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January 19, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-01-19

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

Money raised for theatre

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, January 19, 198-Page 3
Four Air Force jets
collide during drill

40%e ,,a
{o44'ocP#0

(Continued from Pagel )
PYSZ ALSO commended the fine
community spirit demonstrated at
the three-day festival, noting that,
"when you offer good fun that people
can enjoy, they don't mind giving
their dollars for a good cause,"
After covering the theatre's $4,000
worth of expenses with the first
night's winnings, MTCF organizer
Ray Mesler expressed optimism of
reaching the final goal of raising
$10,000.
Michigan law limits individual
winnings to $500 and total house take
(excluding donations) to $2,000 a
night. Theatre fundraisers en-
courage fortuitous players to extend
their profits toward the cause.
THE COMMUNITY response is
"simply unbelievable," Mesler said.
Indeed, the high emotions during

the first two nights went beyond
mere gambling excitement. Fairly
large turnouts buzzed around the
various tables, occasionally emit-
ting a roar of laughter for a big win-
ner or an infrequent dealer miscue.
Volunteer worker Mark Leavitt, a
University senior, heartily endorsed
the entire proceedings, adding that
he looked forward to dealing black-
jack "in a tux."
On her way to another (losing)
round of roulette, sophomore Clara
Lieberman paused to describe the
benefit as "a fine example of com-
munity cooperation."
Even Second Chance bartender
Dick Shafter got in the fun,
especially Sunday night, when, he
said, a lucky roulette player
celebrated his substantial winnings
with festive drinking and tipping.

From AP and UPI
INDIANA SPRINGS, Nev.- Four'
Thunderbird jets collided in the air-
yesterday during a close-formation
drill, killing all four pilots in the worst
accident in the history of the precision-
flying team, the'Air Force said.
Nobody else was aboard the two seat
T-38 Talons as they went through
training for the coming 81-show
exhibition season that was to begin in
March, and no one-on the ground was
hurt, said Sgt. Jack Conner, spokesman
at Nellis Air Force Base.
The four planes crashed into the sand
nose first, the Air Force said. One wit-
ness likened the impact to that of a
napalm bomb.
IN WASHINGTON, Air Force of-
ficials said their records showed that
before yesterday's accident, 25 Thun-

derbird planes had been destroyed and
15 crewmen killed since the program
began in 1953.
They said yesterday's accident was
believed to be the first time as many as
four of the team's planes collided.
Wreckage was scattered across the
desert where three separate fires bur-
ned beneath a black column of smoke
after the crash, a witness said.
The planes were in training for an air
show at Davis Monthan, Ariz., begin-
ning on March 13, an Air Force
spokesman said.
The pilots were practicing the "loop
and tail" maneuver in which the T-38
training jets, flying one behind the
other in a single line, zoom low to the
ground then roll upward into a loop, ac-
cording to a spokesman for the Thun-
derbirds.

HAPPENINGS-
' HIGHLIGHTS
Michigan Student Assembly will be holding a mass meeting tonight for
students interested in working on any of MSA's internal and external com-
mittees. The meeting will be held at 6:30 p.m. in the MSA Chambers, 3909
Michigan Union. Students from all schools and colleges are invited to attend.
FILMS
AAFC-Fleischer Brother's Cartoons, 7p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC-1920's Animation, 8:40 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Women's Studies-Bernice Bobs Her Hair, 12 noon, 2203 Angell.
MEETINGS
UAC-Mass Meeting, 8 p.m., Rooms 4 and 5, Michigan Union.
Young Americans For Freedom-Meeting, 7 p.m., Conf, Rm. 6, Michigan
Union.
SPEAKERS
Ecumenical Campus Center and International Center-David Bassett,
"Medical Effect of Nuclear War and the Physicians' Responsibilities,"
noon, International Center.
English Comp. Board-"Designing Effective Assignments," 4 p.m., 2553
LSA Bldg.
Wildlife Society-Tom Washington, 4:00 p.m., 1020 Dana.
Chemistry-Carl Johnson, "Utilization of Sulfer and Phosphorus Reagents
in the Synthesis of Natural Products," 4:00 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Computing Center-CC Counseling Staff, "Structure and use of MTS
Files," 12:10 p.m. 1011 NUBS.
Chemistry-Robert Coillins, "Multilayer Film Elements for Clinical
Analysis-Kodak Ektachem Analyzer," 4:00 p.m. 1200 Chem.
Chemistry-William Kruper, "High Valent Oxometalloporphyrinates of
Chronium and Manganese," 4:00 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Michigan Map Society-Lawrence Kiddle, "The 1690 Atlas of William
Hack now at UM," 7:30 p.m., Clements Library, Map Room.
Computing Center-Forrest Hartman, "Intro. to the MTS Message
System," B114 MLB, 7-8:30 p.m.
Urban Planning-Gerald Crane, "Design of the Urban Environment,"
1040 Dana Bldg., 11 a.mynoon. ->r :
Bioengineering-Paul Carson, "Principles of Nuclear Magietic
Iesnance Imagey.2'4-.m.,L2i3E. Ehis.
English-Brown Bag Lec., Laurence Glodstein, "The Poetry of Stanley
Kunitz," Hopwood Rm., noon, 1006 Angell Hall.
CHGD-Bernard Agranoff, "Biochemical Events in Nerve
Regeneration," noon. Call 764-4484 or 764-8566 for location.
Dept. of Geological Sciences-Raymond Price, "Structure and Tectonic
History of the Western North American Cordillera," 4 p.m., Room 4001, C.C.
Little.
CCS-Prof. Rhoads Murphey, "Pollution Problems in China," noon, Lane
Hall Commons Room.
PERFORMANCES,
School of Music-Voice Recital, Brernda Fuson, 8 p.m., Rackham Assem-
bly Hall.
UAC-Laugh Track, 9 p.m., University Club, Union.
MISCELLANEOUS
Interfraternity Council-Open Rush, 7-10 p.m. For info, call 663-4505.
Career Planning and Placement-Peace Corp Film, International Center,
7 p.m.
Union Arts Programs-Academy of Early Music Concert, Pendleton Rm.,
8 8p.m.
The Vagabonds-Women's vocal group will hold auditions at the Michigan
Room, League, 7 p.m., for information and appointment call Deb, 995-0889.
Jewish Cultural Association of East Quad-Study Break, EQ Rm. 164, 10
p.m.
Hopwood Program-Awards Ceremony and Poetry Reading by Stanley
Junitz. Winners of Hopwood underclassmen awards and five other contests.
to be announced, 4 p.m., Rackham lecture hall.
UAC Impact Dance Workshop, 7-9 p.m. Michigan Union Ballroom.
W-CARD-Draft counselors' refresher workshop, 7:30-11 p.m. Guild
House, 802 Monroe.
St. Mary's Student Chapel-"A good look at the good book," first of four
sessions, 7:30-9:30 p.m. 331 Thompson.
Michigan Theatre-Las Vegas night benefit, 8 p.m. to 2 a.m., Second
Chance.
Michigan Solar Energy Association-Slide presentation of solar principles
and application in the Ann Arbor area, 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library
Conference Room.
Student Wood and Craft Shop-first class in beginning woodworking, 7
p.m., SAB, Thompson street entrance:
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

MsA MICHIGAN'
T heASSEMBLYJ
is now accepting applications
for the position of
Treasurer & Chief Financial Officer
Requirements:

Geography profs relocated

(Continued from Page 1)
her efforts to find a position elsewhere,
the dean said.
STEINER SAID the new positions
were arranged with the consent of both
the professors and the chairmen of
deans of their new units. Steiner said
he will forward his recommendations to
the central administration for approval
in the next few weeks.
Associate LSA Dean Jens Zorn repor-
ted to the senate that arrangements to
allow students currently in geography
programs to complete their degrees
were being completed "satisfac-
torally."
Zorn said the large undergraduate
lecture courses currently offered by the
geography department will continue to
be listed as geography classes and cross
listed to the professor's new depar-

tments.
Steiner estimated that the college will
save $100,000 in the academic year 1982-
83 and $200,000 by the following year.
BUT GEOGRAPHY Prof. Samuel
Outcalt said last night that he doubted
the college will achieve substantial
savings by discontinuing the depar-
tment. "The salaries of the untenured
people (who were dismissed) were paid
by the graduate students," he said, ad-
ding that the loss in tuition money
would offset any savings in salaries.
The senate also heard a report from
Associate Vice President for Academic
Affairs Allen Spivey on long-range
planning in the University budgeting
process.

U.S. military attache killed

(Continued from Page 1)
President Francois Mitterand and
Premier Pierre Mauroy, expressing
outrage, promised an intensive search
to find the assassin and offered to
bolster security for U.S. Embassy staff.
IN BEIRUT, a group calling itself the
Lebanese Armed Revolutionary Fac-
tions claimed responsibility for the
assassination of Ray. ,
The same group also took respon-
sibility for an unseccessful atempt to
assassinate U.S. Charge d'Affaires
Christian Chapman two months ago.
Noting similarities between the two
attacks, French police expressed fears
that a terrorist organizatin similar to
the Red Brigades, which is holding a

U.S. Army general captive in Italy, has
now emerged in France.
POLICE SAID the gunman walked up
to Ray as he was going to his car from
his apartment on the Boulevard Emile
Augier, in the capital's posh 16th
district, and shot him once in the
forehead at close range. Police Com-
missioner Marcel Leclerk said Ray
died instantly on the sidewalk.
The only witness police found was a
woman who saw the shooting from a
distance on her way to work. She said
she caught a back view of the killer
fleeing on foot and described him as
short with long hair and casual clothes.

U of M Spring Break
Nassau, Bahamas
Feb. 21-Mar. 1 DELTA
Seven Nights-Sheraton, B.C. (including airfare> trans-
fers, service charges) ........ ...................$499*
Air only ..................... . . . . . . . . . . . . .$246
7 Day Caribbean Cruise $409"
Feb. 20-28
From Tampa plus Gratuities of $35 per person
Air Fare $238-$278 (includes 4 meals/day)
Call for Deta i s.........769-1776
* PER PERSON QUAD OCCUPANCY
** PER PERSON TRIPLE OR QUAD OCCUPANCY WE TRY TO HELP YOU
FIND A ROOMMATE
208 East Washington (Between 4th & 5th Aves.)
Deadline Extension Wed. Jan. 20
HURRY SPACE LIMITEDI

. . t,, ,.

Technical Majors:
U.S. Steel invites you
to check out a career
in management.

D

You're a self-starter. U.S. Steel is a company on the move, and we're
looking for people with the initiative to tackle major projects and push them

through to completion.
You're a fast thinker. While the clock ticks, you may have to make
decisions involving the future of thousands of U.S. Steel people-and the in-
vestment of millions of dollars.

U

You're a team player. At a dynamic place like U.S. Steel, guiding and
motivating others is likely to be an important part of your career in

management.

Today U.S. Steel is a whole lot more
than the nation's largest steelmaker.
We're in chemicals, with annual
sales of over $1 billion. We're in resource
development, ready to fill industry's
growing needs for coal, iron ore, ura-
nium and other vital materials. We build
complex structures all over the country.
We offer engineering services all over
the world. And that's far from all.
Join us, and you're immediately a
full-fledged member of our manage-
ment team. Your opportunity for
advancement is as bright as you are.

Money is good. Fringe benefits are
liberal. And you can take advantage of
a variety of continuing personal-devel-
opment programs-including tuition
refund.
Visit your placement office and
check out the openings our representa-
tive plans to discuss. But don't worry if
what interests you most happens not
to be on the list. Just write us with
your qualifications: Dave Bates, College
Relations, U.S. Steel, 600 Grant St.,
Pittsburgh, PA 15230. An equal
opportunity employer.

4w

1! InC1 linitp-d States Steel

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