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March 25, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-25

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The Common Ground Theater Ensemble presents the San Francisco Mime
Troupe's "False Promises/Nos Enganaron," a musical farce, 8 p.m. at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Mediatrics-A Wedding, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Cinema Guild-From Mao to Mozart: Issac Stern in China, 7 & 9 p.m.,
Lorch Hall.
Ann Arbor Film Coop-An Affair to Remember, 7 p.m., Aud. A.; Imitation
of Life, 9 p.m., Aud. A.
Alternative Action-Northern Lights, 8 p.m., RC Aud.
Ann Arbor Public Library-"Free to be ... You and Me," 10:30 a.m.,
Meeting Rm., Main Library.
Outward Bound-School of the Impossible, 7 p.m., Rm. 124 East Quad.
Eclipse Jazz-Jazz guitarist Earl Klugh, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
UAC Soundstage-Kenny Stein and Co.,. and Rob Nathan and Sean
Mulroney, 9 p.m., University Club.
Meadow Brook Theatre-"A Man for All Seasons," 8:30 p.m., Meadow
Brook Theatre, Oakland University. 377-3300.
Michifish Synchronized Swim Club-Maize-N-Blue Splash, 8:15 p.m.,
Margaret Bell Pool.
Brass Ring-Triumph and the Henry Paul Band, 8 p.m., Toledo Sports
Ark--Reilly and Maloney, 9 p.m., 1412 Hill St.
Theatre and Drama-"Getting Out," Trueblood Theatre, Frieze Bldg., 8
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science-"Global C02 and Vegetative Response
or Successful Gardeing with MTS, 2233 Space Res., 4 p.m., Conrad Mason.
Vision/Hearing-"Organization of Putative Cholinergic Amacrine Cells in
Rabbit Retina," E. V. Famiglietti, Jr., 12:15-1:30 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
English="A Tool Kit for Critics: An Intorduction of the Work of Michael
Foucault," Michael Clark, W. Conf. Rm., Rackham, 7:30 p.m.
Urban Planning-"Third World Urban Development," Hemalata Dan-
dekar, 11-12 p.m., 1040 Dana.
CHGD-"Cellular Differentiation Within the Ovary," Landis Keyes, 12-1
p.m., 1139 Nat. Sci.
Japanese Studies-"Buddhism as a Religion of Faith: Notes of Shinran's
Interpretation of Scripture," Luis Gomez, Commons Rm., 12 p.m., Lane
Evolution & Culture - Forum on "Evolution and Human Affairs,"
Richard Alexander, Forrest Hartman, and Margto Norris, Board Rm., 4-6
p.m., 1506 Rackham.
Great Lakes & Marine Environment, etc.-"Evaluating Stresses to
Marine Ecosystems Using Qualitative Analysis," Warner-Lambert Visiting
Scientist Series, Patricia A. Lane, White Aud., 4 p.m., Cooley.
Near Eastern & North African Studies & Ecumenical Campus Cen-
ter-"When Muslims and Christians Meet," Kenneth Cragg, 7:30 p.m.,
Rackham Ampitheatre.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship-"Is God a Child Abuser," Amicarelli &
Gilfillan, 7p.m., 126 E. Quad.
Chemistry - "Excitation Kinetics in Molecular Clusters & Solar Concen-
trators," Raoul Kopelman, 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
English - Poetry Reading, George Garret, 4 p.m., Hopwood Rm., Angell.
PIRGIM-Nestle Boycott-Forum, "Infant Formula, the Third World,
and the Nestle Boycott," speakers and movie, 7 p.m., Aud. C, Angell.
Innovation Center-Third Annual Growth Capital Symposium, Investment
and Financing Opportunities, 9a.m., Chrysler Center.
Russian and Eastern European Studies-"The Hungarian Economy Bet-
ween East and West," 200 Lane Hall, 4:10 p.m., Marton Tardoe.
School of Education- Methodological Mythology and the Guruistic
Doxology," an informal talk by Prof. Fred N. Kerlinger, 4:15 p.m., Whit-
ney Add.
Rohance Languages_"Le roman et ses modelisations: pour une
semiotique diachronique du genre romanesque," Vladimir Krisinski, 4 p.m.,
Lecture Room II, MLB.
LDepts. of Biostatistics and Statistics-"On Simultaneous Pairwise Com-
parisons in Some Mixed Models," Yosef Hochberg, 3:30 p.m., Rm. M4332
PIRGIM-Women's Safety Task Force-Meeting 3:30 p.m., U-Club.
Ann Arbor Democrats - Meeting and City Council Candidates Night, 8
p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library.
Ann Arbor Planning Commission-Open meeting, Design Guidelines for
Major Entry Corridos, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Meeting Rm., Mezzanine Level,
Campus Inn, Huron and State.
Washtenaw Coalition of Services-Planning meeting, 3:30 p.m.,
Washtenaw Community College, Lecture Rm. 2 in L.A.S.B. Bldg.
Med. Center Bible Study-Meeting, 12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's
Campus Crusade for Christ-Meeting, 7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship-Meeting, 7 p.m., Union.
Graduate Women's Network-Potluck Brunch and Discussion,
"Professional and Personal Life," Guild House, 802 Monroe, 12-2 p.m.

WCBN 88.3 FM-Guests: Detroit's Guardian Angels, 6-6:30 p.m.; People
Places and Issues: Lester Thurow, Economist, M.I.T. and Father Thomas
Dryden, Chair, A.D.A., 6:30-7 p.m.; Vocalese, with King Pleasure, Eddie
Jefferson, Annie Ross and others, 7-8 p.m.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop-Advanced Power Tools class, 6-8 p.m., 537
Washtenaw County Volunteer Unit-"Podiatry and the Rheumatoid
Foot," Dr.,James J. Harkness, 7 p.m., Washtenaw United Way, 2301 Platt
Rd., Ann Arbor.
Job Fair-Engineering and Data Processing Professionals, Detroit Metro
Airport Hilton Hotel, 9 a.m.-3 p.m.
War Tax Protestors-Silent Vigil, Environmental Research Institute of
Michigan parking lot, Plymouth Rd. near Green, Ann Arbor. Noon to 1 p.m.
0: Washtenaw County Committee Against Registration and the Draft-coffee
hour for parents of draft registration-age men, 8-10 p.m., 1467 Gregory, Apt.
23, Ypsilanti.
Ann 'Arbor Public Schools-Residential builders license class begins
tonight, 6-10 p.m., Huron High, 2727 Fuller Rd., Ann Arbor.
Folk Dance Club-Ballroom Dancing, League, 7-8:30 p.m.
Scottish Country Dancers-Beginning Class, 7 p.m., Intermediate class, 8
p.m., Union.
Tau Beta Pi-Free tutoring, math and science, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLi and 8-
10 p.m., 2332 Bursley.
CRLT-"Constructing Quizzes," for teaching assistants, 7-10 p.m., 109 E.
League-International Night, Czechoslavakia & Yugoslavia, 5-7:15 p.m.
IFC, Panhellenic Assoc.-Greek week, 1982, I-ETA-Pi & Beer Chug, 4-6
p.m., Count of Antipasto.
Zetz Tau Alpha-Mr. Greek week Contest, 8 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
M useum of Art-Art Break, Yuan Chen, "Japanese Woodcuts," 12:10-
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
A A aI #A Ana * A! a a l A APAR A A

MSA election nears

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 24, 1982--Page 3
Local world hunger groups
back campus fast tomorrOw
(Continued from Page I


Michigan Student Assembly elections
officials and about 60 candidates,
meeting at a special meeting Tuesday
night, agreed on the wording of two
proposals that will appear on next
,month's MSA ballot.
The wording will, be ultimately
decided by the MSA Elections Court,
but the decision of the candidates will
be taken into consideration, said Elec-
tions Director Bruce Goldman.
ONE PROPOSAL, backed by MSA,
will read: "Do you favor a 50 cent
surchage on all football and basket-
ball tickedts, which would generate

approximately $450,000, to go to
financial aid?"
Another proposal, sponsored by the
Public Research Interest Group in
Michigan, will read: "Infact and
PIRGIM have called for a boycott
against the Nestle company for its
role in promoting infant formula
products in developing countries.
Should the University honor the
boycott and. purchase alternative
brand products?
The results of the proposals will be
non-binding and will be used by MSA
officials only to guide their decisions
on lobbying with the University ad-

company's subsidiaries in countries
which are not following marketing
guidelines established by the World
Health Organization.
Ann Arbor's World Hunger Week will
end Saturday with a conference on
hunger in Latin America, sponsored by
the Interfaith Council for Peace, at the
Zion Lutheran Church from 9 a.m. to 3
Deb Bednarz, a member of the Com-
mittee Concerned with World Hunger,

said the general purpose of the week's
events is to make people conscious of
the world hunger problem.
"We're trying to get people to think
about what they can do about hunger,"
Bednarz said.
Another goal this year, she said, is to
"get people involved in the group." The
committee, which now has about 15 ac-
tive members,plans to hold a member-
ship meeting March 29, according to

New computers to replace some library jobs

As part of the University Library System's
reorganization plan, the University will install a new
computer system which library officials say will save
money by replacing library personnel.
The new computers, which should be in place by the
beginning of Fall term "is an integral part of the
library system's Five Year Plan toreduce expen-
ditures," said Jim Cruse, the head of circulation ser-
vices for the libraries. "The computer will help us
phase in staff reductions."~
LIBRARY officials said the computer should make
the system's circulationdmethods more efficient. And
the new efficiency and a smaller payroll for the
library system will help the libraries cut- back their
budges as required by the administration's Five Year

Plan, officials said.
Cruse said that is he not sure of how much money
the new circulation computer will save in personnel
cutbacks, and greater efficiency, but said that there
will be "definite savings in the long run."
"Even if the costs came out the same, the new
system will provide better service for students and
staff," Cruse said.
Six University libraries will be hooked into the cir-
culation computer right away, and more will be ad-
ded later as money becomes available to expand the
system, Cruse said.
THE SIX to be involved from the start will be the
Undergraduate Library, the Harlan Hatcher
Graduate Library, the Medical Center Library, the

Natural Science Library, the North Engineering
Library, and the Engineering-Transportaiton
The new circulation computer is a "totally in-house
system that updates information constantly and im-
mediately," Cruse said. He said the new computer
will allow the library to update its circulation lists -
including where every book is, who has checked them
out, and what books are overdue - overnight.
Benefits to library patrons will be "in time saved
and in the greater availability of information on the
status of books," he added.
Library officials said that because the University is
still negotiating the price of the new computer, there
is no estimate on how much the new system will cost.

Grad, UGLi to combine
reserve desks by fall term

(Continued from Page 1)
student in English. "Also, grads have
carrels and lockers here (in the
Graduate Library), so the move will be
Denis Sullivan, a graduate student in
political science, agreed that the move
will be inconvenient, but said that
"closing the Geography department for
budgetary reasons is far worse than
doing away with the Grad reserve
Seating capacity is another concern,
according to Dave Norden, the UGLi's
director. The library administration
plans to increase the capacity by 275
seats, according to Norden, while im-
proving the study atmosphere.
"We are investigating ways to better
the study ambience of the UGLi, par-
ticularly because there will be a new,
body of users-graduate students and
faculty," he said. Planners are con-
sidering reconfiguratio. of desks and
stacks, and they intend to "clear out the
reserve office as a quiet study roon for
reference materials users," according
to Norden.
Studies revealed that only 15 percent
of the LSA faculty members use the
graduate reserve for graduate courses,
and that this use is concentrated in
history, political science, economics,
psychology, and anthropology. In the
1980-81 academic year, the grad reser-
ve circulated 23,394 items; during that
same time, the UGLi reserve circulated
.The change in location "is certainly
an inconvenience to our (graduate)
students," according to Sam Barnes,
chairman of the political science depar-
tment. "But given the rather light use
of it, I am sympathetic to the budgetary
reasons for the move. It will be no
major obstacle to scholarship," Barnes
Complaints from less agreeable
faculty members are "not a matter of
the library staff's unwillingness to hear
faculty opinion," according to LSA
Library Committee Chairman Frier.
They represent "a lack of com-
munication caused primarily by a lack
of faculty interest," he said.
The committee-theoretically com-
posed of six faculty members, two un-
dergraduates appointed by LSA-

WORKSHOPS: Friday 7:30-10 pm
Saturday 10 am-10 pm
Sunday 11 am-5:30 pm
SPEAKERS INCLUDE: Geraldine Ford, Ann Coleman, and
Susan Harding
SATAURDAY NITE 8 pm, an evening of women artists
including "TREES"

Student Government, and two graduate
students appointed by Rackham
Student Government-met last fall for
the first time in eight years, according
to Frier.
"The fact that the committee was
abandoned since 1973 suggests that the
faculty didn't care," Frier claimed.
"Unless, of course, they felt very
keenly about a certain issue. Then, a
brawl would erupt."
Frier also chastised graduate studen-
ts for their lack of involvement. In spite
of many efforts made by the LSA ad-
ministration and by Frier, he said,
"Rackham Student Government has
not been persuaded to appoint two
students to the committee.
"I think it is inexcusable that
Rackham did not care enough to ap-
point representatives to the library
committee," Frier said. "Grad studen-
ts especially should have a keen in-
terest in the library."
Rackham Student Government of-
ficials could not be reached for com-

it's -Coming
Ulrich's Annual Inventory Sale
March 27th thru April 3rd
Involving every article in ourstore
except textbooks
With special prices on calculators
Watch for our ad March 27th
for details on special prices
549 E. University at the corner of East U. and South U. 662-3201
School of Education * The University of Michigan


Market victimized again
Intruders ransacked the Quik Pik
market, 2385 Ellsworth, early Monday
morning, after gaining entry by prying
open the front door. They tried to open
the safe, police said, but were unsuc-
cessful. It is undetermined if anything
was taken. This is the second break-in
in as many weeks at this store. Last
week, however, thieves were successful
in opening the safe and made away with
$160 in cash and lottery tickets worth


The Writers-In-Residence
at the Residential College
Presents a reading by
Novelist, Author of Books for Young People
including: A Time To Die, Autumn Street, Anastasia Krupnik
and Anastasia Again


Address, Annual A wards Ceremony,
School of Education

2 P.M., FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1982
The public is welcome.
Milton Goldberg
Executive Director, National Commission on Excellence in Education
formerly Acting Director of the National Institute ofEducation
and Associate Director for Dissemination and Improvement of Practice, NIE
Prior to his service in Washington, Dr. Goldberg was Director of Curriculum
Development and Executive Director for Early Childhood Programs in the Phil-
adelphia Public Schools.

8 PM

Benzinger Library

(East Quad-East University between Hill & Willard)
The public is cordially invited
A reception for Ms. Lowry
I.:AAII TA ..A\A ..m mP :..r

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