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March 17, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-03-17

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It's St. Patrick's Day and in honor of Ireland's rich cultural history, Prof.
Bert Hornback will be reading some selections from the work of poet
William Butler Yeats at 8:30 p.m. in the International Center. At 7:30 p.m. a
film, Yeat's Ireland, will precede the reading.
Women's Studies - Nobody's Victim and A Jury of Her Peers, noon, MLB.
Conf. on the Roles of Women in the Changing Middle East - A Veiled
Revolution, 11 a.m., The Price of Change, 2 p.m., Women Under seige, 7:30
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Public Health - Hiroshima - A Document of the Atomic Bombing and
Hiroshima-Nagasaki-August, 1945, noon, SPH II Aud.
Ann Arbor Coop - The Informer, 7 p.m., How Green Was My Valley, 8:45
p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Mediatrics - The Stunt Man, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Cinema Guild - The Great Dictator, 7 p.m., The Raven (Le Corbeau), 9:20
p.m., Lorch.
Classic Film Theatre - Desperate Living, 7 & 10:20 p.m., Female Trouble,
8:40 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Mediatrics - Thunderball, 9 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
Spartacus Youth League - Labor/Black Mobilization to Stop KKK in
Washington, D.C., 7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. 5, Michigan Union.
Union Arts Programs - Music at Mid Day Series, Paul Nelson, tenor;
Janice Evans, pianist, "Early American Popular Music," 12:15 p.m., Pen-
dleton Room, Michigan Union.
School of Music - concert band and chamber winds with conductor Jerry
Junkin, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium; harpsichord recital with Edward Parmen-
ter, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Professional Theatre Program - "Cat On A Hot Tin Roof," with "Steps
Must Be Gentle," 5 p.m., New Trueblood Arena.
Ark - Jazz, Scott Cossu and Michael Hedges, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.
Performance Network - "The Mother Lode," 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
SVision - Lynne Friedman, "Cone Antagonism in Dichromatic Vision,"
{12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Atmospheric & Oceanic Sci. - R. J. Charlson, untitled, 4 p.m., 2233 Space
Res. Bldg.
Urban Planning - James Crowfoot, "Citizen Participation in Planning,"
11a.m.,1040 Dana.
Anthropology - Simon Stottart, "Rude Stone Monuments & Chiefly
Genealogies," noon, 2009 Museums Bldg.
English - Jesse Gellrich, "The Problem of Obscurity in Modern &
Medieval Allegorasis," 7:30 p.m., E. Lec. Rm., 3rd Floor, Rackham.
Res. on Economic Development - P. Heller, "International Monetary
Conf. Rm., 340 Lorch.
Int'l Center - H. Fakhouri, "A Summer Study Tour of Egypt and Jordan:
An Illustrated Review," 3 p.m., Int'l Center Rec. Rm.
Biological Sciences - Bruce Oakley, "Development of Chemosenses,"
noon, Rm. 1139 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Studies in Religion and Near Eastern Studies - Hayim Tudmor,
"Autobiographical Apology in the Royal Assyrian Literature," 4 p.m., 3050
Mich. Society of Fellows - Catherine Badgley, Allan Feldt, Roy Nelson in
"Angus Campbell Roundtable on Human Ecology," 4 p.m., E. Lec. Rm.,
Chemistry - Cynthia Randall, "Conformation of the Peripheral Nerve
Myelin P-2 Protein," 4p.m., 1200 Chem.
Computing Center -:Bob Blue, "Magnetic Tape Utility Programs," 12:10
p.m., 1011 NUBS; Chitra Ramanujan, "Intro. to Pascal, II," 3:30 p.m., 176
Anatomy & Cell Biology - Marilyn Farguhar; fourth annual Burton L.
Baker Memorial Lecture, "Functional Organization of Glomerular
Basement Membrane," 4 p.m., N. Lee. Hall, Med. Sci. II.
Div. of Development, Curriculum, & Teaching - William Cruickshank,
"Disability & Sexuality," noon;1322 SEB.
Western European Studies & History - Jeremy Popkin, "The Inter-
national Press & The Crisis of the French Monarchy, 1787-1789," 4 p.m., 5308
Japanese Studies - Robert Marshall, "The Social Organization of Produc-
tion in Japanese Business: An Axchange Model," noon, Lane Hall Commons
Collegiate Institute for Values & Science - Phillip Kitcher, "Darwin's
Achievement," 8p.m., Lec. Rm. 120.
t Research on Social Organization - Nancy Harsock, Karl Marx Centennial
Conf., "The Legacy of Marxism & Feminist Inquiry," 8:30 p.m., Angell Aud.
Biochemistry & Medicinal Chem. - Gerald Miwa, "Kinetic Isotope Effec-
ts in Cytochrome P-450 Oxidation Reactions," 4 p.m., 6423 Med. Sci. I.
Nat'l Assoc. of Accountants - James Brinkerhoff, "University and
University Hospital Financing During Depressed Times," 6:30 p.m., Briar-
wood Hilton.

Judo Club - 6:30 p.m., IM Sports Bldg.,
Community Forum on the Shelterless - 10 a.m., 309 N. Division.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Campus Crusade for Christ -7 p.m., 2003 Angell.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study -12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hosp.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - 7 p.m., Michigan Union.
LaGroc/Lesbian & Gay Rights on Campus - 7:30 p.m., Welker Rm.,
Michigan Union.
Regents -10 a.m., Regents Rm., Fleming Administration Building.
Aikido - Practice, 5 p.m., wrestling rm., Athletic Bldg.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beg. class, 7 p.m., Intermediate class, 8 p.m.,
Forest Hills Community Center.
Women Engineers - Aerobics & volleyball, 6:30 p.m., CCRB.
Japanese Studies, IDD, IST& others - third U.S.-Japan Automotive In-
dustry COnf., "Automobiles & the Future: Competition, Cooperation, and
Change," Chrysler Ctr., N. Campus.
Canterbury Loft/Michigan Daily - Campus Meet The Press, Don
Canham, 4 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Michigan Union.
Hopwood - tea with guest Andrew Carrigan, 3:30 p.m., 1006 Angell.
Near Eastern & No. African Studies - Conference or "The Roles of
Women in the Changing Middle East,"-9:30 a.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Museum of Art - "Art Break," Landscape Tradition, Barb Krause, 12:10
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m., 537
Spartacus Youth League - class series, "Revolutionary Marxism
Today," 7:30 p.m., Conf. Rm. 6, Michigan Union.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Ml. 48109.
I, - .-

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, March 17, 1983-Page 3
House nears nuclear freeze vote

WASHINGTON (AP) - The House neared a night-
time showdown yesterday over a call for the United
States and the Soviet Union to freeze their nuclear
arsenals, then seek "equitable and verifiable" reduc-
tions. Speaker Thomas O'Neill declared "we'll win by
5 votes, maybe more" despite President Reagan's
Freeze advocates, who lost by a scant two votes in
the House last year, claimed "the overwhelming
support and demand on the part of the people" year-
ning for a way out of the arms race. But the ad-
ministration repeated its cry that such a step would
undercut its negotiators and perpetuate the advan-
tage it claims the Soviets now own.
HOUSE PASSAGE would hardly guarantee putting
Congress behind the freee idea. Stiffer opposition is
likely in the Republican-controlled Senate.
Secretary of State George Shultz made a last-
minute pitch against the non-binding measure at a
closed-door meeting of House Republicans. But
O'Neill (D-Mass.) said "I haven't seen any hard
campaiging on the part of the White House to defeat

Reagan, who has suggested the Kremlin is ex-
ploiting the freeze movement, met Tuesday at the
White House with about two dozen fence-sitters and
anti-freeze members of Congress. But he appeared
resigned to defeat in the House and will concentrate
efforts to have the Senate kill the resolution.
PRESIDENTIAL spokesman Larry Speakes said
President Reagan "could conceivably make a few
calls" to congressmen before the vote, but he thought
it unlikely. Speakes added, however, "I don't think it
would be at all helpful if it passes the House."
Rep. Clement Zablocki (D-Wis.) chairman of the
House Foreign Affairs Committee and sponsor of the
resolution, said the measure "responds to the over-
whelming support and demand on the part of the
people that something must be done about the
nuclear buildup."
But Rep. William Broomfield (R-Mich.), senior
Republican on the Foreign Affairs Committee, said
the resolution would undercut U.S. negotiators at
talks with the Soviet Union in Geneva aimed at
reducing nuclear arms.
BROOMFIELD sponsored an administration-

backed amendment to gut the resolution by permit-
ting a freeze only after the United States is perceived
to have "caught up" with the Soviet Union.
"Will we show our support for our negotiators in
Geneva or will we reverse the administration's effor-
ts?" Broomfield asked the House.
Rep. Trent Lott (R-Miss.), the House's No. 2 GOP
leader, argued that the freeze resolution would "be
heard around the world" if adopted and would "be
well received, perhaps, by even some of our
The resolution spells out what it says should be the
objectives of the talks in Geneva, including "pur-
suing the objective of negotiating an immediate,
mutual and verifiable freeze" and "pursuing sub-
stantial equitable and verifiable reducations through
numerical ceilings, annual percentages" or other
Light posters with red and blue graphics designed
to show that a freeze would perpetuate Soviet
superiority in nuclear missiles were lined up in a lob-
by outside the House chamber and brought insideby
opponents to bolster their case.

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Ann Arbor Police met with Univer-
sity officials Tuesday, but failed to
decide whether to press charges again-
st former and present employees of the
University's Office of Major Events,
Detective David Jachalke said yester-
Jachalke said he had hoped to either
file charges or dismiss the case by
Tuesday, but now says it will be "at
least another week" before he knows
whether felony charges will be ap-
propriate. Ann Arbor Police were first

called in to investigate Major Events
after a University audit revealed
missing funds. "I haven't determined
whether it was just poor bookkeeping or
actually a criminal act," Jachalke said.
SINCE THE audit began Feb. 1, two
employees of the office have left the
University. Karen Young, former
director of the concert promotion
group, was fired several days after the
audit began and Robert Davies, head of
booking and production, left the
University last week.
Kevin Gilmartin, the office's new
director, said that a bookkeeper had not

been suspended as was reported
previously. "Two people have left the
University," Gilmartin said, adding
that "there have been no other ad-
ministrative actions."
Although the audit has resulted in the
loss of the two people most directly in
charge of the Major Events operation,
the concert schedule planned for the
rest of the term has not been altered.
"We will make good on all our
scheduled dates and there's even the
possibility of one additional one,"
Gilmartin said.

Students criticize campus research policies.

(Continued from Page 1)
reduction of his research team to three
staff people.
One student committee member,
Kevin O'Connor, said he sympathized
with faculty concern.
"The freedom of a professor to do
academic research is of the utmost im-
portance. I personally would like no
policy at all," he said.
ALSO PRESENT at the meeting ws
Roger Kerson, who was hired by MSA
to keep track of defense-related resear-
ch at the University.
Kerson filed his final report about
defense-related research at the Univer-
sity with MSA Tuesday night. He said
his report is the only document which
examines specific non-classified
projects and could pinpoint projects
which might violate the proposed

In his report, Kerson cites 12 of the
130 non-classified Department of
Defense-related research projects as
being potentially harmful to human
ONE OF THE projects involves the
study of chemical blistering and is
sponsored by the U.S. Army. According
to Kerson's report, "The ultimate aim
of the project is to identify therapeutic
measures which can limit and reverse
tissue destruction" due to chemical ex-
Another project Kerson cites could
contribute to mapping specific terrain

and comparing existing topographic in-
formation - valuable information
during a combat situation.
There has been a move to impose the
guidelines for classified research, with
a few changes, on non-classified

research. At MSA's Tuesday night
meeting, it was voted to endorse the
idea of having a central committee
overlook the process of reviewing
projects. RPC, on the other hand, sup-;
ports the idea of each college dictating
their own policy.

* I
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