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October 02, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-10-02

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Freshperson ROTC
enlistment up 19%


The Michigan Daily, Sunday, October 2, 1983 - Page 3
'U' sponsors
free programHs

(Continued from Page 1)'
Shellenberger attributed the 12 per-
cent increase mainly to an improved at-
titude about the military.
"I THINK PATRIOTISM is definitely
on the upswing and I think the vast
majority of young folks are feeling a
rededication toward the country," he
Courte agreed with Shellenberger.
"It's becoming accepted again - to
serve in the military," he said. "We've

finally gotten over the stigma of Viet-
One freshman Army ROTC student
said that the anti-military sentiment of
the late 1960s and early 1970s had no
bearing on his decision to join ROTC. "I
can hardly remember Vietnam at all,"
said Whitney Carter.
Andy Lewis, a Navy ROTC freshman,
said he enrolled in the program because
"I feel I want to serve my country. I
want to fly for the Navy.'r

And now for something completely different. The Society for Creative
Anachronism will be doing its thing on the Diag from 1 to 6 p.m. Dancing,
calligraphy, and embroidery are among the activities scheduled.
Ann Arbor Film Coop - Native Son, 7 p.m., The Angel Levine, 8:45 p.m.,
MLB 4.
Cinema II - Suspicion, 7 op.m., Marnie, 8:50 p.m., Angell Aud. a.
Cinema Guild - The Beloved Rogue, 7 p.m., The Wind, 9:05 p.m., Lorch.
Classic Film Theater - La Cage Aux Folles, 7 & 10:30 p.m., Le Cage Aux
Folles 11, 8:40 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Hill St. Cinema - Guess who's Coming to Dinner, 7 & 9 p.m. 1429 Hill.
Second Chance - Masquerade, 516 E. Liberty.
Performance Network - San Francisco Video Festival 1982 Traveling
Show, 6:30p.m., 408W. Washington.
B'Nai B'Rith Hillel Foundation - Elie Wiesel, "A New Today: The Jewish
and Human Conditions," 2:30 p.m., Rackham Auditorium.
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m. student supper,
6 p.m., S. Forest at Hill.
Canterbury Loft - Free University, networks, orientation meeting, 3
p.m,, Guild House, 802 Monroe.
American Baptist Campus Foundation - Graduate and undergraduate
classes, 11:15 a.m., "Religion and the Performing Arts," 7:30 p.m., First
Baptist Church.
Friends of the Matthaei Botanical Gardens - Sunday tour of medicinal
plants, 2 p.m., 1800 Dixboro Rd.
Center for Russian and East European Studies - Annual picnic, 2 p.m.,
Delhi Park.

Doily Photo by DAN HABIB
Two for one
Joseph and Julie Ratcliff don't look too excited as their carriage comes to a
halt in the Diag.

Independent study used to be the only
way students could study unusual or
peripheral topics - topics which in-
terest some students more than their
standard course work.
But there is an alternative. With no
grades, no requirements, no credit, and
best of all no tuition, Free University
classes could fill a void in many
schedules, according to program
BEGUN IN THE 1960s as an outlet for
radical views and idiosyncratic inter-
pretation, Free University offers
classes to all students, faculty, and
community members on a variety of
subjects not likely to be found in course
Canterbury Loft rekindled Free
University last year after several years
of dormancy, and begins the Fall series
The classes are overseen by a
"resource person" - a volunteer from
the faculty, student body, or com-
munity - and usually stress social
awareness and social change.
"FREE University courses promote
social change for human liberation,"
said Free University Student Coor-
dinator Richard Layman. "Our courses
are different from most courses at the
University in that we encourage
students to confront themselves in ter-
ms of social and political beliefs.
"Mixing the personal and political
helps people understand themselves in a
societal context," Layman said.
Participants in the program say the
classes are informal, with no grades,
examinations, requirements, or
credits. Instead, organizers say they
hope to promote liberal discussion on
issues with the guidance of a
knowledgeable overseer.
THIS YEAR, Free University is also
sponsored by the Michigan Student
Assembly and the LSA Student Gover-
Part of the appeal of the free classes
is the closeness of students and
"There should not be a hierarchy of
teachers and students," said Free
University resource person David
Duboff. "The concept of-our program is
that we are all participants in the class
with knowledge to share."
DUBOFF will be instructing a class
on Networks.
Another course, "Issues and Per-


spectives in City Government," will
feature Ann Arbor City Council meiu-
bers Kathy Edgren, Raphael Exekiel,
and Larry Hunter.
The course is designed to offer a first-
hand view of the operation of city
government, including attending
Democratic Caucus and city council
Other classes included in the Fall
series treat such topics as feminist
poetry, civil disobedience, the politics
of nuclear disarmament, and land
justice and peace.
The classes meet for two hours, once
a week for six weeks. Also, a series of
special adjunct lectures are also being
held Thursdays at 4:00 p.m. They are
open to the public. For information con-
tact the Canterbury Loft.

Taigaters con
(Continued from Page 1)
RANGING from family groups to
parties of 100, or more, these
"tailgaters" - some of them 40-year
veterans of the pre-game scene - fill
the Greene Street parking lots before
each home game.
"We love it; we wouldn't miss it,"
said one pair of University Alumni. "It
keeps us old people a little younger."
The couple said they have hosted
tailgate parties in Ann Arbor for the
past 36 years.
TOGETHER with alumnus Bill
Mazer, who has been tailgating for 40
years, they and several other families
combine to feed about 100 people at
each game.
Mazer, who graduated from the
University in 1928, has three children,
six grandchildren, a son-in-law and a
daughter-in-law, all of whom attended
the University.
Yesterday's game also marked the

Wnue tradition
60-year reunion of Mazer's Sigma
Alpham Mu fraternity.
ONE LOT over from Mazer, another
reunion of ,sorts is taking place: "The
Dave Drake's Party."
"We come every home game - rain
or shine - even when they're losing, to
the same spot for 20 years," said Ed
Toton, a friend of 1959 graduate David
Drake has to come to every game
anyway; he works as a statistician in
the Michigan pressbox. But the party
offers a chance to have some fun before
the game, and to show off his prize-
winning eggplant.
OVER THE past 20 years, Drake said
the only changes in the party have been
the addition of two tables to hold the
food, a rose, and of course the eggplant.
"We dress a little more casually
now, too," he added.
However, not all the tailgaters are
alumni, or even have children atten-
ding the University.

University of Michigan Hos
pitals are presently accepting
applications for temporary
positions for qualified RN's
and LPN's. Nurses with a min-
imum of one ,year pediatric"
experience will be able to-
select assignments from a
variety of units. Work ir,
these units offers a unique
oportunityto maintain nurse-,
ing expertise in Speciality
For More Informaton,
Please Call or Write:

300 N. Ingals
P.O. Box 50

MI 48109

A Non-Discrimanatory
Affirmative Action Employer



The Program on Studies in Religion continues its Near Eastern Lecture
Series featuring internationally renowned theologian Hans Kung. Kung will
speak on "Eternal Life" from 8 to 10 p.m. at MLB 3.
Cinema Guild- An Autumn Afternoon, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Second Chance - Yellowman with Black Market, 516 E. T "erty.
Union Arts Concert of the Month - Harpsichordist Ellei. ster, 8 p.m.,
Pendleton Room.
Office of Major Events - Benefit concert with Buddy Rich and his band, 8
p.m., Power Center.
Guild House - Poetry readings with Tina Datsko and Laura Kasischke, 8
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Biological Sciences Museum of Zoology - James Brown, "Experimental
Community Ecology: Interactions Among Desert Rodents, Ants, Birds, and
Plants," 4 p.m., MLB 2.
Computing Center - Leigh Daniels, "Introduction to the Use of
Microcomputers with MTS," 3:30 -5 p.m., 165 BSAD.
Near Eastern & North African Studies - Brown bag, Abdullah Ahmed,
"The Quranic Concept of Ummah and Its Development in History," noon,
Lane Hall Commons Room.
CEW - Monica Cochran, "Exploring Computers in Your Life & Career,"
7-9 p.m., CEW Library, 350S. Thayer.
Economics Department - "TROLL Economics Program Part I," 7:30-10
p.m., 1443 Mason Hall.
Women's Resource Club - Zelma Weisfeld, "Using French Neo-Classic
Art Sources in Designing Shakespeare," 7:45 p.m., West Conference Room,
Russian & East European Studies - Willibald Gutsche, "Germany's East
European Policies During World War I," Dietrich Eichholtz, "Political &
Economic Background to the Generalplan Ost," 4:10 p.m., East Conference
Room, Rackham.
Rudolph Steiner Institute - Peter Goble, "The Rudolph Steiner School -
What We Do in Grades 6-9," 8 p.m., 1923 Geddes.
Christian Science Organization - 7:15 p.m., Room D, Michigan League.
LSA Faculty - 4:10 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Bible Study on the gospel of Luke, noon,
Room 3, Michigan League.
SACUA -3p.m., 4025 Fleming.
Washtenaw Committee Against Registration & Draft, 7:30 p.m., Unitarian
Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
Canterbury Loft - Orientation meetings: "Land, Peace & Justice," 7:30
p.m., Pine Room, Wesley Foundation, 602 E. Huron, "Non-Violence in Ac-
tion,"7:30 p.m., Quaker House, 1416 Hill St.
Eating Disorders Self-Help Group - 7:30-9:30 p.m., classroom 8, St.
Joseph's Hospital; 7:30-9:30 p.m., Room 13, Human Growth Center, 2002
Hogback Rd.
Botticelli Game Players - Noon, Dominick's, Monroe St.
A-Squares - Square dance lessons, 7-8:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Eclipse Jazz - Improvisation workshop, 7:30-9 p.m., William Monroe
Tw*+r -T iRA 1d 1I ngtPnaw_

This Desk Can Reach Mach 2.

-. , -


« j

Some desk jobs are
more exciting than

1A i ° I 4,R; 5

As a Navy pilot "
or flight officer, your
desk can be a sophis-
ticated combination
of supersonic jet air-
craft and advanced electronic equipment.
But you can handle it. Because Navy
flight training gives you the navigation,
aerodynamics and other technical
know-how you need.
In return, Navy aviation demands
something of you as an officer:
Your path to leadership starts with
officer training that's among the most
demanding in the military. It's intensive
leadership and professional schooling
combined with rigorous Navy flight
training. And it's all geared to prepare
you and other college _--__ -

making authority.
In the air, and on the
ground, you have
management responsi-
bility from the begin-
ning. And your
responsibility grows
as you gain experience.
No company can give you this kind of
leadership responsibility this fast. And
nothing beats the sheer excitement of
Navy flying.
The salary is exciting, too. Right
away, you'll earn about $18,300 a year.
That's better than the average corpora-
tion will pay you just out of college.
And with regular Navy promotions and
other pay increases, your annual
salary will soar to $31,100 after four
years. That's on top of a full package
of benefits and privileges.
Before you settle down to an earth-


_ _

graduates for the
unique challenge of
Navy aviation. The
program is tough but
One important
reward for Navy
officers is decision-


P.O. Box 5000, Clifton, NJ 07015

. --

Q Please send me more information about becom.
ing a member of the Naval Aviation Team. (QA)


(Please Prints


Address Apt. #


City State Zip
Age tCollege/University
tYear in College .GPA


bound desk job, reach
for the sky. Reach for
the coupon. Find out
what it takes to be
part of the Naval
Aviation 'bam. You
could have a desk
that flies at twice the
speed of sound.



I . - - -(Area Code) Best Time to Call
I This is for general recruitment information. You do not have to
furnish any of the information requested. Of course, the more we


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