape the
American Embassy in Iran.
"He told us he had tried to escape
several times," said Linda Kalp in
Brocton, Mass., the wife of Kalp's
brother Richard.
"That sounded like him," she said.
"We knew that if anyone didn't
cooperate with him he wouldn't
cooperate either. We knew he was a
tough guy and he wasn't going to take
anything lying down," she said.
MARINE SGT. Johnny McKeel told
his mother, Wynona, of Balch Springs,
Texas, that his captors said she was
dead in an effort to get him to

cooperate. He kept asking about the
family, wanting to be sure everybody
was all right," she said. "They told him
I was dead when they interrogated him.
"They told him they'd let him come
home if he talked to them. They Only
gave him three of our letters," she skid.
"They even took away his watch and
his billfold, so he'd be confused, so.he
wouldn't know what time it was." .
Donald Cooke, vice consul at the km-
bassy, told his parents, Ernest and
Susan Cooke of Mamphis, Tenn., that
he spent most of the year in a prison
near the Caspian Sea after the faIled
rescue attempt in April.

Fraud found in cancer research

NEW YORK (AP) - A medical
researcher who admitted faking some
data also reported growing human can-
cer cells which have now proved to be
monkey cells, scientists say in an ar-
ticle to be published today.
The article in the British scientific
journal Nature throws a new cloud over
the work of Dr. John Long. Scientists
said the incident may have slowed
basic research into Hodgkin'sdisease,
a lymph system cancer that strikes
7,100 Americans and causes 1,700 death
a year.
THE SCIENTISTS who re-examined
Long's work said there was no eyidence
of deliberate fraud involving the
cultures.
Long, a former researcher at Har-
vard medical school, has admitted that
although he learned in 1979 that the cell
lines might have been misidentified, he
concealed the problem from co-
workers.
He was forced to resign from the
medical school and Massachusetts
General Hospital in Boston last
January after admitting he falsified
CONTACT LENSES
SOFT AND HARD'
CONTACT LENSES $210.00
includes all fees.
* includes~ a second pair of hard lenses
Dr. Paul C. Uslan, optometrist
545 Church Street
769-1222 by appointment

parts of the data in a 1979 scientific
paper on the cultures.
ALL OF THE PAPERS referring
directly to the now-challenged cell
cultures will have to be reassessed to
see if-any data of scientific value can be
salvaged," Nature said in a draft ver-
sion of a news story accompanying the

scientists' article.
The incident was confined to basic
research and did not affect the treat-
ment of any 'Hodgkin's disease patien-
ts.
Long had reported growing ur
stable cancer cell lines since 1973.

GOOD SUMMER CAMP POSITIONS
Camp Tamarack interviewing
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29
SUMMER PLACEMENT
call 764-7456 for appointment

it.
AUDIITII@N
MUSICIANS
PERFORMERS 'JEJ
Registration 12:30-3:30 Auditions begin at 1:00
Ann Arbor, MI Mon., Feb. 2
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Michigan Union-Kuenzel & Welker Rms.
Bowling Green, OH Tues., Feb. 3
BOWLING GREEN STATE UNIVERSITY
University Union
Also at Cedar Point Jan. 31 & Feb. 14

r--

TECHNICIANS
Please send resumes by Feb. 1

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