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November 03, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-03

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

Soundstage will hold mass auditions tonight for student musicians in-
terested in performing at the University Club on Thursdays. Appointments
for the auditions, which will go from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. in the Pendleton Room
of the Union, can be made by calling 763-1107.
Women's Studies - N! Ai: The Story of A ! Kung Woman, noon, MLB 2.
Cinema Guild - Potemkin and La Jette (The Pier), 7 p.m.; Alexander
Nevsky, 8:45p.m., Lorch.
Jewish Law Students' Union; Program in Judiac Studies - Confrontation,
8 p.m., 100 Hutchins. Introductions by Prof. Joachim Hermann.
Prof. Theatre Program - "Joseph & The Amazing Technicolor Dream-
coat." 8 p.m., Power Center.
Ark - Margaret MacArthur, 8 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Eclipse - Jan Session, 9:30 p.m., U-Club, Union.I
Music at Mid-Day - Guitarist/composer Andrew MacDonald and soprano1
Eleanor Gang, 12:15p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
School of Music - University Philharmonia in concert, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Dept. of Theatre & Drama - "Plotters of Cabbage Patch Corner," 10:15
a.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Second Chance - Jarod, 9 p.m., 516 E. Liberty.
Great Lakes & Marine Environment - Ulrich Sommer, "Phytoplankton
Succession in Lake Constance: A Discussion of Factors Influencing Algal
Species Composition," 4 p.m., MLB 2.
Law School - panel discussion with Terrance Sandalow moderating; Paul
Weiler, Jochen Frowein, Francis Jacobs, & Donald Regan, 4 p.m., 120 Hut-
Interdepartmental Program in Medicinal Chemistry - K. Sandy Pang,
"Determinants of Metbolite Kinetics: Studies in the Perfused Rat Liver," 4
p.m., 3554 C.C. Little.
Residential College - Allan Myer, "Deterrence & Arms Control: A View
from the Administration," 7p.m., 126 East Quad.
Marxist Group - "Organized Labor in the U.S.A.," 7:30 p.m., 2443 Mason.
Museum of Anthropology - Richard Ford, "Ethnobiology of the Bella
Coola Indians," noon, 2009 Museums Bldg.
Russian & E. European Studies - Pavel Campeau, "Andropov: The
Political Obsession," 8p.m., 25 (basement) Angell.
Biostatistics - Edward Vonesh, "Relative Efficiencies in the Multivariate
Analysis of Repeated Measurements," 3 p.m., M4332 SPH II.
Chemistry - R. P. Becker, "The Role of Artificial Intelligence in
Chemistry," 4p.m., 1200 Chem.
Japanese Studies - Bob Davis, "Japan -1990 As Seen Through a Gaijin's
Crystal Ball," noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
LSA - Gardner Ackley, "The Size & Economic Roles of Government," 8
p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Computing Center - C.C. Consulting. Staff, "Simple Sorting Using
"SORT," 12:10 p.m 1011 NUBS; Chitra Ramanujan, "Advanced Topics in
Pascal:'Advanced i/," 3:30p.m., 165 BSAD.
Rackham, Offices of Vice-Presidents for Res. & academic Affairs;
English - Hugh Witemeyer, "Pound & Whitman," 4 p.m., Rackham Am-
Ind. Tech. Inst.; Robotics & Integrated Manufacturing - K. K. Wang,
"Computer Aided Injection Molding System," 3:30 p.m., Chrysler Ctr.,
Aud., N. Campus.
Museum of Art - Lucy Abramson, "Karatsu Ceramics," 12:10 p.m.,
Museum of Art.
Syda Foundation - Swami Samatananda, "Expanding Our Lives
Through Meditation," 8p.m., 1522 Hill St.
Sailing Club -7:45 p.m., 311 W. Engin.
Scottish Country Dancers - beginners meet 7 p.m., intermediates meet 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Ctr., 2351 Shadowood.
Medical Ctr. Bible Study -12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Hospital.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League -7 p.m., 439 Mason.
Fencing Club-B8 p.m., Coliseum, Hill & 5th.
International Center - information mtg. about Semester at Sea, 4:30 p.m.,
603 E. Madison.
Student Legal Services - Board of Directors meeting, 7:30 p.m., Con-
ference Room, 3000 Michi an Union.
CEW - "Step Before The Job Search" group meeting, 7:30 p.m., 350 S.
Women from India at Michigan - 5:30 p.m., International Center.
American Cancer Society - Stop smoking self-help group, 7 p.m., 4105
Jackson Rd.
Cooperative Outdoors Adventures - 7:30 p.m., 1402 Mason.
Eating Disorders Self-Help Group - 7 p.m., First United Methodist Chur-
ch Green Rm., Corner of Huron and State.
Undergraduate English Assn. - social committee, 5 p.m.; literary com-
mittee, 7 p.m., 7th floor Haven lounge.
Blood donor Coordinating Council - annual Blood Donor Battle: Michigan
vs. Ohio State, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Union Ballroom.

CRLY; Micg. Media - T.A. Workshop, "Overehead Transperence
Production," 7 p.m., call 763-2396 to register.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m., 537
Horace H. Rackham Faculty Research Grant - exhibition, "Albert Weber
- Works in Progress," 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Slusser Gallery, School of Art.
Alice Lloyd Pilot Program - carpet auction, 8 p.m., Alice Lloyd Weight
Ann Arbor YMCA - ethnic restaurant tour, 6:30 p.m., 350 S. Fifth Ave.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109

The Michiqan Daily - Thursday, November 3, 1983 - Page 3
azing initiations

A woman whose son died during a
fraternity hazing in 1978 is traveling the
United States to lobby for legistlation
outlawing the initiation practice.
During a presentation at Eastern
Michigan University Tuesday night,
Eileen Stevens told more than 125
people that hazing has been protected
by an official cloak of secrecy which
encourages its continued practice. Her
goal, she said, is to promote awareness
of the problem and lobby for legislation
outlawing the initiation practice.
"FOR FAR too long it has been swept
under the rug," Stevens said. "A lot of
people feel they're untouched by this,
that they don't haze."
Stevens has organized her efforts
through a group she calls the Commit-
tee to Halt Uselsss Campus Killings, or
CHUCK. Although most of her
speeches are presented to college
audiences, she has appeared on several
national television shows.
Her campaign began after the 1978
death of her 20-year-old son, Chuck
Stevens, during a fraternity hazing at

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Eileen Stevens, whose son died in a fraternity ritual, talks to an EMU
audience about the dangers of this type of initiation.
Detroit men indicted

I by mother"
Alfred University in New York. Chuck
died of acute alcohol poisoning and ex-
posure after being locked in the trunk of
a car with two other men, a six-pack of
beer, a pint of Jack Daniels, and a bot-
tle of wine.
NO ONE WAS prosecuted after the
death, Stevens said, because the
district attorney in New York said it
was an isolated, unfortunate accident
and that no one was directly respon-
Stevens has written letters to colleges
and legislators and lobbied extensively
for anti-hazing laws in New York.
When her son died, she said, only five
states had anti-hazing laws. Now 15 do.
In New York, hazing is a misdemeanor,
and in some states it is a felony.
Most of the laws were passed after
hazing deaths occurred, she added.
Since her son died, 26 other deathsin
the nation have been linked to hazing,
she said.
See MOTHER. Page 5
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in civil rigts
DETROIT (AP)-A federal grand The Ju.
jury, after the intervention of the attention
Reagan administration, returned a Judge C]
criminal indictment yesterday against and Nitz
two men who beat to death a Chinese- fined the
American and were orginally senten- THE P
ced to probation. with sec
One of the men, an autoworker, ap- pleadedg
parently thought the victim, Vincent test to
Chin, 27, was Japanese, witnesses said. slaughter
One held down Chin while the other beat Chin di
him repeatedly with a baseball bat af- which o(
ter an argument at a bar, they said. Detroit e
INDICTED WERE Ronald Ebens, 44, Witnes
and his stepson, Michael Nitz, 25, both and Nitz
of East Detroit, Mich. who wa
They were charged in a two-count in- marriage
dictment with conspiracy and violation the bar.
of the civil rights of Chin because of his Nitz saw
race and because he was patronizing a him with1
place of entertainment open to the Detroi
public. munity p
Each count carries a maximum the sente
penalty of life in prison. raciallyi

une 23, 1982, slaying attracted
n after Wayne County Circuit
rarles Kaufman placed Ebens
on three years probation and
m each $3, 780.
PAIR originally were charged
cond-degree murder. Ebens
guilty and Nitz pleaded no con-
reduced charges of man-
lied four days after the beating,
ccurred outside a bar in the
nclave of Highland Park.
ses told authorities that Ebens
made a racial slur and Chin,
as celebrating his coming
e, invited them to step outside
Later that night, Ebens and
Chin on the street and chased
baseball bats, witnesses said.
t's Chinese-American com-
petitioned Kaufman to review
nces, claiming the slaying was

Thieves strike gold during
area dentist office robbery

Armed robbers who made off with a
large quantity of gold alloy dental
fillings from an Ann Arbor laboratory
Tuesday made a clean get-away, Ann
Arbor police said yesterday.
Investigators said they have made no
arrests in connection with the mid-
afternoon robbery, during which two
gunmen ordered 15 employees of Sharp
Dental Laboratory to lie on the floor
while they tied them with a thin chain.
RALPH ZARR, co-owner of the lab,
said the two robbers entered around
2:45 p.m. and demanded, "Who's the.
head honcho here?"

Zarr said the gunmen forced him to
open the safe where the lab stores thin
strips of dental gold alloy used for
fillings. The men also took cash from
employees and grabbed gold which was
still attached to the plaster impressions
of patients' mouths.
The value of the stolen gold and the
number of local dentists' patients who
will have to have new impressions of
their mouths made won't be known un-
til the company finishes an inventory
sometime tomorrow, Zarr said.
-Neil Chase and Matt Tucker

Censorship worries press

Interviewing Prospective Law Students
2 -4 p.m.
Office of Career Planning
and Placement

(Continued from Page 2)
Tuesday, and reporters were given
escorted tours on Thursday. On Sun-
day, reporters were permitted to cover
the invasion unescorted.
The Reagan administration said the
decision to keep reporters out of
Grenada when U.S. troops landed was
necessary for their safety and the
security of the military action.
Brinkley disagreed, noting that jour-
nalists in Vietnam and other conflicts
"took our chances" on getting shot. And
despite the length of the Southeast
Asian war, he said, the news media
never compromised the security of a
military operation.
"NEWSMEN COULD have been

taken in with the first wave with the un-
derstanding they would not file until af-
ter the operation had commenced,"
Brinkley said of the Grenada invasion.
Chancellor suggested that "a small
pool of 20 people could be secretly tran-
sported to the scene of a major in-
volvement" to report on a conflict.
"It is not only the privilege of the
American press to be present at
moments of historic importance, it is
the responsibility of the press to be
there," he said.
Rep. Carlos Moorhead (R-Calif.)
defended the administration's decision,
comparing the military effort to the un-
successful attempt to rescue U.S.
hostages in Iran.

Malicious Intent
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