AAFC - Darby O'Gill and the Little People, 6:30 p.m.; 20,000 Leagues Un-
der the Sea, 8 p.m.; Treasure Island, 10:15 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild - The 47 Ronin (Pt. 1), 7 p.m., Lorch Hall Aud.
Ethnographic Film Series - Turtle People, Broken Treaty at Battle
Mountain, Home of the Brave, 7p.m., MLB 2.
CHGD - "Birth Defects: Biology, Recognition and Management," 8 a.m.,
Extension Service - "Literacy, Education and Health Development,"
8:30 a.m., League.
M&M Engin. - Tsuku Fuwa, "Dephosphorization of Liquid Iron and
Steel," 11 a.m., 3201 E. Engin.
Urban Planning - Steve Kaplan, "Planning and Urban Nature," 11 a.m.,
EEC & IC - Jane Myers, "If this is the Doughnut, Where is the Hole?: A
Look at Subtle Bias in the Media," noon, Int'l. Ctr.
WICI - Meeting, Jennifer Holmes from the Detroit Free Press, Michigan
Union Conference Room 5, 7 p.m.
Guild House - Bag lunch book review, Marc Mauer, "Instead of Prisons,"
noon, 802 Monroe..
Psychobiology - Charlotte Mistretta, "The Development of Salt-Taste
Sensitivity," 12:15 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
IOE - Robert Foley, "Compartmental Models and Marked Point
Processes," 2 p.m., 243 W. Engin.
S. and S.E. Asian Studies - Wilhelm Solheim, "Maritime Trade in
Prehistoric Southeast Asia," 3 p.m., Lane Hall Commons.
Bioengin. - Larry Matthews, "The Development of a Total Knee Joint
Replacement Prosthesis," 4 p.m., 1084 E. Engin.
Chemistry - Paul Seemuth, "Organoaluminum Compounds in Organic
Synthesis," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
CREES/Pol. Sci. - Jerry Witar, "Political Systems Transformation in
Poland, 1980-1981," 4 p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Geology - Ulrich Petersen, "Predicting the Limits of Hydrothermal Ore
Deposits," 4p.m., 4001 CCL.k
Research Club - Leslie Kish, "Chance, Statistics, Sampling," 4 p.m.,
Delta Sigma Theta - Henry Johnson, Fred McDonald, "Where Have Our
Children Gone: An Atlanta Crisis Seminar," 6 p.m., Union Anderson Rm.
PIRGIM - Adrienne Seiko, "What You Should Know About Toxic Shock
Syndrome," 7 p.m., Couzens Living Rm.
CCWH - Jack Nelson, Tom Hayes, "Developing Strategies to Solve
Hunger Problems," 7:30 p.m., Union Pendleton Rm.
AstroFest 97 - The Legacy of Skylab; The Mission of Apollo-Soyuz, Jim
Loudon, "Spacerap," (fee-form Q&A on space/astronomy) 7:30 p.m., MLB
National Wildlife Week - Memories of Eden, Dr. Gunter Voss, 7:30 p.m.,
League Henderson Rm.
School of Music - John Clough, "Chord Personality Profiles: The Ex-
clusion Relation," 8p.m., MLB 1.
CULS - Tato Laviera, "Culture makes a U-Turn: Puerto Rican Identity in
the United States,''8p.m., Aud. B Angell.
CRLT - Transparencies for Classroom Teaching-35 mm Slide Production,
Alpha Gamma Delta - Panhellenic Meeting, 7 p.m.
WICI -7p.m., Union COnf. Rm. 5.
His House Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., League.
HSO - Lesbian/Gay Male Health Professions, 7:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
MSA -7:30 p.m., 3909 Union.
Intro. to TM - 8 p.m., A2 Public Library Muehlig Rm.
Psychology Psi-Chi Club -8 p.m., Union Lect. Hall 3.
Union - preview, "Yeats Festival," 12:30 p.m., U Club
UAC - Impact Dance, workshop, 7-9 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Cross Currents - readings, Bohdan Boychuk, Assya Humesky, "An
Evening of Ukranian Poetry," 8 p.m., Rackham Amph.
SPAM - "SPAMORAMA: A Gala Concert of American Music," 8 p.m.,
Chi Phi Fraternity - 72-hour pole sitting for MDA.
Computing Ctr. - Chalk Talk, "Record Handling using *COMBINE and
"MVC," 12:10 p.m., 1011 NUBS.
Union - St. Patrick's Day party, "Giveaway," dancing, happy hour 4-8
p.m., 4 p.m.-1 a.m., U. Club.
Rec. Sports - Im Table Tennis (Co-ed) Tourney, 6:30 p.m., CCRB.
Rec. Sports - Squash Club Match, 6:30 p.m., CCRB.-
WCBN - Call-in, Tenant Advocate Show, call in with renting problems,
Honors - Honors Concentrations seminar, humanities, 7 p.m., SEB
CPP - Pre-medical presentation, 7:30 p.m., Aud. C Angell.
Hillel - New Jewish Agenda slide show, "El Salvador: A Country in
Crisis," 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Woodworking workshop - 537 SAB, 7-10 p.m.
Research Club - Henry Russel Award, 4 p.m., Rackham.
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-Tuesday, March 17, 1981-Page 3
THIS WEEK A T REGENTS
PIRGIM decision due
By BARRY WITT
University Regents are expected to
decide the fate of funding for the Public
Research Interest Group in Michigan at
this week's monthly meeting.
The issue to be decided is whether the
University will continue to allow
PIRGIM to use a voluntary system of
student assessment at CRISP or at
PIRGIM's request, use an automatic
refusable/refundable assessment for
PIRGIM IS EXPECTED to ask the
Regents to consider a proposal whereby
students would automatically be
charged the PIRGIM fee each term, but
could ask for a refund.
Currently the public interest group is
under contract with the University to
request students to voluntarily add $2 to
their term assessment by checking a
box on their Student Verification forms
The University executive officers hav
recommended that the Regents con-
tinue this agreement through 1984.
ALSO AT THE March meeting, which
takes place Thursday and Friday, the
Regents will receive an update on the
University's Replacement Hospital
Project. Administrators will present
Regents with plans for the first stages
of site clearance for the project -
which is scheduled to begin Oct. 1.
Regents will also hear the annual
report on minority recruitment,
enrollment, retention, and graduation
- which includes for the first time
suggestions from deans, directors of
programs, and others on ways, the
University could increase its minority
enrollment. (See related story, Page 1.)
The Regents will hear a summary of
the University's 1981-82 budget plans
from Vice President for Academic Af-
fairs Bill Frye. In his report to the
Regents, Frye states, "The degree of
uncertainty surrounding several com-
ponent parts of the budget necessitates
a very tentative approach (to budget
planning) at this time."
"critical to all future actions, since they
must be in place if the general fund is to
be in balance as of July 1," are
proceeding on schedule, Frye reports.
"The review process . . . has
facilitated both timely and fair con-
sideration of the reduction proposals,"
the vice president adds.
The report also warns the Regents
that both state and federal funding for
University programs stand on shaky
ground. The 12 percent increase in
general fund allocation from the state is
expected to be approved by mid-April,
but the actual amount the University
will receive depends on an economic
recovery in the state.
"IF THE (STATE) revenue
estimates prove overly optimistic ...
then the higher education appropriation
is vulnerable to subsequent reduction
through Executive order," Frye repor-
Lacking full confidence in the state's
ability to provide the proposed ap-
propriation, budget planning will con-
tinue on a contingency basis, according
Frye also noted the possibility of a
decrease in research support and
student financial aid programs from
the federal government subject to
congressional approval, but says he is
unsure how financial aid cuts will affect
The report also contains the first of-
ficial warning of impending tuition in-
creases to keep up with expenses.
"While we are reluctant to force this
burden upon our students . . . we may
have no alternative," Frye adds.
slow economic upturn
LANSING (UPI) - Gov. Milliken
said today Michigan's economy will
begin recovering this year from the
nightmare of 1980, although unem-
ployment will rise slightly and inflation
remain at double digit levels.
The governor, in his annual forecast,
also stressed Michigan's economic
recovery is dependent on national
developments, including a substantial
federal tax cut and reduced interest
"I AM OPTIMISTIC that there will be
significant improvement in the second
half of 1981, paving the way for a
relatively strong economic performan-
ce in 1982," Milliken said.
"By many standards, 1980 was the
worst year for the Michigan economy
since the Great Depression; as in-
flation, high interest rates and in-
creasing competition in the automobile
industry combined to severely depress
economic activity," he said.
Real personal income in Michigan
fell 9.1 percent in 1980 - the largest,
decline since the 1930s - with wages
and salaries showing the smallest
growth in 20 years, the administration
AVERAGE unemployment was a
record 534,000 persons, with all-
important motor vehicle production
falling 38.7 percent.
Inflation raced ahead at 38.7 percent,
up from 12.7 percent in 1979 - the
largest year-to-year gain since 1920.
Consumer spending, adjusted 'for in-
flation, fell 14.5 percent.
Milliken predicted employment in
Michigan will rise 1.2 percent, but will
be more than offset by an increase in
job seekers, resulting in an unem-
ployment rate of 12.7 percent for the
year - up from 12.4 percent for 1980.
A 10.8 percent increase in personal
incsome will be wiped out by a slower in-
flation rate of 11.7 percent, resulting in
a .8 percent decline in real earnings -
an improvement over 1980. Real retail
sales also are expected to fall, although
by a fraction of last year's rate.
The administration predicted total
Michigan auto production for the year
to hit 2.7 million units, an increase of 25
percent linked to an expected im-
provement in national sales. Significan-
tly - for a state once associated with
large gas guzzlers - nearly half of the
cars produced in Michigan this year
will be compacts or subcompacts, the
How do you prepare
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Stadiu Blvd. taxes not included, At Partici-
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The Indian Sikh religious community,
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MEN AND WOMEN
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RESIDENT STAFF APPLICATIONS
FOR SPRING/SUMMER 1981
AVAILABLE STARTING MARCH 5, 1981 IN 1500 S.A.B.
POSITIONS INCLUDE: RESIDENT DIRECTOR
AND RESIDENT ADVISOR
Advisory positions req uire the completion of a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours for Resident Advisory positions; Graduate status for Resident
Director positions. However, qualified undergraduate applicants may be
considered for the Resident Director positions.
QUALIFICATIONS: (1) Must be a-registered U of M student on the Ann Arbor Campus
during the period of employment. (2) Must have completed a minimum of 55 undergraduate
credit hours by the first day of employment. (3) Preference will be given to applicants
who have lived in residence halls at the University level for at least one year. (4) Under-
graduate applicants must have a 2.5 cumulative grade point average in the school or
college in which they are enrolled. Graduate applicants must be in good academic standing
in the school or college in which they are enrolled. (5) Preference is given to applicants who
do not intend to carry heavy academic schedules and who do not have rigorous outside
commitments. (6) Proof of these qu cifications may be required.
-Current staff and other applicants who have an application on file must come to this office
Centro de lnvestigacion y Desarrollo de Petroleos de Venezuela S.A.
INTEVEP, S.A. Necesita
Investigadores e Ingenieros.
Petroleos de Venezuela S.A., la empresa petrolera estatal venezola-
na, adelanta actualmente un vasto programa de expansi6n.
Las areas principales de desarrollo son la exploracion costa afuera,
la ampliacidn de la capacidad de refinacion y la explotacidn de los
inmensos yacimientos de crudos pesados y extrapesados de la
Faja Petrolifera del Orinoco.
Este programa plartea desafios tecnologicos enormes, en casi
todos los campos de conocimiento que tienen que ver con la activi-
Como Centro de lnvestigaci6n y Desarrollo de Petr6leos de Vene-
zuela. S.A., INTEVEP tiene la responsabilidad de responder a este
El ambiente de trabajo en INTEVEP es dinamico y estimulante.Los
investigadores son en su mayona jovenes, altamente comprometi-
dos con el reto que tiene planteado la organizaci6n. Los niveles de
remuneracion y beneficios sociales son muy atractivos. El Centro
est& ubicado en Los Teques, localidad a 30 kilometros de Caracas,
en una zona montanosa de hermosos paisajes y excelente clima.
Queremos entrevistar cursantes de Post-Grado en Quimica, Inge-
nieria Quimica, Ingenieria de Combusti6n, Ingenieria de Computa-
cion, Ingenieria Electroquimica, Geoquimica, Geofisica, Geologia,
Ingenieria Geotecnica, Inform tica, Ingenieria Mecanica, Inge-
nieria Petrolera, Petrofisica, Sedimentologia, Ingenieria Estructural
y Geologia Estructural. Preferimos candidatos venezolanos o de