A "welcoming" brunch will be held by the Graduate Women's Network,
today at noon, in the Guild House, 802 Monroe (across from the Law Quad).
All graduate women are invited. Bring food, it's a potluck. For more infor-
mation, contact Graduate Women's Network, 4121 Michigan Union, 994-5148.
Alice Lloyd Pilot Program-The Paper Chase, 9 p.m., Alice Lloyd Red
Cinema Guild-Long Day's Journey Into Night, 6 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema II-The Married Woman, 7 p.m.; Beware of the Holy Whore, 8:45
p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Rico Saccani, DMA, Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Organ Recital Series-doctoral students of Marilyn Mason, St. Peter's
Episcopal Church, Tecumseh, 7 p.m.
ARK-Robin & Linda Williams, 1421 Hill, 8 p.m.
Fourth Annual Ann Arbor Festival of Folk'Song & Dance-various per-
formers, 2781 Packard Rd. (grounds of Cobblestone Farm), noon-11 p.m.
Stearns Collection of Musical Instruments-Dr. Gabriel Weinreich, "The
Music Making Machinery of the Violin," Stearns Bldg., 3 p.m.
Spartacus Youth League-videotape & discussion, "Labor Must Show the
Way, Stop the Nazis and the KKK!" Rm. 126, E. Quad, 9 p.m.
Gay Discussion Group-Welcome back party for students, faculty, and
staff, Guild House, 802 Monroe, 6 p.m.
Hillel-Rosh Hashanah Services; Conservative 9 a.m., Power Center, Or-
thodox 9 a.m., 7:20 p.m., Hillel. Taslich leaves Hillel, 5:30 p.m.
Chabad House-Rosh Hashanah Services, 10 a.m.; Taslich, 5:30 p.m.;
Shofar sounded, noon. (Reservations requested.)
American Assn. of University Women-book sale, Birmingham Masonic
Temple, 357 N. Woodward, Bloomfield Hills, 1-4 p.m.
Kelsey Museum of Archaeology-exhibit; "Wondtous Glass: Reflections
on the World of Rome." 1-4 p.m.
University Library-exhibit; "Preserving the Library's Collections," N.
Lobby of Grad. Library, 1 p.m.-midnight.
CFT-Great Expectations, 5 & 9:00 p.m., Nicholas Nickleby, 7 p.m.,
Center for Japanese Studies-Torasan: Love Under One Umbrella, 7 p.m.,
Hillel and Canterbury Loft-A string octet which will perform the
Pachelbel Canon. In case of rain, the performance will be held on the portico
at the rear of the Grad. Library. Noon, on the Diag.
Poetry Reading-Lyn Coffin, 8p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Near Eastern & North African Studies-Brown Bag talk and slide pres.,
Robin Barlow, "Development Problems in the Sudan," Commons Rm., Lane
W. European Studies, Bus. Ad., IST-Symposium, "Industrial Reconver-
sion: The Experience of the Netherlands & the Promise for Michigan,"
Grad.Sch. of Bus. Ad., Hale Aud., 8 p.m.
Chemistry-Inorganic Sem., Hans Bock, "1982 Mixed Pickles from Frank-
furt," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m.
Computing Ctr.-Lab.: Ontel Terminal, 9-10:30 a.m., Ontel Rm., NUBS,
Forrest Hartman. (Registration required, call 764-9595.)
Ann Arbor Association for Gifted Children-"Today's Federal Perspec-
tive on Gifted/Talented," by Cong. Carl Purcell, 7:30 p.m., High Point
Cafeteria, 1819 S. Wagner Road.
Christian Science Org.-7:15 p.m., Mtg. Rm. 3909, Mich. Union.
Center for Continuing Education of Women-Brown Bag Lunch, women
sharing school experiences, 12-1:30 p.m. 350 S. Thayer, (2nd fl. Huron Valley
Div. of Management Ed., Grad School of Bus. Ad.-Seminar, "Introduc-
tion to Organizational Development.
Bicycle Club-3:15 p.m., Rackham Ampitheater.
SACUA-1:30 p.m., W. Alcove, Rackham.
AIESEC-Mass mtg., International Business Club offering foreign inter-
nships, 5 p.m., Hill Aud.
W. European Studies, Bus. Ad., IST-Symposium, "Industrial Reconver-
sion: The Experience of the Netherlands and the Promise for Michigan,"
8:15 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Assembly Hall, Sch. of Bus. Admin.
Students for Blanchard-7 p.m., Anderson Room, Mich. Union.
Michigan Hodgkin's Disease Foundation-monthly meeting, 7:45 p.m.,
Providence Hospital Med. Building. (For further information, call 427-3737.)
Washtenaw Assoc. for Retarded Children-membership meeting, 7:30
p.m., Holiday Inn West, 2900 Jackson Road.
Washtenaw Committee against Registration and the Draft-7:30, First
Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
The Michigan Daily-Sunday, September 19, 1982-Page 3
Honduran rebels hold hostages
From AP and UPI
SAN PEDRO SULA, Honduras- Lef-
tist guerrillas holding two Cabinet
ministers and 80 other people hostage
at the Chamber of Commerce building
threatened to start killing them yester-
day if their demands are not met, two
The rebels, armed with submachine
guns, stormed the colonial-style San
Pedro Sula Chamber of Commerce
building Friday and seized the
THE GUERRILLAS originally said
they were holding two Americans but
the leftist commander said only that the
hostages included business executives
from Switzerland, Spain, Guatemala,
Mexico, and Honduras.
Chamber President Mario Belot
urged soldiers surrounding the building
to stop shooting because they were
angering the guerrillas. They had been-
'If the government does not grant,
our demands, we will begin to
execute our hostages.'
Honduran guerilla -
firing sporadic warning shots into the
air as well as occasional shots at the
The rebels set a 6:30 p.m. (8:30 p.m.
EDT) deadline for authorities to meet
their demands, which included the
release of 80 political prisoners, in-
cluding a Salvadoran guerrilla leader.
"If the government does not grant
our demands, we will begin to execute
our hostages," Comandante Uno said in
a telephone interview.
President Roberto Suazo Cordova
and Col. Gustavo Alvarez Martinez, the
armed forces commander, were in
emergency session with the joint chiefs
of staff in Tegucigalpa.
TWO MEDIATORS, Roman Catholic
Monsignor Jaime Brufau and
Venezuelan diplomat Hugo Alvarez
Pifano, spent about 50 minutes inside
the building and then told reporters the
guerrillas' demands were unacceptable
to the government because it does not
consider the 80 prisoners political
Before leaving for telephone con-
sultations with officials in Tegucigalpa,
the mediators said the guerrillas were
asking for food but authorities would
allow only cigarettes and medicine to
be sent in.
One of the hostages, Economics
Minister Gustavo Adolfo Alfaro,
speaking with the guerrillas' approval,
told reporters by telephone that 105
hostages were inside the building
CARLOS ARMANDO Colomer, an of-
ficial from the Central Bank of Hon-
duras, slipped out of the building
through a window and fled across its
tree-filled yard, unscathed by
automatic rifle fire raining down from
Colomer told reporters about a dozen
guerrillas were inside. He said all the
hostages were forced to lie flat on the
floor and ordered not to speak. A police
spokesman said 25 guerrillas were in
the attacking force.
The rebels issued seven demands, but
the one outlined other than the release
of prisoners was the repeal of a harsh
anti-terrorism law approved by the
Honduran Congress three months ago.
termed a success
but Filipino benefits uncertain
WASHINGTON (AP) - Loyalists of day, seven busloads of U.S. Filipinos the speech. One complained the
Philippine President Ferdinand Mar- were there to greet him. Similar thing he forgot to mention was t
cos rate his U.S. state visit a public crowds led by young Filipinos with lady's "KKK" project, a self-help
relations success, but they're not bullhorns, have drowned out the program that has been h
talking about how much it's costing or generally meager opposition rallies publicized in Manila.
what - other than a large dose of good that also have followed the Marcos en- REAGAN praised Marcos onI
will- the Filipino people will gain from tourage around Washington. where his government has receiv
The visit has all the trappings of a
Philippine presidential campaign, in-
cluding bused-in crowds, free food and
a sea of flags and posters - all
provided by the guests rather than the
hosts. Some of the banners even had
the look of a hoped-for presidential
ticket: "Long Live Marcos-Reagan.".
WHEN MARCOS, his wife and son
visited Defense Secretary Caspar
Weinberger at the Pentagon on Satur-
The opposition groups have been
made up primarily of non-Filipinos, in-
cluding several veterans of anti-fascist
and anti-nuclear causes. Washington
mounted and motorcycle police kept
them blocks away from the Philippine
leader. The pro-Marcos groups were
ushered into the Pentagon's center
President Reagan gave Marcos such
a warm welcome that Marcos
publicists were joking they had written
He said the Philippines has shown
"solid economic growth." Marcos
critics say it is on the verge of economic
MEO SCHOOL? NURSING?
PT, OT, DEN(TAL, YET, PHYSEO7
C*" %re hOftlOO OiOts dGmnd.memo-
t.if1.9 u#GmOehtin.nN oW ..onrin
pnhsolyp,ft,. This book summim lo,*Ick-
-Q.. ot 0.,onlOpnq"BY Na.Mlt, aso
dntcibed in ornios batlndllnra3pflieo0j,
e/a,.to 1 Iealthn eincno adbic sbjesn~S
For., noto,Vnd~gad, lra bignnanOot.'
8dosa ooaa HLAW, OUSiNISS,ft, Sand
$8.95 plus $6.00 800,9o 8 noodndAg nOnab
SUPERIIEMORY FOR SCHOOL
ANN ARBOR, Mt 48104
/Mw,.M , s Ge..., N wf"/ fAn.oW
MED SCHOOL? NURSING?
PT, OT, DENTAL,VYET, PHYS ED?
Coarse-kN *0inaimhwscienesdeaad. nemo.
riang hgamuntso ntaI00,a bont aoatolny,
nltn~nlagn,eto. This book summarises t0ch.
oiala. to/ delO,ni "Y~smtmarq"fOs
dO.cibed in oG.,0otbttgallgre hpeeSco'J
0^00tedtto hnalth, bcimnce and W biGPJeCO.
For groad, u aodtawn hegainlwoI.'
Smeo~n p011 00LAW, SUSIMESS,s.o"n
$6.95 #1., $1.00 n"stoge SaI,,ndling P oa"
SUPEMMORY FOR SCHOOL
ANN ARBOR, MI 48104
peknn.0W to" m, Nnyan*J /oMeN.
Jitterbug Classes-8-9:30 p.m., Joe's Star Lounge.
Free Meditation Class-8:00 p.m., SYDA Foundation, 1522 Hill St.
Miracle Crusade-7:30 p.m., University Church of the Nazarene, 409 S.
UAC-Registration for mini-courses begins.:Mich. Union ticket office.
Booksale-9 a.m.-3 p.m., Birmingham Masonic Temple, 357 No. Wood-
ward, Bloomfield Hills.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mi. 48109.
The Computer Mart
Apple LII Package
Apple III computer, built in disk
drive, and monitor - and a Computer
Mart sales representative to explain it
in plain English.
for the UAC MUSKET musical
BOOK, MUSIC, AND LYRICS BY >
A MASS MEETING WILL BE HELD
MONDAY, SEPT.20 at 7:30 p.m.
in the Pendelton Room of the Michigan Union
for all those interested in auditioning or getting involved.
The play calls for cast members of many diverse ethnic
he "Apple III Professional
Solution" is a total package of
computer equipment and software.
It should meet most of the problems
professional people face when they
consider buying a personal computer.
We liked this package so much that we
added a few "Computer Mart extras"
(and a special price) to make it even
We start with the Apple
It has just about everything a business
person needs to start personal
rmmfl i - -- .orrrr lgY
The Apple III Computer - with built in
disk drive and the Apple III video
Apple Writer III - a word processing
programr that lets you quickly create and
revise your writing.
VisiCalco III - a powerful "electronic
worksheet" for the kind of figuring that
calls for "erasing and recalculating"
From budgets to forecasting.
Quick File III - a data base system giving
you easy access to your business files.
Self-Teaching "Tutorials" - software
programs that help you step-by-step
through each software package.
Then we add
Computer Mart "Extras,'
Our Computer Mart package includes
everything Apple put into the
Professional Solution, plus Computer
Mart extras. First, we offer training, so
you can begin using your Apple III
immediately. Then, we've added an
additional Apple III disk drive, and one
of our most popular printers. All at a
special Computer Mart package price.
This offer is limited.
If you ever thought you might have a
problem choosing the right personal
computer - Computer Mart has the
solution. And if you buy now you can
get it at a savings.