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April 14, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-04-14

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Classical music lovers take note - the Chicago Symphony Orchestra,
lauded by critics as "an atomic-age instrument"and "powerhouse ensem-
ble," will be performing in Hill Auditorium tonight at 8:30. Music director
Sir Gerog Solti and principal guest conductor Claudio Abbado will lead per-
formances of the "Magic Flute" Overture by Mozart; "Music for Strings,
Percussion and Celeste" by Bartok; and "Symphony No. 9" ("New World")
by Dvorak. Last-minute ticket availability for the sold-out concert may be
checked by calling 665-3717.
Women's Studies - South Africa Belongs to Us, noon, MLB 2.
SPH - Ten Seconds That Shook the World, 12:10 p.m., Aud., SPH II.
Near Eastern & No. African Studies - Three Days & A Child, Israeli film
in Hebrew with English subtitles, 7:30 p.m., Lorch Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Coop - Quadrophenia, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Mediatrics Film Coop - Singin' in the Rain, 7 p.m., The Gay Divorcee, 9
p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Classic Film Theatre - After The Fox, 7:30 p.m., Bedazzled, 9:20 p.m.,
Michigan Theatre.
Baha'i Club - a documentary film on the life of Robert Hayden, 8 p.m.,
Mosher-Jordan Muppy Rm.
Canterbury Loft - "The Bombs," a musical comedy about the nuclear
arms race, 8 p.m., 332 S. State, 2nd Fl.
Music at Midday Series - "Baroque Violin Styles," violinist Keith
Graves, harpsichordist Barbara Weiss, gambist Gloria Pfeiff will perform
works by Corelli, Rameau & others, 12:10 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
Music - harprecital, Donna Webb, 6 p.m., Recital Hall; jazz band, Lou
Smith conducting, 8 p.m., Rackham; voice recital, mezzo soprano Linda
Milne, 8 p.m., Recital Hall; voice recital, mezzo soprano Jennifer Hilbish, 8
p.m., Rackham Assembly.
Pigs With Wings - three 10-minute performances in the Fishbowl.
Performance Network & PAVE - "About Time/Ann Arbor," a selection
of audio and video mixed with performance art, 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington
Mime Troupe - "It's Mime, All Mime!" 8 p.m., Schorling Aud., School of
Theatre & Drama - "Beggar on Horseback," 8p.m., Power Center.
Saline Area Players - "Annie, Get Your Gun," 8 p.m., Saline High School
Ark - "Ceilidh," lead by Michael Cooney and Barry O'Neill, 9 p.m., 1421
Hill St.
Res. on Economic Development - Teshome Wagaw, "The Political
Economy of Higher Education in Africa," 12:15 p.m., CRED Conf. Rm.
Japanese Studies - Susumu Nagara, "Recent Developments in the Study
of the Origins of the Japanese Language," noon, Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Anthropology - Richard Wrangham, "Food Production and Social
Organization in the Ituri Forest," noon, 2009 Museums Bldg.
Urban Planning - Benjamin Handler, "A Capstone Lecture," 11 a.m.,
1040 Dana.
Medicinal Chemistry - Gerald Crabtree, "Preclinical Studies with
Adenosine Analogs Having Potential as Antineoplastic Agents," 4 p.m., 3554
C.C. Little.
Vision - Adrienne Graves, "One Hundred & One Uses for an Amblyopic
Cat," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Amer. Statistical Assoc. - Roland Loup, "Application of Statistics to
Medicare Reimbursement," 8p.m., Rm. 1016, Paton Accounting Ctr., School
of Bus.
Biological Sci. - Thomas Carey, "Hormones, Basement Membranes, and
Cancer Cells," noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.; Kathryn Tosney, "What Influences the
Pattern & Selectivity of Growth in the Chick Hindlimb?" 4 p.m., MLB 2.
Museum of Art - Karin Bonde, "Forest, Prairie, & Plains: Native
American Art,"'12:10 p.m., W. Gallery.
Engin. - Joe Goddard, "Material Symmetries in the Large, the Small,
and the Twain," 3:15 p :m, 165 Chrysler Center; Bill Sharp, "Airglow
Chemistry," 4p.m., 2233 Space Research Bldg.
Baha'i Club - Xavier Nicholas, "A Tribute to the Poetry of Robert
Hayden," 8p.m., Mosher-Jordan Muppy Rm.
Vermont College - Carlene Bagnall, "The Graduate Program at Vermont
College - A Non-Resident Master's Program," 6 p.m., Michigan League.
Golden Key National Honor Society - Deane Baker, guest speaker at
reception for members and families, 7:30 p.m., Hussey Rm., League.
Aikido - practice meeting, 5 p.m. Wrestling Rm., Athletic Bldg.
Campus Crusade for Christ -7 p.m., 2003 Angell.
Med. Ctr. Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hospital.
Student Legal Services - Board of Directors meeting, 7:30 p.m., Conf.
Rm., Office of the Vice President for Student Services.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship -7 p.m., Union.
Racquetball - practice meeting, 8 p.m., courts 10 & 11, CCRB.
LaGroc/Lesbian & Gay Rights on Campus - 7:30 p.m., Welker Rm.,
'Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., basement of Dominick's, 812
Russian & E. Eur. Studies - E. European Study Soc. meeting, 4:30 p.m.,
Commons Rm., Lane Hall.
Regents -10 a.m., Regents Rm., Fleming Administration Bldg.

Judo Club - 6:30 p.m., IM Sports Bldg.
Canterbury Loft and The Michigan Daily - Campus Meet the Press with
Budget Priorities Committee Chair Mary Ann Swain, 3 p.m., Pendleton Rm.,
Scottish Country Dancers - beginning class, 7 p.m., intermediate class, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Cmmty. Ctr., 2351 Shadowood St.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m., 537
Spartacus Youth League - class, "The Struggle for the Fourth Int'l," 7:30
p.m., Conf. Rm. 4, Union.
MSA - Registration for organizations wishing to participate in Festifall
'83, contact Doris at 763-3241.
Red Cross - blood drive, Union conf. rm., 11 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of Hap-
penings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI."48109.
Join Our Numbers
and participate with other
individuals who care about
themselves and their bodies.
Train in comfortable personal
and encouraging atmosphere while
meeting new and interesting people.
Each visit brings a new

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, April 14, 1983--page 3
Houerfuses t dilute arms bill1

WASHINGTON (AP) - With plenty
of votes to spare, the House yesterday
rejected efforts to dilute a nuclear
freeze resolution labeled "a formula for
permanent insecurity" by President
House Democratic leaders remained
confident of victory over the largely
symbolic call for a "mutual and
verifiable" halt in the arms race. But,
the chamber's slow progress suggested
a final vote might still be several days
By a. 229 to 190 vote, the Democratic-
run chamber rejected a major
modification proposed by Rep. Elliot
Levitas (D-Ca.) that would have per-
mitted older nuclear weapons to be
replaced by newer ones in lieu of a flat
In the wake of that test, Speaker
Thomas O'Neill (D-Mass.) said the
resolution would "win quite easily"
despite furious lobbying by the
president and ranking officers of his

But a number of other amendments
still stood in the way of a final vote.
Many were filed by Republicans and
defense-minded conservative
Democrats who claim the proposal,
although nonbinding, could undermine
the president's ability to negotiate with
the Soviet Union.
Levitas told the House his "strategic
build-down" proposal, which suggested
that two old warheads be retired for
each new one produced, would give the
president more flexibility.
But freeze proponent Rep. Edward
Markey (D-Mass.) called the Levitas
proposal "just a public relations cover
for the arms build-up the Reagan ad-
ministration wants."
The Levitas amendment was viewed
by both sides as a key vote, perhaps the
best chance freeze opponents would
have to modify the proposal to make it
more to the administration's liking.
O'Neill suggested that freeze leaders
would be able to fend off all other major
amendments - including a proposal by

Rep. Mark Siljander (R-Mich.) endor-
sing the administration's insistence on
reductions of U.S. and Soviet nuclear
arsenals before consideration of a
The chamber first took up the
legislation last month, but leaders or-
dered it put aside after a more than 12
hours of debate failed to produce a final
The freeze resolution is not binding,
but expresses the sense of Congress
that a central objective of U.S.-Soviet
arms talks should be "deciding when
and how to achieve a mutual and
verifiable freeze on testing, production
an deployment" of nuclear weapons.
House passage would send the
measure to the Republican controlled
Senate - where approval seemed
White House spokesman Larry
Speakes acknowledged that freeze for-
ces still appeared to have the upper

,., , ;

Protesters urge Regents to divest
of 'U' holdings in South Africa

(Continued from Page 1)
As part of the protest, the women who
gathered wore black sashes and the
men black armbands as a symbol of
their stand against the South African
government's apartheid policy.
DEBORAH Greene-Amaru, one of
the organizers of the rally, said that
black sashes are traditional symbols of
protest worn by women in South Africa,
who "gather in silent vigil in front of the
parliament building to speak silently
their opposition to apartheid."
As the Regents approached
the, Shapiro residence, they were met by
a line of silent protesters holding sign

saying "Divest Now!" John Powell,
head of the Trotter House, knelt near
the door.
"To kneel," Powell said, "is to accept
the providence of justice and to accept
that people do have conscience."
THE REGENTS were friendly to the
protesters, though few stopped to talk.
Regent Gerald Dunn (D-Lansing), a
supporter of divestment, raised his
hands in a victory salute and said,
"Good luck," to the crowd.
Mary Rowland, newly-elected
president of the Michigan Student
Assembly, said "We're just here really
to urge the Regents to divest." She said

she thinks there is a good chance the
Regents will choose to divest today.
LSA Senior Liz Jones said "I think it
is important for black students
especially, to show opposition to things
the University is doing, such as in-
vesting in South Africa.
The vigil was organized by the
Washtenaw County Coalition Against
Apartheid. The group also is planning
to present a slide show on apartheid
today in the Fishbowl and is organizing
speakers to address the Regents during
the public comments section of the
meeting today.

... predicts resolution's success
Two years of testing have pro-
duced a new course in making music.
This course is based on an amazing
breakthrough in piano instruction,
and it is intended for people who can
at least read and play a simple mel-
ody line of notes. y
This new technique teaches you
to unlock your natural ability to
make music. You will learn how to
take any melody and play it a variety
of ways: rock, folk, swing; jazz,
semi-classical, bolero. . . you name
it . . . just for the sheer joy of it! By
the end of this 8 lesson course; you
will know how to arrange and enrich
a song so that you won't need sheet
music or memorization. How well
you play depends upon how' much
you practice, of course.
Come and experience this revo-
lutionary new way of bringing adults
back to the piano.
Monday, April 25, 1983
from 7-8 p.m. in Room 2038
School of Music Building on
the North Campus of the
University of Michigan.
(313) 763-4321

teaching center draws
support at public forum
(Continued from Page 1)

have helped. him to improve his
teaching methods.
Kaplan said the center should have a
more direct influence on the University
community. "I don't think CRLT should
be optional for faculty in the future. I
think it should be a requirement," he
Rebecca Tsou, a student on the
Michigan Student Assembly course
evaluation committee, said the center
has helped her committee a great deal,

adding that she sees room for further
cooperation in the future.
"CRLT HAS proven to be more and
more useful in helping us improve (the
course evaluation booklet)," Tsou said.
"In the future, CRLT can help us with
what we do with our data, and help us to
improve the data gathered," she said.
The review process began in
February and committee members say
a final recommendation will not be
made before this summer.


U M Extension Service
412 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor 48109

Women 's caucus calls
U'policy unequa l
(Continued from Page 1)

compared to their male equi-
valents," she said.
WOMEN WHO are full professors earn
about $2,000 more than those who are
only researchers, she said. But these
differences did not exist among their
male counterparts, who showed little
mean salary difference between the
two groups, Kilham said.
The task force also presented a set of
proposed recommendations to the
caucus. The recommendations will be,
modified by the task force, before going
to the full caucus for approval. After
they have been approved, they will be
sent to whichever units or ad-
ministrators in the University the
caucus feels could modify research
Among the proposed recommen-
dations are suggestions that salaries of
primary researchers be made

equivalent to those for comparable in-
structional positions and that fringe
benefits for research faculty be the
same as those given to instructional
faculty. This would include such
privileges as financial security, sab-
batical leave, grievance procedures,
and eligibility for University grants and
travel funds.
Kilham said the task force hopes to
have its report finalized sometime in
Pi Beta Phi sorority co-sponsored
today's Jello Jump charity fun-
draiser. the sorority's name was in-
correctly reported in yesterday's Daily.

Your attention is called to the following rules passed
by the Regents at their meeting on February 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts due the University not
later than the lost day of classes of each semester or
summer session. Student loans which are not paid or
renewed are subject to this regulation; however,
students loans not yet 'due are exempt. Any unpaid ac-
counts at the close of business on the lost day of classes
will be reported to the Cashier of the University and
"(a) All academic credits will be withheld, the grades for the semester or
summer session just completed will not be released, and no transcript of
credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such accounts will not be allowed to register in any
subsequent semester or summer session until payment has been made."

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