Photographer Carl Sams will present a seminar on his craft tonight at the
School of Natural Resources. The seminar, sponsored by the Wildlife Society
will begin at 7 p.m. at 1040 Dana Building.
Classic Film Theatre - Rock 'n' Roll High School, 7:30 p.m., Kids Are
Alright, 9:15, Michigan Theatre.
Center for Japanese Studies - The Bamboo People with speaker Nancy
Moldenhauer, noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Women's Studies - Taking Our Bodies Back: The Women's Health
Movement, and Gentle Birth, noon, MLB Lecture Room ,
Ann Arbor Film Coop-Black Orphus, 7 p.m., and Macunaima, 8:45 p.m.,
Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
Canterbury Loft - A Matter of Conscience, 7:30 p.m., 332 S. State.
The Ark - Stan Rogers, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
School of Music - String Department Recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Union Arts Program-Elizabeth Crawford, Clarinet Ensemble, 12:10
p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
Department of Slavic Languages and Literature - Czeslaw Milosz, poetry
reading, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Department of English - Ingo Seilder, "Gadamer and Some Doubts,"
':30 p.m., Rackham East Conference Room.
The Michigan Society - Angus Campbell Roundtable, "On Being
Human," 4 p.m., Rackham East Conference Room.
Friends of the Ann Arbor Public Library - Prof. Daniel Longone, "Gods,
Men, and Wine," 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library.
Museum of Anthropology - H. Edwin Jackson, "Poverty Point Subsisten-
ce Slides: Examples at the Lope Site," noon, 2009 Ruthven Museum.
Department of Statistics - Douglas Critchlow, "Analysis of Partially
Ranked Data by the Metric Method," 4 p.m., 1447 Mason Hall.
University Hospitals' Medical Nurses - Maryann Fralic, "The Contem-
porary Staff Nurse: Issues and Challenges," 9 a.m. and 2:30 p.m., UM Main
Hospital. S6450 Lecture Hall.
Office of Energy Research - R. E. Stephens, "DOE Research Priorities
and Policies," 11 a.m., Chrysler Center.
Guild House - Mary Kay Blakely and Jane Myers, "The Power of the
Female Word," 8p.m., 802 Monroe.
Spartacus Youth League - "The Revolution Betrayed," 7:30 p.m., Con-
ference Room 4, Michigan Union.
Department of Chemistry - Peter Friedman, "Progress in the Develop-
ment of Luminescent Solar Concentrating Devices," 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry
Center for Russian and East European Studies - Lukask Kirszwoicz, 4:10
p.m., East Lecture Room, Rackham.
Research on Economic Development - Paul Lee, "Aspects of Media Im-
perialism," 12:15 p.m., CRED Conference Room, 340U Lorch.
Urban Planning - Janet Talbot, "Urban Nature," 11 a.m., 1040 Dana.
CRLT - Faculty Instructional Workshop, "Testing," 7 p.m., Registration
Institute of Transportation Engineer," 12:05 p.m., 411 W. Engineering.
Medical Chemistry - Dean Wise, ", Synthesis, Biological ' and
Chemotherapautic Activity of Certain Polysubstituted Pyridaine
Nucleosides," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Museum of Art - Barbara Krause, "The Landscape Tradition," 12:10
p.m., Museum of Art.
Atmospheric and Oceanic Science - J. Luhman, title to be announced, 4
p.m., 2233 Space Research Bldg.
Biological Sciences - Bernard Agranoff, "Biochemical Studies on Optic
Nerve Regeneration," noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.
Committee Against Recriminalization - mass meeting, 3:30 Pendleton
LaGroc/Lesbian and Gay Rights on campus - 7:30 p.m., Welker Room,
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Michigan Judo Club - 6:30 p.m., TM Sports Bldg.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship -7 p.m., Michigan Union.
Medical Center Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Room F2230 Mott Children's
Campus Crusade for Christ -7 p.m., 2003 Angell Hall.
Library Science - Convocation, Placement, 1:30 p.m., Vandenberg
Student Wood and Crafts Shop -6 p.m., 537 SAB.
Renaissance Universal Club - demonstration, "Why Meditate?", 8 p.m.,
Michigan League Room A.
Scottish Country Dancers - beginning class, 7 p.m., intermediate class, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Center.
Tau Beta Pi - free tutoring, freshman and sophomore level science,
math, and engineering classes, 7 p.m., 306 UGLi and 2332 Bursley.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON - President Reagan
agreed yesterday to give Congress
"any and all" Environmental Protec-
tion Agency documents it wants for the
widening investigation of the agency's
toxic waste cleanup program.
Reagan, secluded at his California
ranch, ordered that the six subcommit-
tees investigating the EPA be given full
access to agency papers. He took the
action in response to a letter from Rep.
John Dingell (D-Mich.), chairman of
one of the subcommittees.
DINGELL WROTE Reagan Tuesday
that his panel has found "specific in-
formation of criminal conduct and
other wrong-doing" in the agency's
handling of the $1.6 billion Superfund
toxic waste cleanup program. He ac-
cused the administration yesterday of
The announcement agreeing to
reveal the documents came hours after
EPA Administrator Anne Burford told
a Capitol Hill hearing on the EPA
budget the agency should "open the
doors" and give Congress all Athe
documents it wants. She said she had
urged that course to "members of the
"Any and all documents are
available to Congress," deputy press
secretary Larry Speakes told reporters
in Santa Barbara, Calif. "We looked at
the letter and said 'OK, here's your an-
Speakes, in outlining Reagan's
position, made no reference during the
briefing to Reagan's previous claims of
'executive privilege' to justify
withholding the documents from
Congress. Burford had been cited for
contempt ofdCongress for following'
Reagan's orders and withholding the
The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 3, 1983-Page 3
Want to Earn 8 Credits This Summer?
The University of Michigan
at Kibbutz Kfar Hamaccabi
June 5 - August 11, 1983
Work, Study and Have Fun on a Kibbutz
Get 5 U of M credits for Hebrew Language
3 U of M credits for Social Science Seminar
on Kibbutz Life
For info. and applications contact:
Center for Western Eruopean Studies, 5208 Angell Hall 764-4311
$5 uis Fine
Find out how you can join
the fight to protect
Ann Arbor's unique
Lotery begins in dorms
(Continued from Page 1)
will be allowed to sign leases and
students must have signed a 1983-84
lease to be eligible for the waiting list of
any traditional dorm. Lease-signing
begins next Wednesday and continues
through March 15.
ANOTHER DRAWING will be held
on March 15 to fill remaining spaces.
Lost yet? Mantyk said she sym-
"It is a confusing process," she ad-
mitted. She suggested that students
carefully read a copy of the procedural
rules available in dorms or the Student
Activities Building. She said building
directors can help with unanswered
STUDENTS WHO do not win leases in
their own residence halls should seek
advice from a building director or a
housing counselor who can help explore
other housing options.
(continued from Page 1 )
THE SECOND-BIGGEST con-
tributing factor was a lengthening of
the average work week, a possible har-
binger of improvement in the unem-
Also positive were the month's
decrease in new claims for unem-
ployment benefits and increases in
b~uilding permits, new orders for con-
sumer goods and in the average price of
500 common stocks.
Rounding out the gains were im-
provement in the formation of new
businesses, increases in raw materials
prices and a slowing in the pace of
deliveries, apparently because of in-
The only leading indicator to decline
was that for new orders of plant and
equipment, the business investment
that still has not improved despite in-
centive tax cuts.
"Chances are good" for off-campus
residents wishing to move into Univer-
sity housing, Mantyk said, but they can
only apply for non-traditional rooms
such as those available in Fletcher, Ox-
ford, Baits, or Cambridge. Applications
must be submitted March 30 and 31 to
be eligible for consideration.
University housing figures for
traditional halls show that South Quad,
Bursley, and Stockwell will be offering
the greatest number of female leases
and Markley, Bursley, and South Quad
will have the most leases for male
BUT ACTUAL availability "depends
on the cards" submitted, said Mosher-
Jordan building director Susan Harris.
East Quad building director Lance
Morrow is optimistic about space
availability in his dorm.
"Last year only around six to eight
applicants didn't get a space," he said.
An informal Daily poll of the Univer-
sity's dorm directors showed that the
most popular types of rooms requested
are those in coed dorms. Rooms with
bay windows, larger rooms, and non-
smoking roommates are also in high
You Wash It '
Liberty off State........668-9329
East U. at South U.......662-0354
(second floor, Michigan Union)
For information, call C.A.R. at 665-0102
Boogle-Woogie Bugle Boy
Ain't She Sweet
Little Brown Jug
Strike Up the Band
Old Black Magic
1 Got it Bad
I'll Be Seeing You
And Many More
BEST OF BROADWAY
MARCH 4-6,8 P.M. & MARCH 6, 2 P.M.
PTP TICKET OFFICE, MICHIGAN LEAGUE
MAKE SUNDAY, MARCH 6th THE BEGINNING OF YOUR NURSING CAREER
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cipate in down-to-business discussions on
career objectives and opportunities open to
n the unique environment at Harper and Grace
itals where you will:
Work with the best people in the field.
Work with the finest state-of-art equipment
Enjoy flexible scheduling to meet your own
Practice in a wide variety of challenging nurs-
Tour our many specialty areas at both Harper
and Grace Hospitals.
Enjoy refreshments with our friendly, profes-
sional nursing staff.
Harvard Summer School, the nation's oldest summer ses-
sion, features open enrollment in nearly 250 day and eve-
ning liberal arts courses and pre-professional programs. The
diverse cirriculum includes courses appropriate for fulfilling
college degree requirements as well as programs designed for
career and professional development. The international stu-
dent body has access to the University's outstanding
libraries, museums, athletic facilities, and cultural activities,
with the additional benefits of Cambridge and nearby Bos-
ton. Housing is available in Harvard's historic residences.
Undergraduate and graduate courses in more than 30 liberal
arts fields are offered at convenient hours. Intensive foreign
language and writing programs are available. Among the
many areas represented are Anthropology, Computer Sci-
ences, Fine Arts, Mathematics, Psychology, Music, and
Visual and Environmental Studies.
interested in the health professions. A special introductory
college program for qualified high school juniors and seniors
is also offered.
JUNE 27-AUGUST 19, 1983
For further information, return the coupon below or call:
(617) 495-2921 information
(617) 495-2494 24-hour catalogue
Please send a Harvard Summer School catalogue and
application for s
Arts & Sciences & Education
PRIZE DRAWING EVERY HOUR!
Whatever your specialty,
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