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February 10, 1983 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-02-10

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 10, 1983-Page 3

Detroit gunman holds
police at bay 4 hours

'U' Prof.

works

DETROIT (UPI) - A gunman
described as despondent over personal
problems held police at bay for nearly
four hours at a house across the street
from two schools and then surrendered
peacefully yeserday, police said.
Police said Paul Coleman, 27, was
taken to Receiving Hospital for obser-
vation after giving himself up on the
front porch of the home where he lived
alone.
NO SHOTS were fired and no one was
injured during the standoff, but studen-
ts at the Van Zile Elementary School
were temporarily evacuated to nearby
:Foster Junior High School to keep them
out of the direct line of fire, police said.
Van Zile Principal Evelyn Crane said
there was no panic among students
during the switch. School officials said
lasses resumed their normal schedule
after the standoff ended.
Coleman's mother, Ida Foster, said
he had been despondent since before,
Christmas because he had no job and

his live-in girlfried had left him, taking
their child with her.
POLICE cordoned off three city
blocks and escorted students arriving
for classes at the two schools to rear en-
trances officers set up a command post
and had sporadic telephone conver-
sations with Coleman, police said.
Coleman had been drinking and
taking drugs prior to the standoff,
police said, and had called a suicide
prevention center sometime during the
night. Officials at the center called the
police.
Police said Coleman apparently had
several weapons in the house, including
a machine gun.
A neighbor who spoke to Coleman by
telephone during the standoff quoted
him as saying the only way he would
come out of the house was with "a red
tag on his toe."
A woman who lives next door said she
saw Coleman standing at a window with
a gun strapped to his hip about 6 a.m.

on international
space panel

By LISA CRUMRINE
Some day, vitally important metals
and minerals may be mined not only
from the Earth, but from the Moon or
even the planet Mercury, U.S. and
European scientists speculate.
The scientists, including University
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Prof.
Andrew Nagy, are members of a newly-
formed international panel designed to
chart the future of space exploration.
"WE'VE JUST whetted our appetite
in space exploration," said Nagy, one of
five U.S. professors appointed by the
National Academy of Sciences to the 10-
member international group.
Created due to concern over limited
funds for space exploration, the com-
mittee marks the first time an inter-
national group has met to study space
exploration. U.S. participation in the
panel is crucial at this time, Nagy said,
adding that -although initially a
forerunner in space research, the
nation's space program has stagnated
drastically in the last decade. Nagy
said the Galileo mission to Jupiter five
years ago was the last new planetary
mission undertaken.
"Do you realize that in 1986, Japan,
the Soviet Union, and several European
countries will study Halley's Comet on
its once in a lifetime passage through
the inner solar system, but that the U.S.
has passed up the opportunity to send a
spacecraft to intercept it? In effect, the
U.S. is giving up its leadership in space
exploration. We're not following up on
the spectacular gains we've made in
the past."
THE INTERNATIONAL group,

composed primarily of professors, in-
tends to come up with a series of
missions to the "inner" planets - Mer-
cury, Venus, Mars - and the Earth's
moon, as well as to asteroids and small
comets which could be beneficial to
NASA or the European Space Agency.
The group decided to study the inner
rather than the outer planets because of
their potentially high scientific yield.
The planets also cost considerably less
to explore, fitting into the group's
budgetary constraints.
The inner planets offer possible sour-
ces of metals and minerals which might
be utilized by the Earth in the future.
Scientists think the Earth's moon may
have significant amounts of water
trapped at its poles. Discovery of such a
resource as water would increase the
likelihood of one day establishing a
lunar base, which could draw from
these lunar wells.'The panel will study
asteroids as well, which are also
believed to be potential mineral sour-
ces.
TRADITIONALLY, Nagy said, inner
planetary exploration of the solar
system has been studied to find out how
the system evolved. Some scientists
argue that by studying the other
planets, more can be learned about the
Earth, he said.

HAPPENINGS.

4

Highlight
Former presidents Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter are the
speakers at today's conference on domestic and foreign policy at
Presidential Library on North Campus, 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.

featured
the Ford

Films
AAFC-Tthirteenth Annual Eight Millimeter Film Festival, 7 & 9 p.m.,
Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild - ElviraMadigan, 7 & 8:45 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Mediatrics - Notorious, 7 p.m., The Awful Truth, 8:45 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Netherlands America university League, Inc. - Film by Dutch writer-in-
residence Phil Bregstein, The Compromise, 8 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater.
Public Health - Noontime Film Fest, Adapting to Parenthood & Step-
parenting: New Families, Old Times, 12:10p.m., SPH II.
Womens Studies Film Series - The Double Day, 12 p.m., MLB Le. Rm. 2.
Performances
Ann Arbor Chamber Orchestra -8 p.m., League Ballroom.
Community High School - "West Side Story," 8 p.m., 401 N. Division.
Michigan Union Arts Programs - Music at Mid Day, tenor Paul Nelson,
accompanied by pianist Janice Evans, "Early American Popular Music," 2.
p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
Residential College Players - "Mamas Don't Let Your Babies Grow Up to
be Playwrights:An Actor's Evening of Sam Shephard," 8 p.m., E. Quad.
Second Chance - Mariner.
Theater and Drama - "Three Sisters" by Anton Chekhov, 8 p.m., Power
Center.
Speakers
nglish - Winter Poetry & Fiction Series poet, Larry Goldstein,
"Altamira;" Bill Bolinger, fiction writer, "New Directions," "Cantos,"
"'North American Review," 4 p.m., E. Conference Rm., Rackham.
Vision - Lunch Sem., Tony Reiner, "Functional Subdivisions of Edinger-
Westphall," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Transportation Engineers - Gloria Jeff, "The Statewide Transportation
-Plan," 12:10 p.m., 411 W. Engin.
Urban Planning - Mitch Rycus, "Energy and Planning," 11 a.m., 1040
Dana.
Chemistry - Ohysical Chemistry Sem., Michael Bretz, "The 2-
Dimensional World of Absorption Research," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Library Science - Charles Osborn, "Collection Development in Research
Libraries," 1:30 p.m., Vandenberg Rm., League.
Campus Chapel - Frithjof Bergmann, "The Future of Work," 7:30-9 p.m.,
1236 Washtenaw Ct.
Friends of UM Hospitals -- David Schteingart, "The Challenges of Weight
Control," 12 p.m., Campus Inn, 615 E. Huron.
Computing Center - Chalk Talk, Bob Blue, "File Sharing in MTS," 12:10-1
p.m., 1011 NUBS; Workshop, Forrest Hartman, "Pattern Matching in the
Editor, 3:30-5 p.m., 176 BSAD; Bob Blue, "Intro to MTS - Advanced
Topics," 3-5 p.m., 2235 Angell, or 7-9 p.m., 131 BSAD.
Anthropology - Brown Bag Sem., Michelle Hegmon, "Petit Fours &
Pachiderms," 12 p.m., 2009 Ruthven Museums.
Michigan Economic Society, LSA Student Government - Peter Frenzer,
"The Budget Deficit and Current Trends in the Economy," 5:30 p.m., 101
Lorch Hall.
1 Center for Japanese Studies - Brown Bag series, Aileen Gatten, "How
Genji Dies, Niou Becomes Emperor, and Kaoru Marries Ukifune," 12 p.m.,
Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Atmospheric & Oceanic Science - Sem., James Walker, "Iron and Sulfa
in the Primitive Ocean," 4 p.m., 2233 Space Res. Bldg.
Meetings
Alliance of Lesbian & Gay Male Social Work Students - 5:15 p.m., 2075
Frieze.
LSA Student Government- Mass meeting, 8 p.m., Conf. Rm. 5, Michigan
Union, all positions in action groups.
LaGroc - 7:30 p.m., Welker Rm., Union.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - 7 p.m., Union.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Campus Crusade for Christ - 7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
International Center - Open meeting for Marilyn Rosenthal's summer
study program in England, "Comparative Health Care Systems: Britain's
National Health Service," 7 p.m., International Center, 603 E. Madison.
Greenpeace - 8 p.m., Anderson Rm., Union.
Aikido - Practice, 5 p.m., Wrestling, Rm., Athletic Bldg.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Monroe.
LSA Student Government - Mass meeting, 8 p.m., Union COnference Rm.
5.
Michigan Judo Club - Practice, 6:30 p.m., IM Bldg.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginning class, 7 p.m.; intermediate
class, 8 p.m., Forest Hills Community Ctr., 2351 Shadowood.
Reader's Theatre Guild - Auditions & info, meeting for "As I Lay Dying"
by William Fauilkner, 7:30 p.m., Union COnference Rm. 4.
League - International Night, Thailand, 5 -7:15 p.m.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6-8 p.m., 537
SAB.
Museum of Art - Art Break "The Nude" exhibition. Prue Rosenthal.

S.
Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science Prof. Andrew Nagy discusses his par-
ticipation on an international space research committee.
Police
notes
Gallery robbed Jewelry, cash taken
Thieves made off with more than from apartment
$30,000 worth of jewelry after smashing
windows and display cases at the Lakes Tylenol, cash and jewelry valued at
Gallery early Saturday morning. almost $900 were stolen from an apar-
Police said the robbery at 215 S. State tment in the 1500 block of South State
St. was discovered when an alarm went Street Monday morning.
off just before 5:30 a.m. Damage to the
store is estimated at more than $43,000.
Safe stolen New Hairstyles for
Someone managed to steal a safe con- '83
taming cash, food certificates, and IBM DASCOLA STYLISTS
stocks from the Peace Neighborhood LbryofSae...6892
Center between 2p.m. Sunday and 9:45 Eastr Uoff tate ........66-9549
a.m. Monday, police said. The thieves Arborland..............971-9975
broke in through a side door to take the Maple Village ...........761-2733
safe and its contents, which were
valued at almost $12,000.

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Parsons School of Design
Summer in France/Italy/Japan

Parsons in Paris. July 1-August 13
Paint on the Left Bank, explore prehistbric caves in
the Dordogne, visit the masterpieces of Renaissance
Art in Tuscany.
Courses include: Painting, Drawing, French History,
Language & Literature, Landscape Painting & Pre-
historic Anthropology.
Cost for the 6-week program including 9 credits of
study; round trip airfare and double occupancy
accommodations with continental breakfast ranges
from $2650 to $2775 depending on choice of location
for the last two weeks (Dordogne or Siena).
Photography in Paris e July 1-30
Study the practice of the medium in the "City of Light"
with American and French photographers. Extensive
darkroom facilities are available on the Parsons
campus. The program is co-sponsored by the Interna-
tional Center of Photography and coincides with the
Rencontres Internationales de la Photographie in
Arles. Program costs including 6 credits of study, round
trip airfare and double-occupancy accommodations
with continental breakfast range from $2075 to $2600,
depending on choice of housing.
Studies in the History of Architecture,
Interior Design and European Decorative
Arts 0 July 1-30
This program is offered in collaboration with the world
famous Musee des Arts Decoratifs. The museum's staff
supplements the Parsons faculty with specialized
presentations that include aspects of the museum's
collection normally not available to the general public.
Excursions to points outside of Paris include
Versailles, Fountainebleau and Vaux le Vicomte.
Courses offered: The History of French Architecture,
Studies in European Decorative Arts.
The program costs, including 6 credits of study, round
trip airfare and double-occupany accommodations in a
4-star hotel are $2600.

Fashion Design in Paris " July 1-30
Study the history and contemporary trends of French
fashion design in Paris under the supervision of
museum staff and practicing designers. The curriculum
includes visits to textile showrooms and presentations
of fashion collections.
Courses offered: The History of European Costume,
Contemporary Trends in French Fashion.
Program costs, including 6 credits 'of study, round trip
airfare and double-occupancy accommodations range
from $2075 to $2600 depending on choice of housing.
Italian Architectural History and
Contemporary Design a June 30-July 29
The architectural past and present of Italy is studied in
Rome, Florence and Venice where on-site presenta-
tions are made by Parsons faculty. Contemporary
Italian architectural, interior and industrial design are
studied through guest presentations made by leading
Italian designers.
Courses offered: The History of Italian Architecture,
Studies in Contemporary Italian Design.
The program costs, including 6 credits of study, round
trip airfare and double-occupany housing in first class
hotels including continental breakfast and all land
transfers are $3150.
Summer Workshops in Japan
Clay Fibers, Metal e July 20-August 28
Courses in ceramics, fibers, metals and the history of
Japanese crafts are held under the supervision of .
master Japanese craftsmen and members of the
Parsons faculty in Tokyo, Kyoto and Inbe (Bizen).
Workshops are supplemented by visits to local
nuseums, Japan's famous hillside kiln sites, textile
facilities and metalsmithing shops. The fee for six
academic credits, roundtrip airfare from New York and
double-occupancy accommodations in deluxe hotels
and guesthouses is estimated to be $2925 to $3475
depending on the field of study.

For more information and a brochure, please send the coupon below or call the Office of Special
Programs: (212) 741-8975.
m m- m m---- '""""m"m"""'"""'"'""""""""""""""""""""m""""""""""1"
15

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