Page 2-Sunday, February 8, 1981--The Michigan Daily
The University o
Coilege of Literat
in a three-part se
A reception in Ra
All lectures areo
ture, Science, and the Arts
ished Senior Faculty Lecture Series
hilip J. Elving
ries, will discuss
Why Engage in Research?
When Do the Data Indicate a Risk?
Why Don't Poets Praise the
By JULIE HINDS
Ann Arbor City Council will consider
a motion tomorrow night to grant
$50,000 to two local recycling groups.
The organizations-Ecology Center
of Ann Arbor and Recycle Ann Ar-
bor-facilitate recycling efforts in the
city. Recycle Ann Arbor picks up
reclamation materials from 20 percent
of the city and the Ecology Center
recycles this refuse.
THE MONEY would be used to
augment existing recycling programs
of the two non-profit organizations. Half
of the $50,000 would go towards expan-
ding the Ecology Center's existing
recycling station, while the other half
would fund the purchase of a vehicle for
Recycle Ann Arbor's monthly curbside
pick-ups of recyclable material, accor-
ding to Steve McCargar, staff coor-
dinator for Ecology Center.
Although the City Council has formed
a general plan for distributing the fun-
ds, the cost of the planning will be the
responsibility of the groups. If the funds
are approved, "much of the control of
what is done with the funding will be
ckhamn Assembly Hall will follow the final lecture
hitheatre - 8:00 p.m.
open to the public
4i~ \$: ... -'t/
t Y V
' G a 3
. a A
within the two recycling groups," Mc-
Recycle Ann Arbor hopes to provide
pick-up service for the entire city by
Tony Hainault, a volunteer at
Recycle Ann Arbor, said City Council
passed an endorsement resolution last
week commending Recycle Ann Ar-
bor's activities. "Now it's a matter of
the council putting the money where
their mouth is," Hainault said.
Hainault called the proposed funding
"a small amount of money" con-
sidering the possible savings for the
"The city won't have to pick up as
much waste, so they won't have to pay
(as many) people to pick it up,"
Recycle Ann Arbor is expanding its
recycling activities on campus. The
group is currently working with the In-
tercooperative Council and Public In-
terest Research Group in Michigan's
Environmental Task Force to organize
campus recycling pick-ups.
(Continued from Page 1)
have their first child. And of all babies
born, less than 3 percent are those of
women in their early 30s.
Other highlights of the study in-
" The longer a woman postpones
childbearing after marriage the less
likely she is to eventually have a child.
Among childless wives aged 25 to 29, 88
percent of those married less than two
planned to have a child some day, com-
pared to 68 percent of those married
" In recent years, there has been an
increasing tendency for women to delay
their first marriage and first birth.Of
women first married between 1965 and
1969, 69 percent married by age 21. This
declined to 60 percent between 1975 and
" The fertility rate for women of
hispanic origin during the 1977-79
period was much higher than for other
women, about 113 births per 1,000
Hispanic women aged 18 to 44 com-
pared to 71 births per 1,000 for non-
-$, contibued by the publisher
Compiled from Associated Press and
Miami blacks call for protest
against 'white Justice' verdict
MIAMI-Blacks, angered at what they called "white justice" called for
demonstrations yesterday to protest a verdict by a biracial jury that convic-
ted three blacks of killing three whites during a race riot last May.
"We're going to fight back," said Leo Harris, a member of the Citizens
Coalition for Racial Justice.
A group called the Miami Task Force slated a march and rally late yester-
day at the Dade County Justice Building where a similar protest last May 17
flared into three days of bloody rioting that left 18 dead and caused $100
million in property damage.
The May 17, 1980, rioting erupted within hours after an all-white jury at
Tampa acquited four white policemen from Dade County charged with the
beating death of black insurance agent Arthur McDuffie of Miami.
Polish strike problems continue
WARSAW, Poland-Miners and other workers in southwestern Poland an-
nounced tentative plans yesterday for warning strikes this week as Soviet-
bloc allies accused the independent labor union Solidarity of attacking
Poland's Communist Party.
Polish Primate Cardinal Sefan Wyszynski called on Solidarity to ease
spreading local tensions "as soon as possible."
In the southern area of Bielsko-Biala workers who agreed Friday to end an
11-day strike went back to their jobs voluntarily yesterday, a government
sanctioned day off, to try to make up for lost production.
The official news agency PAP said many factories throughout Poland
were operating to make up "missed tasks" during strikes last month over
demands for a five-day work week.
IRA bombs British coal ship
MOVILLE, Ireland-Striking for the fourth time in two days, IRA gunmen
boarded a British coal ship anchored off the Irish coast yesterday and blew it
up with explosive charges.
Authorities said seven masked gunmen overpowered the ship's crew of
nine and forced them overboard in life rafts before placing explosives
throughout the 1,100-ton British coal ferry Nellie M.
The IRA warned a similar fate awaited any British ships entering Irish
waters from now on.
No one was injured in what was believed to be the first sinking of a ship by
Costs of basic necessities to
increase sharply this year
WASHINGTON-Increases in the cost of basic necessities were moderate
during 1980 but are likely to take, a sharp turn upward again this year, a
private research group reported yesterday.
The National Center for Economic Alternatives said energy prices rose
18.1 percent during 1980, shelter 15.1 percent, food 10.2 percent, and medical
care 10 percent-all adding up to a rise of 13.8 percent in "necessity-related"
areas of the economy.
The group, which had been critical of former President Carter's efforts to
bring down inflation, showed no confidence in the Reagan:administration's
The researchers said interest rates, the prospect of higher food prices,
decontrol of oil and OPEC price increases indicate steep inflation this year.
Harris defense rests in
diet doctor murder case
WHITE PLAINS, N.Y.-Throughout the first part of her trial, Jean Harris
has done her best to ignore the "other woman," whose affair with Scarsdale
Diet doctor Herman Tarnower, prosecutors say, drove Harris to commit
Friday the defense called two psychiatrists to testify that Harris may have
been going through drug withdrawal symptoms if, as she had testified, she
had run out of the powerful stimulant that Tarnover had prescribed for her
over a period of 10 years.
The defense now rests its case and the prosecution gets its chance for
rebuttal. There has been speculation that among the prosecution's witnesses
may be Harris' rival, the other woman, Lynne Tryforos.
SHOW YOUR HEARTFELT FEELINGS ON VALENTINE'S DAY.
Here's how! Pick a pretty heart by Danielle, each on a 14K gold-filled chain.
A. White mother-of-pearl, 12.50.
B. Vermeil open heart with ruby, 21.50.
C. Gold-filled, bow tied heart, 32.50.
VALENTINE'S DAY IS FEBRUARY 14
OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
BLACK HISTORY CELEBRATION - 1981
Theme: FREE AT LAST??? - "WAKE UP, BLACK AMERICA!"
"AMBATANA, (SQ.)SUPER SUNDAY"
Dinner and Super Bowl Game
Trotter House, 5:00 pm.,
Ambatana and Guests onlY, R.S.V.P.
"THE MAN" Movie (The FirstBlack
Nikki Giovanni Lounge
Mosher-Jordan flail. 7:30 p.m.
"The Relationship between African and
Afro-Amierican, Family Structure"
Witny Auditorim, S.E.B.. 12:00 p.m.
BLACK HISTORY MONTH KICKOFF -
"Black Achievement: PostReconstruction to
the IHarlemi Renaissance,"- Thomas Holt,
C.A.A.S., Lecture, Movie, and Discussion,
Nikki Giovanni Lounge. Mosher-Jordan flall
"BLACK HAIR CARE WORKSHOP"
Eaton Lounge. Baits, 7:00 p.ms.
Morris Lawrence, (C.A.A.S.) and Trio: Dinner
and Musical Presentation. Bursey Snack Bar.
5:00 pit., Bursley Family/Baits MiRority
Council and their guests oly; R.S.V.P.
C AA.S. MINI-CONFERENCE (see 2/41
EAST QUAD ARTS AND CULTURAL
Opening Ceremonies. Mayor Blackwell of
Iliglilatid Park MI. Speaker, Rooimi 126, EQ.
Jazz Concert, EQ. Auditoriumi8.30 p.
C.A.A.S. MINI-CONFERENCE (see 2/4)
EAST QUAD ARTS AND CULTURAL
Art Exhibit, East Quad. Room 126,
Political Workshop. Greene Lounge, 4:00 p.m.
Karate Exhibition, South Cafeteria. 7.00 p.
Gospel Concert. U-MI Gospel (Chorir and others
E. Quad Auditorium. 8:00 p.m.
Benefit Dance, South Ca feteria 10 p.n.-2 a n.
EAST QUAD ARTS AND CULTURAL
Art Exhibit , EQuad, Room 126
10:00 a.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Fraternity/Sorority History, Discussion, and
Exhibit. F. Quad. Room 124. 1-00 -.3:00 p.
Poetry Reading, Bensinger Libray .3:00 p.m.
Fashion/Performing Arts Show. E. Quad
Auditorium. 8:00 pmi.
"BLACK LIKE ME" Movie starringakes
Whitoiire as a white man who bec es black
to see if there is a difference!
"I'M THE PRETTIEST PIECE IN GREECE"
Movie depicting the life of ha.h Singer
Bi lie Ilaywiid, Oxford Housing. Library,
Allen Roberts. 'Africaii Rural Develoupmenti
W "iittiy Auditoriu"" . "S.'... 1'.00 p m.
*"I CAN'T HEAR THE BIRDS SINGING"
Power Ceter. 8:00p.m. (PT.P.)
"BLACK LIKE ME" - Movie (see 2/8)
Markley. i9:00 p .
*"I CAN'T HEAR THE BIRDS SINGING"
Power Center. 8:00 p.m. (P.T.P.)
*"BLACK POPULAR MUSIC AND DANCE,
'60s"S8s" i Learn aid party witha dance of
old). Soit Quad. Diiing Rom Ni. 4.
10'00 p~im. - 2.00 am.i.
"BLACK LIKE ME" Movie (see 2/
Bursley Minority Lounge. 7:30 pin.
fhe Bible Churchiadd1t. Olive Baptist
Choirs, Siockwcll Lounge. 7:30 p.m.
M-ichraelITiourii. '"Black Pieoples its Asia,''
i ey dit orium. S.E.B.. 12:00 p.m.
* SOUL FOOD DINNER
Alice I >lo i(rCfetera. 4.30-5:45 pi..
Rd Nesi QuadCfeteria. 5:00-6.15 put..
Gbe AMirbigan Bailg
Vol. XCI, No.111
Sunday. February 8, 1981
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
of Michigan. Published daily Tuesday through Sunday mornings during the
University year at 420dMaynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 48109.
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ALICE LLOYD RACE & CULTURE
*"THE BURSLEY SHOW"
Bursley Cafeteia. 8:00 p.m.
*"I CAN'T HEAR THE BIRDS SINGING"
Pioweir('enter. 8-(X) pi..I P.T.P. I
"BLACKS IN T.V."
Susan Fowler, Anchirwoman. WGPR.
"BLACK LIKE ME" Movie see 2/)
Wesi Quid Cafeteria. 7:00 p.mr.
Markley Caheteria, 4:30-6:15 p.mi.. R.S.V.P.
7 SPRING BREAK
'hiEits duri g Fehriur
EvaJsse Collection," Stearns Building.
"Black Studies Past, Present & Future"
Atiio.-Amirericrr tiooks. H arlIan Ilatclier
G i raate ,ibr iary . Lobihby
Editor-in-chief ................. . .. SARA ANSPACH
Managing Editor ................ JULIE ENGEBRECHT
University Editor .................. LORENZO BENET
Student Affairs Editor .............. JOYCE FRIEDEN
City Editor ........................ELAINE RIDEOUT
Opinion Page Editors ................ DAVID MEYER
Arts Editor ........ ................. ANNE GADON
Sports Editor ................... MARK MIHANOVIC
Chief Photographer.................DAVID HARRIS
NEWS STAFF: BethkAllen, Nancy Bilyeou. Claudio
Centomini. Rita Clark, Debi Davis. Greg Davis, Anne
BUSINESb b I Al-It
Business Manager:................. RANDI CIGELNIK
Sales Manager...................BARB FORSLUND
Operations Manager :.............SUSANNE KELLY
Display Manager ............ MARY ANN MISIEWICZ
"Assistant Display Manager..... ....NANCY JOSLIN
Classified Manager ......... . .... DENISE SULLIVAN
Finance Manager .....,. ........ GREGG HADDAD
Nationals Manager....... ...........CATHY BAER
Sales Coordinator ............ E. ANDREW PETERSEN
BUSINESS STAFF: Bob Abrahams. Meg Armbruster,
JoeBroda, Maureen DeLay.P Judy Feinberg, Karen
Friedma'n, Peter Gotfredson, Pamela Gould. Kathryn
"U.M GOSPEL CHOIR CONCERT"
Couzens Hcall, 7:30 p.m.