Ars Musica, the Baroque orchestra, will bring spring indoors with har-
psichord concerti by Bach. This celebration of the new season, which in-
cludes a sonata by Zelenka and a quadro by Teleman, will take place at 3 and
p.m.; Michael Hellman, voice recital, 4 p.m.; all at Recital Hall. Nami
AAFC - Daisies, 7 p.m.; Valerie and Her Week of Wonders, 8:30 p.m.,
Cinema Two -Advise and Consent, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Hill St. -'The Dirty Dozen, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Hill St.
Classic Film Theatre - San Francisco New Wave, 5:30 & 8:45 p.m.; The
Decline of Western Civilization, 7 & 10:15 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Cinema Guild-You Can't Take It With You, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch.
Motor City Theatre Organ Scoiety - Bill Taber, 10 a.m., 825 Redeemer.
University Gilbert and Sullivan Society - "The Mikado," 2 p.m., Lydia
Residential College - "Tonight .. Only,"p.m., R.C. Aud., E. Quad.
Professional Theatre Program -"Narcisscus Bound," 8 p.m., Trueblood
Canterbury Loft - "The Bombs," 8p.m., 332 S. State, second floor.
Performance Network - Common Ground Theatre, performance and
workshop, 8p.m., 408 W. Washington St.
School of Music - Piano chamber music, noon; horn students recital, 2
p.m.; Michael Hellman, voice recital, 4 p.m.; all at Recital Hall. Nami
Akamatsu, double bass recital, 2:30 p.m., Art and Arch.
The Light Action Foundation - John Roger, "Spiritual Awareness and
Practical Living," 8 p.m., Garden Court Rm., Briarwood Hilton.
Gargoyle - Staff meeting, 2 p.m., Student Publications Buildng, first
Cornerstone Christian Church - Workshop, teaching, and fellowship, 7
p.m., Ann Arbor Inn, 100 S. Fourth Ave., second floor.
Racquetball -Practice meeting, 9 a.m.-noon, NCRB, courts 1-5.
Aikido -Practice, 6 p.m., Wrestling Rm., Athletic Bldg.
Natural Resources - International pot luck dinner, 6:30 p.m., Inter-
Women's Athletics - Tennis, Michigan vs. Miami of Ohio, 10 a.m., outdoor
courts; Outdoor track and field, Michigan vs. Northwestern, 11 a.m., Ferry
Washtenaw Coalition Against Apartheid - Final divestment potluck, 5
p.m., Trotter house.
Washtenaw County Parks and Recreation - Home Propagation of Wildlife
Plantings, 10 a.m., Parks and Recreation Bldg.
Artists and Craftsmen Guild - Exhibit of watercolors by art school Prof.
Richard Sears, University Club, Michigan Union.
The history department will be sponsoring a showing of the film, The Life
and Times of Rosie the Rivet'er, at 7:30 p.m., in Aud. C. of Angell Hall. The
60-minute movie features, using historical footage, forties music, propagan-
da clips, and interviews in the late seventies with five women recruited and
trained for skilled work in World War II U.S. shipyards and bomber fac-
tories. The film is free.
Near Eastern & N. African Studies-Urban History of Bust, Afghanistan,
noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall; On Our Land, 7 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Performance Network-Great Lakes Indian Performing Artists, perfor-
mance and workship, 8p.m., 408 W. Washington St.
Canterbury Loft-"The Bombs," 8 p.m., 332S. State, second floor.
Guild House-Poetry readings, Laura Roop and John Reinhard, 8 p.m., 802-
School of Music-Composers forum, 8 p.m., Recital Hall; Faculty Trum-
pet/Percussion Recital, Ramon Parcells/Michael Udow with Maripaul Par-
cells and Nancy Udow, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Theatre & Drama-"Calle Sol or the Multifarious Reincarnation of Daniel
O'Reilly Rivera," 8p.m., New Trueblood Arena, Frieze Bldg.
Center for Western European Studies-Pater Mathias, "Economic
Historians, Economists, and Technology," 4 p.m., Rackham East Conferen-
-Mechanical Engineering & Applied Mechanics-Carl Herakovich, "Crack
Growth Direction in Fibrous Composites," 4 p.m., 206 W. Engineering.
Macromolecular Resource Center-Tobin Marks, "Design of Molecular &
Macromolecular Metals," 4 p.m., 3005 Chemistry Bldg.
Kelsey Museum-Karl Petruso, "Excavations at Roman & Byzantine
Marea in Lower Egypt," 4:10 p.m., Aud. D, Angell Hall.
Hispanic American Student Services-Leo Chavez, "Impending Im-
migration Reforms & United States Foreign Policy Toward Mexico," 8 p.m.,
Medical Center Academic Women-Ethel Jackson and Carolyn Bergholz,
"Biomedical Resource Careers in Industry," 8 p.m., W. Conference Room,
fourth floor, Rackham.
Center for Human Growth and Development-George Armelagos, "Diet &
Disease in Prehistory," 4-5 p.m., 300 N. Ingalls Bldg., Rm. 1000, Commons,
Chemistry-Forrest Hartman, "Intro to Tell-A-Graf, 1," 3:30-5 p.m., 176
SACUA-3 p.m., 4025 Fleming Bldg.
F.L.O.C. - Meeting, 308 E. William.
Christian Science Organization - Mtg., 7:15 p.m., Room D, Michigan
Tae Kwon Do Club-Practice 6-8 p.m, Martial Arts R'n., CCRB.
Eclipse Jazz-David Swain, workshop series on jazz improvisation, Trot-
ter House, 1443 Washtenaw Ave.
Tau Beta Pi Association-Free tutoring to all students in freshman and
sophomore level science, math, and engineering courses, 7-11 p.m., 307
UGLI; 8-10 p.m., 2332 Bursley.
Free Income Tax Assistance-Federal or Michigan forms, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.,
3909 Michigan Union.
Narcotics Anonymous-Child and family services, 1 p.m., United Way
Bldg., 2301 Platt Rd., main conference room; 8:30 p.m., Carriage House,
First Unitarian Church.
Panhellenic Association-Aerobic dancing, 4-5 p.m., Greene Dance Rm.,
t Psychology-Peer counseling for undergraduates interest in psychology
courses, graduate school, and careers, 11 a.m.-noon, 1018 Angell Hall.
The Michigan Daily-Sunday, April 10, 1983-age 3
prefer job s
SPRINGFIELD, Mass, (UPI)-Si
Democratic presidential contendess
vied for the votes of 4,000 delegate to the
Massachusetts Democratic Convention
yesterday, but another issue on the
ballot threatened to steal their thunder.
A massive organizing effort by the
state AFL-CIO and the Massachusetts
Teachers Association urged delegates
to write "jobs" on their presidential
ballot instead of voting for any can-
didate. The two groups had more than
900 delegates at the convention.
No sooner had the last presidential
contender finished speaking than the
delegates took less than a minute to
roar through a rule change that allowed
them to vote for "jobs" instead of a
candidate. The shouted vote was their
most enthusiastic response of the day.
FORMER VICE President Walter
Mondale received the most enthusiastic
response of the contenders. His speech
was interrupted several times by ap-
plause. Sen. Alan Cranston of California
received a surprisingly enthusiastic
reception and Sen. John Glenn of Ohio
was also well received.
Sen. Gary Hart of Colorado, former
Gov. Reubin Askew of Florida and
Petesy Hollings, substituting for her
husband, Sen. Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina, received a polite reception
from the delegates.
Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
June Ellis, a junior in the nursing school, kicks off a drive to hand out nuclear war brochures by presenting University
President Harold Shapiro with his copy. The bulk of the drive will begin today but Shapiro won't be home then, so he got
his brochure early.
By LAUREL ADELMAN
If you try to call Ann Arbor's
Women's Crisis Center, don't be sur-
prised if you get a recording-funding
cuts and a shortage of volunteers have
left half of the center's shifts unstaffed.
Staff members say that it has been a
year since the staff could cover all 21
shifts per week answering the center's
24-hour crisis hotline, which has
provided counseling in domestic
violence and sexual assault cases since
CURRENTLY, only eleven shifts per
week can be covered. "The center has a
working staff of 16, but the ideal num-
ber is 42. We prefer to have two volun-
teers covering a shift," said staff mem-
ber Cheryl Stevens.
Much of the center's trouble can be
traced to the death of the Comprehen-
sive Employment Training Act
(CETA), a federally-funded program
that paid the salaries of four full-time
staff members. But since CETA fun-
ding ended in April 1981, staff members
say it has been very hard to organize
the center without any paid staff
The paid staff members acted as the
center's coordinators and helped
recruit new staff counselors. Currently,
a volunteer coordinating council tries to
's crisis line in crisis
handle the duties that the paid staffers
TO PAY THEIR telephone bills, of-
fire expenses, and rent at St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, where the center is
currently located, staff members have
had to resort to raising funds from the
Lynne Riose, a member of the coor-
dinating council, said the center has
been going to women in the community
for financial support. "Chances are
that the person who gives the con-
tribution is someone who at some point
used our services or knows someone
who has," she said.
Economic conditions have hurt the
center in another way-people are less
likely now to have the time to do volun-
teer work than they did in the past.
Many counselors work full-time in ad-
dition to their 4-hour weekly shifts at
the crisis center.
"PEOPLE HAD more time
before-our counselors didn't have to
work or have a second job," Riose said.
Volunteers also may not have the
commitment of paid staff members.
While the center trains its own staff
members and asks a minimum six-
month commitment in return for the
training, economic or personal reasons
may take a volunteer away in cases
where a paid staffer might have stayed.
Meanwhile, women who are unable to
get an answer at the center won't have
to worry that they have nowhere to turn
for help. The recording gives telephone
numbers of the Safe House Domestic
Violence Crisis Line and the Assault
Crisis Center in case of emergency, and
can take messages from women who
simply want information.
"Ideally, we wish we could have two
counselors there. But when we have dif-
ficulty, we can at least provide people
with referral informaton," said coor-
dinating council member Amy Coha.
University of Michigan
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
Conductor: Rosalie Edwards
April 15 8:00 p.m.
at Rackham Auditorium
With Laura Roop
and John Reinhard
Reading from their works
Monday, April 11, 8ppm
Guild House 802 Monroe (662-5189)
Stop by this week and -ask wh.
S.u ivrit t ah iil
When the Daily breaks
the news ...
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