A spokesman from the Shroud of Turin Research Project will present a
slide show and lecture about the ancient piece of cloth tonight at 8 p.m. at the
Michigan Theatre. The linen burial cloth bears the blood-stained image of a
crucified man on it, believed by many to be Jesus of Nazareth.
Women's Studies - Georgia O'Keefe, 1 & 2, noon, MLB 2.
Public Health - The Hole and War Without Winners, 12:10 p.m., SPH II
Mediatrics - The Navigator. 7 p.m. & 9:30 p.m., Steamboat Bill, Jr., 8:15
p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Coop - Stardust Memories, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild - The Best Years of Our Lives, 6:15 & 9:15 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Music - University Campus Orchestra with Johan van der Merwe con-
ducting, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.; harpsichord students recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall;
roast of Prof. Eugene Bossart, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall, reception
Canterbury Loft - "The Bombs," musical comedy about nuclear arms
race, 8p.m., 332S. State St., 2nd floor.
Residential College - "Tonight . .. Only!" 8 p.m., R.C. Aud., East Quad.
Minority Student Services - Second Annual Ethnic Theatre Festival,
Bichinis Bia Congo, 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
Music at Midday - Viola de gambists Jill Feldstein & Laura Goldblatt
perform works by Hume, Locke, Telemann and others, 12:10 p.m., Pen-
dleton Rm., Michigan Union.
Ark - Johnny Moynihan, Irish fiddler, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Christian Science Org. - John Tylert, "Spiritual Man Discovered," 8
p.m., Pendleton Rm., Michigan Union.
Group Concerned with Nuclear War and Pub. Health - Thomas MacKen-
zie, "Psychologcal Dimensions of Living with the Threat of Nuclear War,"
7:30 p.m., 3001 Henry Vaughn Bldg., SPH.
Amer. Assoc. of Univ. Professors - Charles Lehmann, "Tenure in a Cold
Climate," noon, Rm. 5, Michigan League.
English - Werner Bronnimann, "Malcolm Bradbury's Satire on Univer-
sity Life: A Moralistic Reading," 4 p.m., 429 Mason Hall.
History and Phil. of Sci. and Tech. Program - Martin Sherwin, "The
Legacy of Hiroshima - Nuclear Weapons and Foreign Policy from
Roosevelt to Reagan," 7:30 p.m., Lec. Hall 120, Law School.
Michigan Soc. of Fellows - Jacquelynne Eccles, June Howard, John
Seger in the Angus Campbell Roundtable in Letters and Sci., "Male and
Female," 4 p.m., E. COnf. Rm., Rackham.
Japanese Studies - Gishin Tokiwa, "A Post-Modernist in Japan: .Dr.
Shin'ichi Hisamatsu," noon, Lane Hall, Commons Rm.
Urban Planning - Kan Chen, "Technology Planning and Assessment," 11
a.m., 1040 Dana.
GUPS - PLO representative, "The Key'to Peace in the Middle East," 4
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Interdepartmental Grad Program in Medicinal Chem. - Ji-Wang Chern,
"New Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Agent-Piroxicam," 3:45 p.m., 3554
C. C. Little.
Hispanic American Student Services - Roberto Sanchez Vilella, "Puerto
Rico and United States Relations: The Need for a Revision," 8 p.m.,
Transportation Eng. - Richard Duke, "Gaming Theory in Transpor-
tation," 12:05 p.m., 411 W. Eng.
Library Sci. - Karen Horny, "Technical and Professional Change," 2
p.m., Hussey Rm., League; reception, 3 p.m., Vandenberg Rm., League.
Vision - Chirs Brown, "Studies on Inner Hair Cells of the Cochlea," 12:15
p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Atmosphere and Oceanic Sci. - Philip Meyers, "Organic Geochemistry of
Settling Sediments in Lake Michigan," 4 p.m., 2233 Space Res.
Museum of Art - David Penney, "Artistic Themes of the Forest, Prairie,
and Plains, 8 p.m., Aud. D, Angell.
Guild House - Marilyn Wedencja, "Women and Power," 8 p.m., 802
Communication - Rocco DiPietro, "Communication Reserach in High-
Technology Firms," noon, 2050 Frieze.
Chemistry - Natalie McClure, "Superagonist Analogs of Lutenizing
Hormone-Releasing Hormore," 3 p.m., 1300 Chem.
English - Evan Watkins, 7:30 p.m., E. Conf. Rm., 4th Fl., Rackham.
Electrical and Computer Eng. . Rob Willoner, "Microprocessor Design
Verification Through Simulation," 3:30 p.m., 2084 E. Eng.
Chem. Eng. - Costas Kravaris, "Identification of Parameters In
Distributed Parameter Systems by Reularization," 11:30 a.m., 1017 Dow
SPH - Lana Pollack, World Health Day Observance 1983, "Better Life
Style, Better Health," noon, SPH II Aud.
E. Quad Rep. Assembly; Residence Hall Assoc. - Lana Pollack, 1983
Women's Weekend, keynote speaker, 8p.m., Rm. 126, E. Quad.
Germanic Languages and LiteraturesL- Philo Bregstein discussing his
works, 12:10 p.m., 3rd Floor Commons MLB.
American Lung Association of Mich. - Gordon Alderink, "Breathing
Exercises for Asthma Victims," 7 p.m., Washtenaw County Bldg.
EMU For. Languages and Bilingual Studies - Rose Hayden, Jacques
Cartier, Fred Herr, keynote speakers for Conf. on Foreign Languages for
Business, 8a.m., Trailblazer Rm., McKinny Union, EMU.
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., Union.
Racquetball - Practice meeting, 8 p.m., Courts 9,10 & 11, CCRB.
LaGroc/Lesbian and Gay Rights on Campus - 7:30 p.m., Welker Rm.,
Bicycle Touring Club -7p.m., 1084 E. Engin.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Society of Women Engineers - Business meeting, 6:30 p.m., 311 W.
Engin.; dinner at 6 p.m.
Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society - Peer counseling for any student
taking history courses; not limited to majors, 10 a.m. to noon, 4632 Haven.
The Michigan Daily; Canterbury Loft - Campus Meet the Press, public
panel interview with Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost Billy
Frye, 4:30 p.m., Pendleton Rm., second floor, Union.
Hebrew Language Studies majors and Judaic Studies majors - end-of-
semester get-together, 4 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg.
Aikido - Practice, 5 p.m., Wrestling Rm:, Athletic Bldg.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginning class, 7 p.m.; intermediate class, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Cnmty. Ctr., 2351 Shadowood St.
Museum of Art - Art break, "Forest, Prairie, and Plains: Native
American Art," David Ritchkoff, 12:10 p.m., West Gallery.
League - International night, Canada, 5 p.m.
Women's Athletics - tennis, Mich. vs. Mich. State Univ., 3 p.m., outdoors
Student Wood and Crafts Shop - advanced power tools safety, 6 p.m., 537
Tau Beta Pi Assoc. - Tutoring for all freshman- and sophomore-level
science, math, and engineering courses, 7-11 p.m., 307 UGLi, .8-10 p.m., 2332
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynavd St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
The Michigan Daily-Thursday, April 7, 1983-Page 3
Fed. cuts may
be to blamefor
WASHINGTON (AP) - A Boston
hospital survey that found an unexpec-
tedly large number of children with
stunted growth may be an indication of
"silent undernutrition" on the move
among America's poor, a Harvard
health specialist said yesterday.
"What worries me most is that the
early clinical warnings of damage to
health are showing up under current
spending levels," Larry Brown told a
Senate panel. "A child's brain cannot
wait for economic upswings.
"IF WE increase nutritional
programs, we probably can reverse
this trend within several years," Brown
said. "If not, the probability is that next
year I will be able to present. .. fur-
ther evidence of ill health which
inevitably occurs when nutrition is not
The nutrition subcommittee chair-
man, Sen. Bob Dole (R-Kan.), called
the hearing because of reports that the
nation's economic problems and cuts in
federal food help are allowing a
resurgence of malnutrition.
"That tells us that for whatever
reason, there are many families that
are not being reached by existing
programs," Dole said.
A Dole aide said the session was
designed to amass ammunition to help
hold the line against further cuts, such
as the nearly $1 billion President
Reagan wants to trim from next year's
food stamp budget, but added the
hearing also might reveal the need for
reforms in federal nutrition programs.
BROWN SAID doctors at Boston City
Hospital studied the height and weight
of 400 children looking for evidence of
poor nutrition in those age 5 and under,
a time when children are most suscep-
tible to permanent brain damage from
The doctors found three times the
number they would have expected It
the bottom of their growth charts, he
said. Many others suffered fromii
obesity - reflecting improper nutrition,
often associated with poverty because
of high-carbohydrate, low-protein diets
that fill the stomach without properly
nourishing the body.
Meanwhile, the Census Bureau reppr-
ted yesterday that the number: of
Americans living in poverty reached
31.8 million in 1981 - the largest nmii-
ber since 1966.
The government calculated the
"poverty line" for 1981 at $9,287 income
for a family of four.
0 ju A Quality
A . Fine Faculty
- 2. Good Facilties
3. Ouality Student Body
4. Has N.Y. State onDepartment
approval for the purpose of placing 3rd:
or 4th rear medical students in clinical
cerkships in teaching hospitals in N.Y.
Noreste offers a 4-year program, has
small classes; is W.H.O. listed.
Universidad Del Noreste
120 East 41 St NY, NY 10017
A mouthful AP Photo
President Reagan addreses a meeting of The National Conference of the
Dislocated Worker in Pittsburgh yesterday. At Reagan's left is labor
secretary Raymond Donovan.
Navy death a mystery.
GREENVILLE (UPI) - A couple des-
perate for clues regarding the
mysterious death of their son, a mem-
ber of the U.S. Navy, has turned to the
state chapter of a national organization
for help in getting an explanation.
For four years Sharon and Paul Alger
have phoned, written and cajoled the
Navy for information regarding the
death of their 18-year-old son
christopher, whose body was found
" ftMing inSan Diego Bay early in 1979.
CHRISTOPHER had never really ad-
justed to military life, they said, and
the entire family was relieved when
they learned - just two weeks before
his death - that he was to get an early
discharge. "If they're not hiding
something, why don't they just answer
what you ask them," says Alger, a 46-
year-old unemployed crane operator.
Few details of the death were ever
released to the Alger family. They don't
know if it was a suicide, homicide, ac-
cident or what. A death certificate says
the cause of death was probably
drowning but the autopsy report says
the cause was "indeterminable."
To get more information, the
Algers are turning to a new group -
Citizens Against Military Injustice -
for help in learning just what happened
to their son.
Citizens Against Military Injustice is
a non-profit group seeking to change
laws that grant the military immunity
from lawsuits and open the flow of in-
formation regarding service-related
AROUND THE WORLD STUDY
Kyoto, Bali, Singapore, Benares,
Nairobi, Cairo, Jerusalem, London.
30 university students, drawn from across the United
States, will circle the world Sept. '83-May '84 living
and studying in the above locations. Accompanied by
internationally known senior professors, the selected
students will carry a full course load as they explore
how societies represent and interpret themselves
to themselves and outsiders.
A unique opportunity to study around the world for
a full academic year, the International Honors Program
seeks mature, motivated candidates who have
achieved academically. Further information may be
obtained by calling, collect, 217-384-6383 or
by writing to the program directly.
THE INTERNATIONAL HONORS PROGRAM
1430 Massachusetts Avenue
Cambridge MA 02138
U-Cellar sales are up
(Continued from Page 1)
"There is no change that I could at-
tribute to the move of the Cellar. Any
increase or decrease that I can at-
tribute would be to the economy or the
flow of traffic," Leuk said.
The first move toward establishing
the U-Cellar began in March 1969 when
many students said they wanted a
student-run bookstore because the
private stores in Ann Arbor charged
excessively high prices for books.
IN JUNE 1970, the Union agreed to
sublet a space to the non-profit discount
The University Cellar Board of Direc-
tors decided last January to move out of
the Union when they were unable to
negotiate acceptable terms on a new
lease with Union Director Frank
Cianicola, who wanted to raise the
Cellar's rent to a competitive market
price - approximately 65 percent more
than the Cellar had been paying.
The Cellar had always been restric-
ted from selling University of Michigan
insignia items at the Union but has been
selling many such items at the new
"Onfootball Saturdays it's much
more crowded in here and we're
moving a lot of maize and blue produc-
ts," said U-Cellar employee Patty Gar-
GARSKE SAID the new store has a
much nicer working atmosphere than
the crowded space in Union's
basement. Many students seem to
."I like the new store better because
they have a lot more to offer and it
seems more organized now," said
Gabrielle Demarrais, an LSA senior.
"I come here mostly because they
have classical records upstairs and
they're the cheapest in town," said
David Kuhel a senior business major.
Involving every item in our store except textbooks.
Special prices on calculators,
computers and computer products.
Sale Ends Saturday, April 9th