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With sit-ins, vigils and marches, a growing group of
student radicals is demanding a less secretive
University. This week's cover story looks at their
right to overcome Pentagon influence on campus,
apathetic students, and their own image as
throwbacks to the 1960s. Cover photo by Doug McMahon.
It could be rough deciding what to do this Monday,
but depending on your musical interests, the week
has lots to offer by way of entertainment. With Buddy
Rich pounding out drum beats at the Power Center
and Yellowman swinging to those Jamaican beats at
the Chance, there's no way you'll be at a loss for
things to do Monday evening. Read this week's music
section and find out more about these two enter-
This week's spotlight is on University alumnus
Lawrence Kasdan - author of such screen gems as
The Empire Strikes Back, Raiders of the Lost Ark,
and Return of the Jedi. He talks about his University
life and how it is reflected in his newest film, the Big
Your guide to fun times for the coming week in Ann
Arbor. Film capsules, music previews, theater notes,
and bar dates, all listed in a handy-dandy, day-by-day
schedule. Plus a weekly feature on your favorite
This may not be Southern Cal, but that's no excuse
for Mexican mish-mash. Our visit to the McDonald's
of Mexican food, Chi-Chi's, gives you an inside look at
the differences between real Mucho Macho Burritos
and the fast-food version served at Chi-Chi's.
The dramatic and angst-filled life of Wolfgang
Amadeus Mozart becomes an intriguing theatrical
production in Peter Shaffer's highly acclaimed
drama, Amadeus. The Michigan Theater plays host
to the road company of this prestigious play. Also
previewed is Richard Sheridan's classic comedy, The
A ma deu
It is, indo
of its title
By all mear
Sit-in: An end to secrecy
Sales Manager..................Meg Gibson
Weekend Assistant Sales Manager..........Julie Schneider
Weekend is edited aid managed by students on the Weekend, (313) 763-0379 and 763-0371; Michigan
roioy. Iseember 3 staff of The Michigan Daily at 420 Maynard, Ann Ar- Daily, 764-0552; Circulation, 764-0558; Display Adver-
bor, Michigan, 48109. It appears in the Friday edition" tising, 764-0554.
of the Daily every week during the University year
Magazine Editors .................. Mare Hodges and is available for free at many locations around the Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily.
Susan Makuch campus and city.
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Last year "it was like beating your
head against a wall trying to get people
to join," says Marx.
But this fall, five or ten new faces
have been showing up at each of the
group's weekly meetings. While oder
members welcome new recruits, it
means that PSN can no longer ust
meet in someone's living room.
"It is going to change the gro a
lot," Braine says. "The size of the
group now means that we can't reAlly
have the kind of closeness the kind of
group friendship that we had last
year," she says.
"The old people will always be frien-
ds, I think, but the new people will find
it much harder to fit into that... and that
could make it seem like there's a con-
trolling clique of some kind which
wouldn't be good."
A GROUP of PSN members
ather on the Diag for an afternoon
vigil, an LSA junior who identified him-
self only as a "strong Republican"
looks on. -
"(It) looks weird to me," he says as
he watches the group hand- out PSN
This type of response might have
discouraged a PSN member last year,
but with a growing disarmament
.movement and students snatching up
PSN fliers, there's a bit more op-
"Thirty students aren't going to
change an administration, but we can
register our protest and maybe we can
get other people to think," says Braine.
"At least if you're doing something
you're not despairing... that gives you a
-feeling of self-respect and it takes away
some of the helpless (feeling)."
Sparks is a Daily staff writer.
(Continued from Page 9)
strengthening its dramatic elements as
well. Julia and Faulkland, for example,
are portrayed as older people to make
their relationship more meaningful.
There's a big difference between losing
someone in your 20s and in your 30s,"
explains Stern. "In your 30s, you may
have lost forever. We've played a lot
with ages in this show," Stern said.
"It's a gamble, but I think it's paid off."
The setting also has been modified,
transferring some interior scenes to ex-
terior, which should give a stronger in-
pression of the Bath, England locale.
An interior scene could be anywhere;
what we looked for was a strong, local
influence," said Stern. In this he seems
to have succeeded. Included in The
Rivals are pool scenes, scenes set to
contemporary music, and even scenes
set to contemporary food.
With both the set and the script,
diversity appeared to be the major ob-
jective. The Rivals switches from
laughter to tears and back again,
carefully avoiding a lapse into predic-
tibility."The range is exciting," ex-
plains Stern. "You don't know what will
happen. That was the power of
Stern's careful direction and the
vivacity of the script should combine to
create a lusty, entertaining, and ac-
cessible play, which is the right com-
bination for a MET opener.
This year the Michigan Ensemble
Theater is not only offering the best by
way of theatrical entertainment, but
they're also offering you, the student, a
real bargain-if you purchase your
ticket for any MET preformance at
least a week in advance you get two for
one. Unfortunately, this offer is subject
to availability, so make your plans soon
so as not to miss and of this year's MET
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