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November 14, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-14

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The Sunday Funnies, that wacky group of student comedians will delight
audiences at the University Club tonight with their outrageous renditions of
strange skits and humorous mini-plays. The event is called a Preview Din-
ner Theatre, so there will be food. Dinner begins at 5 p.m. and the curtain, so
to speak, rises at 7 p.m.
Pilot Program-Who Invited Us? 9:30 p.m., Alice Lloyd Hall, Red Lounge.
Cinema Guild-Persona, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema II-Bizarre Bizarre, 7 p.m., Charles-Dead or Alive, 8:40 p.m.,
Angell Hall, Aud. A.
Classic Film Theatre-Guys and Dolls, 2:30, 5:15, & 8 p.m., Michigan
Hill St.-Chitty Chitty Bang Bang, 1 & 3:30 p.m., Equus, 7 & 9:30 p.m., 1429
Hill St.
Mediatrics-Hair, 7 & 9:15 p.m., MLB 4.
Gargoyle-M*A*S*H, 7p.m., Catch-22, 9p.m., Hutchins Hall, Rm. 100.
Ark-Grit Laskin with Friends of the Fiddlers Green, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
A' Tenants Union, WIQB, and Eclipse Jazz-benefit with Pangaea and
George Bedard and the Bonnevilles, 8:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Musical Society-Leipzig Gewandhaus Orchestra, 8:30 p.m., Hill
Mich. Bands-Concert Mich. Marching Band, 4 p.m., Crisler Arena.
School of Music-Piano Recital, Peter Simon, DMA, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Kelsey Museum-Gallery Talk, Nick Stavrinides, "Roman Glass," 2 p.m.
Rudolf Steiner Institute-Rudolf Copple, "Waldorf Education-The
Teaching of History and the Development of Judgment," 3 p.m., 1923 Ged-
B'nai B'rith-Rev. James Lyons, "The Rising Tide of Anti-Semitism," 3
p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Akido Club-6 p.m., Sports Bldg., 606 Hoover St.
B'nai B'rith-Chug Aliyah Pot-Luck Veggie Dinner: "The Status of
Women in Israel" discussion by Maya Tavori, 5 p.m., 1331 Washtenaw; and
Israeli Dancing, 7 p.m., at Hillel, 1429 Hill.
Wesley Foundation Fellowship-Dinner followed by discussion of United
Methodist Social Principles, led by Rev. Dick Griffith, 5:30 p.m., State and
Student Wood and Crafts Shop-Safety Class on Hand Tools, mandatory
for certification, 6-8 p.m., SAB, 537 Thompson St.
WCBN-Traditional and ethnic music from around the, world, 9-11 a.m.,
88.3 FM.
Sunday Funnies-Preview Dinner and Show, 5 p.m., U Club, Michigan
It's Election Day for the LSA Student Government. LSA students may vote
for president and vice president at the following locations: UGLi, 7-10 a.m.;
Fishbowl, 8:45 a.m.-3:15 p.m.; Union, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Mosher-Jordan, 4-6
p.m.; Alice Lloyd, 4:15-6:15 p.m.; Couzens, 4:30-6:30 p.m.; and Markley,
CFT-The Man Who Knew Too Much, 7 p.m. & 10:20 p.m.; The Wrong
Man, 8:30 p.m., Michigan.
Cinema Guild-The Human Condition, Part II, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Works in Progress-"Murphy's Cat," by Al Sjoerdsma. Call 663-0729 for
Dance-"New Dance-New Music, Video Tapes and Films," 7:30 p.m.,
Studio A, Dance Bldg.
Guild House-Poetry Readings, Bill Plumpe & Sandy Beadle, 8 p.m., 802
Music-Faculty Piano Recital, Louis Nagel, music of Mozart, 8 p.m.,
Rackham; Saxophone Recital, Cynthia Sikes, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Germanic Languages-Lecture, H. van den Bergh, "The Writings of
Multatuli,"8p.m., Int'l. Center.
Near Eastern/North African Studies-Lecture, Ernest Wilson, "Oil Ex-
porting Countries Face the Glut," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
CEW-Panel discussion, "Living, Working & Earning in the Same Place,"
CEW Library, 7-9 p.m.
Russian & East European Studies-Lecture in Russian, Ilkya Rudyak,
"Farewell to the Shtetl," 8 p.m., 200 Lane Hall.
Business Admin.-Lecture, R.T. McNamar, "The International Financial

Scene: Crisis of Adjustment," 3:30 p.m., Hale Aud.
Chemistry-Seminar, Dr. Shrinivas Thanedar, "Zirconacyclopen-
tadienes: Their syntheses and role in alkyne polymerization," 4 p.m., 1200
ECC-Lecture with slides, Richard Cleaver, "Middle East: Problems and
Prospects," 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Women of the University Faculty-Lecture, Shelley Chang, "Teaching
and researching in China: A historian's long-awaited journey," 7 p.m.,
Christian Science Organization-7:15 p.m., Room D, League.
Tae Kwon Do Club-6-8 p.m., Sports Coliseum.
SACUA-1:15 p.m., 4025 Admin.
ISMRRD-Conference, "Sexual Exploitation of Persons with Develop-
mental Disabilities," 9 a.m., Chrysler Center.
Turner Geriatric Clinic-"Understanding the Normal Aging Process," 1
p.m., 2301 Platt Road.
Student Wood & Craft Shop-Intro. to Woodworking, 7 p.m., 537 SAB.
Women Engineers-Pre-Interview, Detroit Edison, 8:30 a.m., 146 W.
Eclipse-Jazz Improvisation workshop, Trotter House, 763-5924.
American Cancer Society-Stop Smoking Clinic, 4 p.m., VA Medical Cen-
ter, 2215 Fuller Road, 769-7100, ext. 485 for details.
Straight Shooters-Turkey Shoot, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., North University
Medica' Illustration-1982 Medical Art Exhibition, 3:30 p.m., outside
Slusser Gallery.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
appenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
~******************* *

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, November 14, 1982-Page 3
Reagan lifts
Soviet pipeline
trade sanctions

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - President Reagan
lifted the controversial U.S. sanctions
against the Soviet natural gas pipeline
yesterday and said he hopes the action
will show the new Kremlin leaders the
United States is "ready for a better
relationship any time that they are."
The president made his dramatic an-
nouncement in his weekly radio addres,
disclosing the United States only hours
earlier reached "substantial
agreement" with its European allies on
a unified East-West economic policy.
"WE HAVE agreed not to engage in
trade arrangements which contribute
to the military or strategic advantage
of the U.S.S.R. or serve to preferen-
tially aid the heavily militarized Soviet
economy," Reagan said.
"Now that we've achieved an
agreementhwith our alliesvwhich
provides for stronger and more effec-
tive measures, there is no further need
for these sanctions, and I am lifting
them today," he said.
Outisde of the White House, Reagan
was asked if the United States had
merely yielded to intense pressure by
the allies to drop the sanctions.
"THE AGREMENT we reached is
what we set out ot get," he replied.
"We only turned to sanctions when we

were unable to get it. Now that we've
all come together, sanctions have ser-
ved their purpose.
Britain, Italy and West Germany
welcomed President Reagan's decision
yesterday to lift the sanctions, calling it
a significant step toward improving
East-West relations.
It is good news for the West,"
Britain's domestic news agency Press
Association quoted British Foreign
Secretary Francis Pym as saying. "We
now have a broad measure of
agreement to guide the West's
economic approach to the East. More
work remains to be done, but a very
good start has been made."
In Rome, where a government crisis
erupted over the resignation of Premier
Giovanni Spadolini, Foreign Minister
Emilio Colombo said the end of the U.S.
sanctions was asdecision of great im-
portance. "It is a development of the
highest political value because it seeks
to re-establish cohesion between
Europe and the United States," Colom-
bo said.
But in Paris, the Foreign Ministry
said France was not part of the
agreement announced by Reagan after
months of negotiations. A brief
ministry communique suggested Fran-
ce had been unwilling to make con-
cessions Reagan wanted in exchange
for lifting the sanctions. The statement
did not elaborate.

Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
Natural Resources Prof. Kenton Miller, back from the World Congress on
National Parks in Bali, Indonesia, explains the importance of national parks
and nature reserves.
profs attend world
conference on parks

Although technology will continue to
play an important role in our daily
lives, nature reserves and national
parks are still crucial to the advan-
cement of society, according to Natural
Resources Prof. Kenton Miller.
"Nature reserves and national parks
are crucial for the protection of our
forests," said Miller, who recently
spent 12 days at the World Congress on
National Parks in Bali, Indonesia.
"THEY (national parks) are not only
important for maintaining plants and
animals for materialistic use but also
for their aesthetic, spiritual values," he
Professors David Hale and Tom
Thomas, also from the School of Natural
Resources, joined Miller at the Oct. 11-
22 conference. Two University
graduate students, John Shores and
Bradley Cross also attended the
congress and are still doing field work
in Asia.
The congress, which is held every ten
years, brings representatives from 68
countries together for brainstorming
and lecture sessions. Other univer-
sitites representated at the congress in-
cluded Harvard University, the
University of California at Berkley, and
the University of Idaho.
THE FIRST congress was held in
Seattle in 1962. The second took place
at Yellowstone and Grand Teton
National Parks, ten years later.
At this year's conference, Miller
presented a color-coded map which
highlighted nature reserves and parks

throughout the world.
The map, which is not yet com-
pleted, was designed by Byong Yang,
who is at the University working on a
doctorate in landscape architecture.
ACCORDING to Miller, there are
many countries whose population
depends on its protected nature areas.
Venezuela, for example, is one country
which relies heavily on its nature
reserves, he said.
In the south-eastern area of
Venezuela, Miller said, Canaima
Naitonal Park protects Angel Falls,
which is the highest waterfall in the
world. This waterfall, he said, drives
the hydroelectric dam that provides
electricity for most of the country's
major cities.
While other countries have been more
successful in utilizing their natural
reserves, Miller said, the United States
still has far to go. "There is a great
potential for the development of
productive nature reserves in places
such as the Great Plains or the Ap-
palachians," he said. "However, we
have to learn to examine our
capabilities and be creative."
Miller said the congress offers more
than a forum for exchanging ideas con-
cerning natural reserves. "The world
congress offers an excellent oppor-
tunity for the coming together of in-
dividuals from around the world," he
said. "These people can discuss and
analyze ideas revolving around their
common interests."
"And the most important aspect of
the congress,' Miller added, "is the fact
that it provides the mechanism for in-
ternational cooperation."

MSU fundraisers say fire
Mackey, Waters, Weaver

prominent Michigan State University
fund-raisers have called for the
resignation of MSU's president, athletic
director and football coach.
The five, headed by millionaire
businessman Peter Secchia, have
chaired "West Michigan Football
Bust" fund-raisers that garnered some
$500,000 for MSU sports during the past
nine years.
IN A LETTER sent to 70 MSU
graduates who annually contribute
$1,000 or more to the school's athletic
program, the five implored donors to
stop giving to "the Honorary Coaches
Program, the President's Club, and
whatever else.
Donors were asked to withhold their
contributions until MSU President Cecil
Mackey, Athletic Director Doug
Weaver,, and football coach Muddy
Waters resign, and the football
program is turned around.
"We stood by the school and its team
these past many years and our com-
plaint is not because we're losing," the
letter stated. "It's because we're em-
barrased in the losing effort. Players
displaying temper tantrums, prima
donnas raising their hands in the air for

doing what they're supposed to do ...
there has to be a change."
When the letters were written,
Michigan State's Spartans had lost
eight out of nine games this season, one
of those losses coming at the hands of
perennial Big Ten doormat North-

M fans celebrate victory
(Continued from Page 1)

large blue M neatly proclaiming his
allegiance on his cheek. Patterson
complemented Nebel's M with a nearly
identical one painted in yellow across
his face.
PATTERSON said he plans to go to
the Ohio State game next week, even
though the conference championship is
already decided. After that, he said, he
has to work on getting money to go to
pasadena on New Year's Day.
Laura Streiff, who accompanied the
two face-painted partisans, said the
celebration was spreading. "People
had cars painted maize and blue, and
car horns were playing 'Hail to the Vic-
At Goodtime Charley's, freshperson
Carol Muth seemed to have the general
attitude nailed down: "I plan to carouse
and drink heavily."
"That's our team," she said, "a lot of
students blow them off and think
they're not important, but they're our
team." Once at the game, however,
students know how to spur their team
on to victory. "The crowd was great
today. Everyone's finally getting fired
up," she said.
THE OPPORTUNITY to clinch the
Big Ten title brought Wolverine fans
from across the country-and across
the border-to Ann Arbor. University
Dearborn campus student Ed Brambs
was walking down Maynard Street

chanting "Let's Go Blue" with his
friends, but he felt there was less en-
thusiasm than there should have been
because "we still have to beat Ohio
State for a successful season."
A rowdy group of nine who came
down from Windsor, Ont. did much of
the shouting at Dooley's. They said they
planned to "party it up until the place
closes." Chances are they did.
The Sternberg family-Wolverine
fans supreme-came all the way from
San Francisco to see Michigan beat
Purdue. Alan Sternberg, father of the
Golden Gate Go Blue brigade, hasn't
missed a Michigan appearance in the
Rose Bowl since 1969, when he first
moved to California.
Meanwhile, over at South Quad,
where many of the football players live,
the students were just beginning to par-
ty at 10 p.m. One student, anticipating a
bit, broke out his 1981 Rose Bowl soda
cup, which proclaimed Michigan a 23-6
victory over the University of
Washington Huskies.

Interested individuals who have an updated application on file
may call the Housing Office (763-3161) and request that their
application be forwarded to Couzens Hall. New applicants
may pick up an application, job description, etc., in the Hous-
ing Office, 1500 S.A.B. from 8:00 a.m.-12:00 Noon and from
12:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m., Monday, November 15 through Monday,
November 22, 1982
QUALIFICATIONS: Undergraduates must have completed a
minimum of 48 undergraduate credit hours toward their pro-
gram and must have at least a 2.50 cumulative grade point
average in the school or college in which they are enrolled.
Graduate students must be in good academic standing.
A Non-Discriminatory Affirmative Action Employer
Steven Loevy, Administrative Director, will be on campus
to discuss the program and career opportunities
9:00 a.m. to 5:00 P.m.


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