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November 17, 1983 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-17

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

The School of Music presents Benjamin Britten's comic chamber opera
"Albert Herring" at 8 p.m. at Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Based on a short
story by Maupassant, the libretto by Eric Crozier deals with the theme of
chastity as perceived by youth and middle-aged persons. The production
runs through Sunday. Tickets are $5, $6, and $7 and are available at the
Michigan Union Ticket Office.
Classic Film Theatre - Love on the Run, 7:15 p.m., The Last Metro, 9
p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Women's Studies - The Life and Times of Rosie the Riveter, noon, MLB 2.
Union Cultural Program - Concert with pianist Heasook Rhee and
cellist Sung Zhin Lee, 12:15 p.m., Pendleton Room, Michigan Union.
School of Music - Tuba recital with Joseph DeMarsh, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Performance Network - "Waiting for Godot," 8 p.m., 408W. Washington.
Theatre and Drama Department - "Devour the Snow," 8 p.m., New
Trueblood Arena, Frieze Building.
Second Chance - Masquerade, 516 E. Liberty.
Japanese Studies - Jeff Broadbent, "Center-Periphery Relations in
Japanese Industrial Police," noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Marxist Group - The Political Economy of World Peace, 7:30 p.m., 2443
Mason Hall.
Russian & East European Studies - Mira Polak, "Contemporary
Yugoslav Politics," noon, 200 Lane Hall.
Women in Science Program - Ethel Gilbert, "The Assessment of Risks
from Occupational Exposure to Ionizing Radiation," 3:30 p.m., School of
Public Health auditorium.
Opthalmology Department - Pamela Raymond, "Early Light Exposure
in Infants: Report from an FDA Workshop," 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
_ CRLT Faculty Workshop - "Instructional Uses of Microcomputers:
Compilation of Bibliographies Using Microcomputer software," 3:15-5 p.m.
For info. call 763-2396.
Hillel - Avri Fisher, "Arab-Jewish Coexistence in Israel," 7 p.m., 1429
Hill; brown bag with Avri Fisher, "The Project in Givat Haviva: Arab-
Jewish Relations (in Hebrew)," noon, Rooms 1 & 2, Michigan League.
Museum of Art - Art break with Maria Haidler, "Anders Zorn," 12:10
p.m., Museum of Art.
Chemistry Department - David Cleary, "Neutralized Ion Beam Spec-
troscopy," 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry Building.
Rackham - James Bristol, "Drug Discovery, in the Pharmaceutical In-
dustry: CI-914, A New and Promising Agent for the Treatment of Congestive
Heart Failure," 4 p.m., 3554 C.C. Little.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Programming for the Layman,
Part 2: Practical Application of Concepts, 3:30-5 p.m., 165 BSAD.
Rackham - George Bornstein, "Pound & Browning," 4 p.m., East Con-
ference Room, Rackham.
Residential College - Arnold Kramish, "The American Decision to Build
the Atomic Bomb,"7-9 p.m., Room 126, East Quad.
Industrial Technology Institute - John Bollinger, "Automated CAD
Programming of Commercial Robots," 3:30 p.m., Chrysler Center
Romance Languages Department - Gonzalo Sobejano, "La novela en
nuestros dias: Actitudes ante Espana," 4:10 p.m., West Conference Room,
Renaissance Universal Club - Ratneshvarananda Avt, "Non-Violent
Force in Personal Life and Institutional Change," 8 p.m., Room A, Michigan
Economics Department - 31st annual Conference on the Economic
Outlook, 9:30 a.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Latin American Solidarity Committee - Central American students, 8
p.m., International Center.
School of Education - Shelley Kovacs and Deborah Nystrom, "Teacher
Certification Information Meeting," 2:30 p.m., Schorling Auditorium, School
of Education.
Bentley Historical Library - The Rev. Leonard Blair, the Rev. James
Hennessey, Philip Cleason, and the Rev. Robert Trisco, "Church History:
Retrospect and Prospect," 2-5 p.m., Bentley Historical Library.
Mothers Against Drunk Drivers - Ron Harrison, "Alcoholism and
rdlts''7.p,m., Was tenaw County Serriff's Department, Hogback Rd..
American Society for Training and Development --5:30 pm., Campus
Cooperative Outdoor Adventures - 7:30 p.m., 1402 Mason.
Eating Disorder Self-Help Group - 7-9 p.m., Green Room, First United
Methodist Church, corner of Huron and State.
Undergraduate English Association - Social committee meeting, 5 p.m.;
library committee, 7 p.m., 7th floor lounge, Haven Hall.
Michigan Robotics Research Circle - 7:30 p.m., Chrysler Center
American Cancer Society - Education and self help group for smokers, 7
p.m., 4105 Jackson.
City of Ann Arbor Bicycle Program - 7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor City Hall, cor-
ner of Fifth and Huron.
Ann Arbor Democratic Party - 8p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library.
} Sailing Club - 7:45 p.m., 311 W. Engineering.
Medical Center Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., F2230 Mott Hospital.
Fencing Club - 8-10 p.m., Coliseum, Hill and Fifth.
Rare Book Room Antiquarian Book Society - 8 p.m., Rare Book Room,
Graduate Library.
Regents - 2 p.m., Michigan Room, University Center, Flint.
Psychiatry Anxiety Disorders Support Group - 7:30-9 p.m., 3rd floor con-

ference room, Children's Psychiatric Hospital.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners, 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8 p.m.,
Forrest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood.
S MichiganLeague Internation Night - Spain and Portugal, 5-7:15 p.m.,
Michigan League Cafeteria.
Student Alumni Council - "Play-by Play" contest preliminaries, 4-6 p.m.,
University Club.
Eclipse Jazz - Jam session, 9:30 p.m., University Club, Michigan Union.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced power tools safety, 6-8 p.m., 537
Red Cross - Blood drive, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Michigan Union.
Straight Shooters - Turkey shoot, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Indoor Range, North
University Building.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent
k~ f~

'Pen pals' strive
to bolster ranks
of 'U' mnnorities

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 17, 1983 - Page 3

A new "pen pal" program is giving
the University's minority recruitment
efforts a more personal touch.
Under the direction of Monique
Washington, coordinator of minority
recruitment in the undergraduate ad-
missions office, two work-study studen-
ts are writing letters by hand to studen-
ts who are interested in enrolling at the
"I CAN ONLY hope that by providing
this personalized attention, students
will begin to feel that the University is a
human place.. . and that they can be a
part of the student life here," said
LSA Junior Maria Torres and
Millicent Newhouse, an LSA
sophomore, have written more than 100
letters to students, most of whom have
sent the University their college en-
trance test scores.
Torres and Newhouse, who are
minority students, introduce them-
selves in their handwritten letters and
tell how the letter recipients can con-
tact them.
"I THINK minorities have this idea
that Michigan isn't for them. Having
students that are actually here talking
to them will help, instead of just talking
to a counselor," Newhouse said.
"It adds that personal touch," said
the women also greet minority
students who come to visit the Univer-
sity from Detroit high schools, and
Torres said that many of the students
(Continued from Page )
has won a seat, and none are projected
to win a spot on the council, according
to Surovell.
But losing presiden-
tial candidate Andrew Hartman and
vice presidential candidate Andrew
Sriro gave Berman and Wyman their
best wishes - with a warning. "We
congratulate Eric and his party on win-
ning and challenge them to follow
through on their promises, because you
better believe we'll be there next year,"
Sriro said yesterday.
Sriro said he believed the large
election turnout was "mostly due to
IGNITE's innovative campaigning,"
which included handing out popcorn to
potential voters and parking a poster-
covered car on the Diag.
However, many of the independent
candidates disagreed with that
assessment. "We like to think that we
made the election and that SAID
probably wouldn't have campaigned as
hard if we hadn't been out there on the
first day handing out flyers," said in-
dependent candidate Jim Rosenberg.
He and five other independents pooled
their resources to campaign together.
"I think we should all get on, as far as
we campaigned," said Larry Bottinick,
an independent who worked with
Rosenberg. "But elections don't always
go by how you campaign."
"The six joint independents ran an
excellent campaign, and I think any one
of them would make a good represen-
tative of the student body," Berman
Berman said he approved of

IGNITE's campaign gimmicks,
saying they were "good for publicity
and helped people realize that the elec-
tion was going on."

recognize her name from the letter they
SINCE THEY began writing to
students in early October, Torres and
Newhouse have gotten responses to ap-
proximately one-quarter of the letters
they have written, Washington said.
Although the correspondence is bet-
ween two minority students, the
prospective students are interested in
more than minority affairs on campus.
The students usually have questions
about application procedures and areas
of study, which Torres and Newhouse
answer with the appropriate infor-
mation and a second letter.
The program is a new effort to in-
crease the University's 10.5 percent
minority enrollment. Figures released
earlier this month showed that, while
Asian enrollment increased this year,
black enrollment fell from 5.2 percent
to 4.9 percent, and Hispanic enrollment
remained unchanged.
As a follow-up on the pen-pal
program, Washington said the ad-
missions office will survey students
who received letters to see how many
actually applied to the University.
If the program is successful, "there's
no reason why we can't expand it to
other target groups who aren't
necessarily minorities but may be at
some disadvantage when they enroll,"
Washington said.

Hom e grown Daily Photo by TOD WOOLF
Steve Kuhn sells carnations for a dollar each in the Fishbowl yesterday.
Kuhn says the sale, sponsored by the Student Alumni Council, will continue
through tomorrow "if the flowers don't wilt."

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