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February 02, 1982 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-02-02

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, February 2, 1982-Page 3
Michigan digs out after weekend snowPsenEC

from United Press International
Southern Michigan and much of the midwest
struggled back to near normal yesterday from
the Blizzard of '82 that hit with staggering force
Sunday, leaving a whitened trail of "monster
drifts" and general chaos from St. Louis to
Pennsylvania.
The tempest, declared a blizzard at its peak
bIut downgraded as it progressed to a winter
storm, virtually paralyzed the Detroit
Mtetropolitan area and the rest of southeast
Michigan.
"WE JUST didn't escape this time," said

Gary Conte, a National Weather Service
meteorologist at Detroit.
Ten inches of snow fell in the Detroit area, 9.8
inches as far north as Wurtsmith Air Force
Base at Oscoda and 5 inches as far west as
Battle Creek, where the Postal Service was
unable to deliver mail.
From St. Louis to Pennsylvania, authorities
struggled to get things moving after the storm
dumped up to 2 feet of snow. Heavy rains and
ice-clogged rivers triggered flooding in Pen-
nsylvania, Ohio and southern Indiana.
AT LEAST 21 people died in the storms that
filled out a month of record-setting cold and

snows described by some experts as the worst
weather of the 20th century.
Snowplows raced against time. The National
Weather Service said another big storm that
was building up over the Southern Rockies
would move into the Midwest today.
In St. Louis, city crews and National Guar-
dsmen teamed up yesterday to dig out from a
heavy blanket of snow nearly two feet deep that
shut down the city. Four men died from heart
attacks while shoveling snow.
Hundreds of abandoned cars and sightseeing
drivers clogged streets and freeways, making

street-cleaning slow and troublesome. Public
transit buses were unable to leave their
garages.
Only four-wheel drive vehicles traversed the
snow-drifted streets of the river city. Down-
town streets, normally clogged with 100,000
workers, were eerily silent and white during
the rush-hour.
Back in Michigan, hundreds of schools, fac-
tories and offices were closed for the day
yesterday. The Automobile Club of Michigan
said road crews working round-the-clock
cleared main roadways but many freeway
ramps and side streets were impassable.

(Continued from Page 1)

Joyce 's
centennial
celebrated
locally,
abroad

McSparan, will wind up the week's
festivities at Lorch Hall Saturday
evening.
Of course, the centenary celebration
is not restricted to the University.
Cities all over the world-including
London, New York, and Sydney-will
pay tribute to the late author.
The major' celebration in Dublin,,
however, will not take place until
Bloomsday-June 16-the day in 1904
the events 'of Ulysses took place.
Among other activities, Irish radio
plans to broadcast a 24-hour, non-stop
reading of the novel.
THE QUESTION remains: Why all
the hoopla over Joyce? According to
English Prof. John Hannay, one of the
reasons for Joyce's resurgent
popularity is the presence of "the
strong motifs of freedom and rebellion

throughout his works. His relevency
has reasserted itself for our times,
especially for the younger
generations," he said.
The lectures this week, all beginning
at 4:10 p.m. in the Loft are:
" Joyce and Einstein: The Creation of
the Universe;
* Entertaining the Universe:
Relativity Demonstrated;
* Joyce and Einstein as Moral.
Philosophers; and
* Joyce's Bloom Supercedes Einstein
in 1922.
"Leopold Bloom is one of the really
lovable and beautiful creatures of the
world," Hornback said. And if ad-
miration for the character and the
author isn't enough motivation for the
festivities, he said, "I just love to
celebrate birthdays."

v

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Joyce

-HAPPENINGS-
HIGHLIGHTS
To celebrate the centenary of the birth of James Joyce, University English
Prof. Bert Hornback will present a series of four lectures, today through*
Friday, on "Joyce and Einstein:" Today's lectures, "Joyce and Einstein:
The Creation of the Universe," begins at 4:10 p.m. at the Canterbury Loft,
332 S. State St.
FILM
Women's Studies-Clorae and Albas, noon, 2203 Angell.
PERFORMANCES
University Symphony Orchestra-Free concert, conducted by Gustav
Meier, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
EMU Players-"Night of the Iguana," 8 p.m., EMU's Quirk Theater, Yp-
silanti.
SPEAKERS
Urban Planning-Jerold L-x9 "LandUse Controls in Cities,'' 11 am.,.1040
* Dana.
Chemistry-Colloquium, Jeremy Burdett, "A Molecular Chemist's View
of tge Structure of the Solid State, 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Chinese Studies-Bag lunch, Sharon Woodcock,;"Nursing and Hospitals in
-China," noon, Lane Commons.
International Center-Phillip Moulton, "Euro-American Peace Movemen-
ts; Where Do We Go From Here?" noon, International Center.
Science Research Club-Richard Wheeler, "Use of Cell Cycle Analysis to
Tailor Chemotherapy," 7:30 p.m., Carroll Aud., Chrysler Center.
Geology-Dr. Richard R. Bloower, "Depositional Environments and
Reservoir Morphologies of Channel Sandstones," 4 p.m., 4001 C. C. Little.
Wildlife Society-Dale Rabe, "Woodcock, Worms and Weather," 4 p.m.,
1040Dana.
1 Law School-Thomas M. Cooley Lee., Elliot L. Richardson, "The Role of
Law in the Management of Interdependence," 4 p.m., 100 Hutchins Hall.
CHGD-Stuart Houston, "Congenital Dislocation of the Hip in Saskat-
chewan Indians," 12:10 p.m., 44 VV.
MEETING
Ann Arbor Go Club-7 p.m., 1433 Mason.
Lesbian/Gay Health Professionals-Mtg. for physicians, nurses, students,
and all members of the profession, 7:30 p.m., Guild House.
Amnesty International-General mtg., 7 p.m., Union Welker Rm.
Tau Beta Pi-Election mtg. required for all actives, 7:30 p.m., 140 Bus. Ad.
Botticelli Game Players-Noon, Dominick's.
MISCELLANEOUS
UAC-Pint-size Productions Children's Theater-Auditions for "Wily and
the Hairy Man," 7:30 p.m., 2105 Union.
Society of Women Engineers-Pre-interviews: Mare Island Naval
Shipyard, 8:30 a.m.-noon, 144 W. Engin.; General Dynamics, 4-6 p.m., 6-8
p.m., 206 W. Engin.
English Composition Board-Sem., ECB faculty, "Major Revision:
Helping Students Rethink First Drafts," 4 p.m., 2553 LSA.
Folk Dance Club-Beginning Folk Dance Instruction, 7 p.m., Union;
Request Dancing, 8 p.m.; Advanced Beginners, 8:30 p.m.
Ext. Service-25th Annual Mich. Fire Chiefs Training Conf., 8 a.m.,
Weber's Inn.
Amer. Chem. Soc./Students-Free tutoring for Chemistry, 10 a.m., 1210
Chemistry.
Psychobiology-Colloquium, Group Discussion, "The Limits of
Neuroreductionist," 12:30 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Computer Center-Chalk Talk: MTS Files, Devices, and I/0, 12:10 p.m.,
1011 NUBS.
Bioengineering-Sem., "Mechanisms of Snyaptic Transmission in the
Outer FPlexiform Layer of the Turtle Retina," 4 p.m., 1213 E. Engin.
Rare Book Room-Exhibit, "Seventy Years of Social Protests: The
Labadie Collection 1911-1981," 10 a.m.-noon, 1-5 p.m., 711 Grad. Library.
Clements Library-Exhibit, "Firefighting in Early America," 9 a.m.-
noon, 1-5 p.m., Clements.
Kelsey Museum-Exhibit, "The Samual A. Goudsmit Collection of Egyp-
tian Antiquities: A Scientist Views the Past," 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Kelsey.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

... a centenary celebration
Polish government levies
huge price increases

(Continued from Page 1)
Private telephone service was suspen-
ded, the curfew was extended and
private vehicles were banned from the
streets.
ALTHOUGH there had been rumors
of protests from some workers, the Ur-
sus tractor factory and Huta Warszawa
steel works outside the city appeared
quiet.
Further isolating the martial law
regime, several European governmen-

is banned the Polish airline Lot from
flying into their capitals in retaliation
for Poland's refusal to allow Western
Airlines landing rights in Warsaw.
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Pedestrians struck by auto
Four people were injured Saturday
night when they were struck by a car
while walking on Washtenaw Ave.,
police said yesterday. John Gage, 21, of
1117 Pomona, Ann Arbor, was driving
southbound on Washtenaw at 9:52 p.m.
As he crested the hill just before
reaching S. University St., he spotted
the pedestrians, but said he was unable
to stop before hitting them. Injured
were Elizabeth Stump, 18, and Deborah
Patterson, 18, both of Bursley Hall,
Mark Malin, 18, from Birmingham, and
Bradley Senko, 18, of West Bloomfield.
They were treated and released at
University Hospital.
Pizza parlor robbed
A thief forced open the front door of
the Domino's Pizza Parlor at 3190
Packard between 12:30 a.m. and 12:51
p.m. on Jan. 29 and stole $193 in cash,
police said yesterday.
Teen-age crime
Two teen-age suspects approached
and threatened a 12-year-old girl in the
300 block of Maynard at 4:49 p.m,
Friday afternoon, police said yester-
day. The thieves got away with less
than $2, leaving the girl unharmed.

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