The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, March 16, 1983-Page 3
The Research Policies Committee will hold an open meeting this afternoon
at 2 p.m. at 102 Lorch Hall to explain proposed policies for monitoring un-
classified research at the University: The meeting will include time for the
public to express opinions to committee members.
Cinema II - I'm No Angel, 7 p.m., Bus Stop, 8:40 p.m., MLB 3.
AAFC - Cabin in the Sky, 7 p.m., Lady Sings the Blues, 8:45 p.m., Nat.
Cinema Guild - Interiors, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
Anthropology - Turtle People and Broken Treaty at Battle Mountain, 7
p.m., MLB 2.
Classic Film Theatre The Harder They Come, 7:40 p.m., Reggae Sun-
splash, 9:30 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Hill Street Cinema Eighty-First Blow, 8 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Musical Society - Boston Symphony Orchestra, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
School of Music - Piano Chamber Music Recital, Heasook Rhee, 8 p.m.,
Professional Theatre Program - "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof," 8 p.m., Lydia
UAC-Laugh Track with Ted Norkey, 9 p.m., U-Club.
Politics - Hans Ehrbar, "Israel," 7 p.m., 447 Mason Hall.
Residential College & Science For the People - John Vandermeer,
"Ecological Warfare in Vietnam," 7:30 p.m., 126E. Quad.
Industrial & Operations Eng. - Ted Chang, "Automated Process Plan-
ning," 4-5 p.m., 311 W. Eng.
Education - Arthur Jefferson, Gumecindo Salas, Roger Tilles, "The Im-
pact of the New Federalism on Special Needs Programs," 6:15 p.m., 1309
SEB, Jane Hansen, "The Importance of Writing in a Reading Program," 4
p.m., Whitney Aud. SEB.
Michigan Map Soc.-Theodore Wakefield, "Le Prix du Lac Erie," 8 p.m.,
Clements Library; dinner at Dominick's (downstairs), 6 p.m., 812 Monroe.
Russian & East European Studies - Michael MacQueen, -The Fonsn
Cooperative Movement & the P.P.S.: 1944-1948," noon, Commons Rm., Lane
Art - Lilian M. C. Randall, "Innovations in Pictorial Programs of
Medieval manuscripts," 4:10 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Guild House Campus Ministry - Conversations with Barbara Fuller on
How Women Grow & Change, noon, 802 Monroe.
Political Science - David Adamany, "Campaign Finance: PACs &
Political Parties," 4 p.m., Kuenzel Rm., Union.
Public Policy Studies - Wm. Barreda, Barbara Jacob, Michio Mizoguchi,
"World Trade in Crisis," 3:30 p.m., Hale Aud., Sch. of Bus. Ad.
Biological Sciences - Richard Hume, "Regulations of Synaptic Con-
vergence in the Developing Nervous System," 4 p.m., MLB 1.
Communications - Janelle Shubert, "Third Party Interventions in Con-
flict," noon, 2050 Frieze.
Social Work - Edwin Thomas, "Unilateral Family Therapy for Alcohol
Abuse," noon, 2065 Frieze.
Psi Chi - Wilbert McKeachie, "The Past & Near Future of Psychology,
Here & Elsewhere," 4-6 p.m., Henderson Rm., League.
Chemistry - Colin Freeman, "Some Ion Molecule Reactions of At-
mospheric Interest," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.; Frederick Drone, "The Synthesis
of Unusual Organic Molecules from Azoalkanes," 4 p.m., 1300 Chem.
Computing Ctr.-Bob Parnes & Forrest Hartman, "Conferencing in MTS,
treat-Lakes & Marine' Envirnment- - U.14. Cowgill, "Chemical Com'-
position of the Giant Water Lily & Its Effect on Water Quality," 4 p.m., White
Research on Social Organization -Karl Marx Centennial Conf., Charles
Tilly, "Marx, the Historian," & Goran Therborn, "The Significance of Marx
Today," 8p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Henry Russel Lecture - Stefan Fajans, "Of Diabetes and
Hypoglycemia-The Rewards of Clinical Investigation," 4 p.m., Rackham
Center for Afroamerican & African Studies - Jonothan Ngate, "From
Kala to Fort-Negra: Mongo Beti in Perspective," noon, 246 Lorch.
Voice of Reason - Sylvia Hacker, "The Politics of Sexuality," 7:30 p.m.,
Kuenzel Rm., Union.
Tae Kwon Do Club - Practice, 6-8 p.m., Martial Arts Rm., CCRB.
Michigan Gay Undergrads - 9 p.m., Guild House. 802 Monroe.
Academic Alcoholics -1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Science Fiction Club - "Stilyagi Air Corps," 8:15 p.m., ground floor conf.
Nurses Christian Fellowship - 4 -5:30 p.m., 2703 Furstenberg.
Guild House - Brown Bag Mtg., "Faculty Against Apartheid," noon, 802
Bursley Board of GoveInors - Media Seminar, 8 p.m., W. Cafeteria, Bur-
FWCBN - "Radio Free Lawyer," discussion of legal issues, 6 p.m., 88.3
Oral Biology - Seminar, American Assoc. for Dental Research Mtgs., 4
p.m., 1033 Kellogg.
Third U.S.-Japan Automotive Industry Conf., "Automobiles & the Future:
Competition, Cooperation, & Change," with public forum, Rackham Lec.
CEW - Career of the Month Workshop, "The Generalist at Work: Jobs for
Liberal Arts Majors & Other Smart People," 1:30-3:30 p.m., E. Lec. Rm.,
third floor Rackham; "Assertiveness Training for Women Graduate Studen-
ts," 3:15-4:45 p.m., CEW, 350 S. Thayer.
Renaissance Univ. Club - "Learn to Meditate in One Evening," 6:30-9
Museum of Art - Art Break: An Armenian Trequasury," Christa
Janecke, 12:10 p.m.
Tau Beta Pi Assoc.-Free tutoring to all students in lower level math,
science, & engineering courses, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLI; 7-11 p.m., Alice Lloyd
Music Rm.; 8-10 p.m., 2332 Bursley.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Power Tools Safety, 6-8 p.m., 537 SAB.
IMS - The Transcendental Meditation Program - An Introduction, 8
p.m., 528 W. Liberty.
Pi Sigma Alpha - "Alternative to Law School Day," 7:30 p.m., Pendleton
Psi Chi - Peer counseling to all undergraduate students interested in
psychology, graduate school, & careers, 11 a.m. to noon, S.C.O. office, 1018
Alternative Food Strategies - Solar Greenhouses in Michigan, 8 p.m.,
People's Produce Co-op, 211 E. Ann St.
Deloitte Haskins & Sell - Open House, microcomputers in small
businesses, hourly sessions beginning at 3 p.m. until 7 p.m., Sheraton
Sch. of Metaphysics - How to harness our mental powers, 7:30 p.m.. 209
By JODY BECKER
"The safety and security of the
Jewish people and all humanity depen-
ds on education," Holocaust survivor
Jack Eisner told a capacity crowd at
Rackham Amphitheatre last night.
The fifty-six-year-old survivor of
Buechenwald, and Flossenburg and the
death march to Dachau spent much of
his address recalling his participation
in the uprising of the Warsaw Ghetto
which occured 40 years ago in April.
"MY GRANDMA, she lost all to
Satan-the German devil. But in the
end, she outsmarted them. She saved
her fourteen-year-old grandson," he
Eisner recounted hiding under a bed
as the stormtroopers entered his Gran-
dmother's apartment and threw her
down the stairs as he watched from un-
der the bed.
"I could have killed them. But I
didn't," he said. "I stayed under there
and vowed, 'I will survive. I will never
forget you for you and all the thousands
of others who didn't leave a grandson."
FROM THAT DAY on, Eisner said he
functioned as a member of the armed
insurrection of the Warsaw Ghetto. "I
Daily Photo by JON SNOW
Jack Eisner tells the audience at last night's closing session of the Conference on the Holocaust about his experiences
under Nazi persecution.
don't know how I can describe to you
why it was me (who survived)," he
said. The statistics of the survival rates
show that less than 1000 survived from
half of a million people. I am the only
one of 31 cousins. But, I believe they are
all survivors, because of me. Because I
can tell you about that world which was
Eisner said he has not been seeking
empathy through his appearances and
lectures, his best-selling
autobiographical account, The Sur-
vivor, or the Roman Polanski-produced
film of his story to be released this
"IT IS NOT my mission to have you
shed tears," he said. "It is my mission
to educate and enlighten Jew and Gen-
tile alike of the Holocaust."
Eisner said his "greatest dream and
desire (is) to find a courageous German
barbarian (nazi agent) to travel with
me, a stormtrooper to tell the people, to
tell the children how he became a bar-
As a prisoner of the German concen-
tration camps, Eisner said all he
thought of was "revenge, revenge,
revenge. I wanted to kill every Nazi."
He said although "the Jews certainly
aren't angels, 4000 years of Jewish
ethics and culture" prevailed over
his desire for revenge. That is why he is
now touring to "unite the Jew and Gen-
tile in the education of the lessons of the
Holocaust," he said.
UPON HIS release from Flossen-
burg, Eisner was forced to join the
historical death march to Dachau,
which eventually led to his liberation.
"I was 65 pounds. Only a bag of,
bones. I took off my shoes, my shirt-I
could not carry them," he said.
When he saw the approaching tanks,
he had no idea that they were American
Changes in GSLs frustrate 'U'
(Continued from Page 1)
cent fee to be paid up front when a
student receives a loan.
In 1982, Congress shortened the time
students have to begin paying back
their loan from nine to six months after
Reagan's proposed budget for the
1984-85 school year calls for extending
the needs test to all students-not just
those with family incomes over $30,000.
Reagan also said he wants to raise the
fee paid when the loan is received from
5 to 10 percent for graduate students.
Reagan's proposed changes have met
considerable resistance in Washington
said a spokesman for Sen. Carl Levin
Harvey Grotrian, the University's
financial aid director said he also
doesn't anticipateany nore significant
changes for the program this year
besides an update of the tables which
determine if a student is eligible for a
collapse, so the propositions for 1984-85
and other changes are not as radical as
they have been in the past," Smith said.
The primary reason for all the
changes was to cut the costs of the
program, which were getting out of
hand, said Sally Kirktasler of the
Department of Education.
In 1981 the program cost $3 billion, up
from $500 million in 1977.
There is no way to limit the costs of
the program by reducting the budget,
Kirktasler said, because the federal
government only matches the loan
The government pays lenders back at
3.5 percent above the treasury rate,
which is very profitable for lenders. In
November 1981, when interest rates
were at their peak, the banks received a
20 percent return on the loans.
The changes, besides decreasing
costs, were an attempt to clamp down
on students who might have been using
loans for non-educational purposes,
"such as buying a Corvette,"
The stiffer requirements, including
the needs test will also prevent the
program from being abused by studen-
ts who really dont need the loans, she
"Our perception is that expanding the
needs test won't be an administrative
burden for financial aid offices,"
"Students from families with in-
comes less than $30,000 are applying for
other kinds of student aid and will have
to submit their financial background
anyway," she said.
The changes have the biggest impact
on middle-income student's who count
on the loans because they don't qualify
for any other kind of financial aid.
Because the needs test takes the cost
of a school into account, students at the
University of Michigan whose families
earn up to $35,000 a year would
probably be eligible for a loan,
CHAPTER OF AAUP
Thursday, March 17 at Noon
Michigan League Conference Rooms 4 & 5
A ROUND TABLE DISCUSSION OF
THE UNIVERSITY'S REVIEW PROCESS
Frederick W. Bertoloet,
William T. Carter, Jr.,
Thomas M. Dunn
Murray E. Jackson,
William J. Johnson,
School of Education
School of Art
LSA, Chemistry Department
School of Education
School of Natural Resources
But for the past two years
government has released
late, which has caused
plications to be backlogged
one month, Nowak said.
for at least
Lunch trays may be brought from the cafeteria.
The program will begin at 12:30.
Although it may appear the gover-
nment is deliberately trying to
sabotage the program this isn't the
case, said Pat Smith of the American
Council of Education in Washington.
In fact, the changes that did pass
Congress were considerably less
drastic than the "draconian" cuts
President Reagan proposed when he
first took office, Smith said.
At the beginning of his term, Reagan
proposed that students begin paying off
their loans while they were still in
school, Smith said.
"Congress feared the program would
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