Georgia State Senator Julian Bond will speak tonight at 7 at the Alumni
Center. A reception sponsored by the Black Student Union, The Michigan
Student Assembly and the office of Community Services will be held after
the speech at Trotter House.
Hill Street - Topele, 1429 Hill St., 7 & 9 p.m.
Mediatrics - From Mao to Mozart: Isaac Stern in China, Nat. Sci., 7 &
8:30 p m.
Cinema II - The Three Ages Aud. A, 7 p.m.; College, Aud. A, 9 p.m.
Cinema Guild - Devi, Lo'ch, 7 & 8:45 p.m.
ABENG - Classical Recital, Greene Lounge, East Quad, 3 p.m. Young
Peoples Theater - The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe, Performance
network, 410 W. Washington, 2 & 8 p.m.
-PTP - Play, "Butley,"Mendelssohn Theatre, 2p.m.
irst Presbyterian Church - Rene Hurtado, Salvadoran refugee, "Soldier
to Refugee: A Conversion Story," First Presbyterian Church 4 p.m.
American Baptist Campus Foundation, U-M Office of Ethics and Religion,
Association of Religious Counselers at U-M P Theologian martin Marty,
"Religiog and the Values of Crisis: What are the Options," Rackham Aud.,
Muslim Students Assoc. - Class for Quran study, Arabic & teachings of
Islam for children & adults, Muslim House, 407 N. Ingalls, 10 a.m.
Computing Ctr. - Tour of the N. Campus Computing Ctr., 2-4 p.m.,
Registration req., call 764-9595.
Intl. Folk Dance Club - workshop on advanced Balkan dances, taught by
Steve Kotanski, Anderson Rm., Michigan Union, 1-3 p.m.
Free University - "Political Music Workshop," Canterbury Loft, 1:30
p.m.; "Media and Politics" course, informational meeting, Canterbury
Loft, 4 p.m.
The Husng office is sponsoring a Soul Food Dinner at Couzens cafeteria
from 4:30 to 6:15 p.m. tonight, in celebration of Black History month. The
dinner will be followed at 10 p.m. with a showing of the film, Lady Sings the
Blues in Mosher-Jordan's Nikki Giovanni Lounge.
Cinema Guild - The Face of Another, Lorch, 7 p.m.
Alt. Act. - Witches and Faggots - Dykes and Poofters, Rm. 126, E. Quad,
Mosher-Jordan - Lady Sings the Blues, Nikki Giovanni Lounge, 10 p.m.
Michigan Union Art Programs - Concert of the month, harpsichordist
Bradley Brookshire plays Bach, Scarlatti, Frescobaldi & Ravel, Pendleton
Guild House - Poetry readings, Charles Wasserberg & Sandra
Steingraber, 8 p.m.
Near Easter & North African Studies - Raymond Stock, "Original
Dramatic Poetry & Translations from Arabic Verse," Lane Hall Commons
heinistry- Douglas Williams, "Methanol to Hydrocarbons: A Review of
the Mobil Process, '1200 Chem., 4p.m.
Biol. Sciences - Napcy Bahman, "Isolati n of a cDNA-Clone for Beef
Cytochrome Oxidase IV,"139 Nat.Sci., noon.
Computing Ctr. - Forrest Hartman, "Intro to TELL-A-GRAF, P How to
Make Simple Graphs on the Plotter," 165 Bus. Ad., 3:30-5 p.m.
CRLT --TA workshop, Timothy L. Walter, "Learning/Teaching
Strategies," 3-6 p.m., to register call 763-2396.
Turner Geriatric Clinic - Intergenerational Women's Group, 1010
Wall St., 16a.m.-noon.
Society for Creative Anachronism -8 p.m., call 996-4290.
Botticelli Game Players - Dominicks, noon.
Research Club - Rackham Ampitheatre, 8 p.m.,
LSA - Faculty meeting, Angell Aud. A, 4:10 p.m.
SACUA - 4025 Fleming, 3 p.m.
Asian American Assoc. - Trotter House, 6:30p.m.
Human Growth Center - Eating Disorder Self-Help Group,-2002 Hogback
Rd. #13, 7:30 p.m.
Eclipse - Jazz improvisation workshop for intermediates, led by David
Swain, Assembly Hall, Michigan Union, 7-8:30 p.m.
Tae Kwon Do Club - practice, CCRB Martial Arts Rm., 6-8 p.m.
Housing - Black History Month Celebration - soul Food Dinner,
Couszens cafeteria, 4:30-6:15 p.m.
Artist & Craftsmen Guild - Artspace Workshop classes, call 763-4430.
SYDA Foundation - medication class, "Beyond Psychology:
Meditation," talk by Harry Cohen, 1522 Hill St., 8 p.m.
Human Resource Development - Workshop, "Word Processors, Hands
On," Rm. 1050 Admin. Services Bldg., 1-4 p.m.
Soundings: A Center for Women in their Middle Years - "Woman to*
Woman" class taught by Lynne Csrbeck, 7:30 to 9:30, call 665-2606 for
Free University - "Co-ops: Working Toward Economic Democracy cour-
se," informational meeting, 4th Floor, Michigan Union, 4 p.m.; "Tenants
Rights and Tenants Organizing" course, informational meeting, Canterbury
Loft, 8 p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
The Michigan Daily - Sunday, February 5, 1984 - Page 3
Prof and son
invent a mat
By MICHAEL JOHNSTON
What do University math professors
do on their spare time?
One University math professor inven-
ted a game and started his own cor-
poration to produce and market it.
It took 25 years for Prof. Charles
Titus and his son Steve to perfect
"Kaliko," a new game of geometry, but
it has finally reached the market and
received the praise of Omni science
magazine and a trade publication en-
KALIKO IS played by placing
hexagonal pieces on a board, and the
object is to match up the lines and arcs
painted on the top of each token into
various geometric shapes such as lines
and circles. Players receive points for
the number of pieces in each completed
"It's a game with no gimmicks, said
Titus' son Steve, who helps him
manufacture Kaliko. And without such
complexities, it is. easy to learn, said
"Kids can catch on quick, and beat
the hell out of their parents," Prof.
KALIKO IS the perfected version of
"Psyche-paths," another game Titus
invented about 10 years ago. But
Psyche-paths didn't sell well because it
was poorly marketed, explains Titus.
"It wasn't visually appealing and was
made of cheap cardboard," he said.
Another problem with psyche-paths
was that Titus sold the production
rights and "lost control of the quality."
With that experience under his belt,
the second time around, Titus decided
to produce Kaliko on his own, even
though he had to "mortgage
everything" to start his company,
Future Classics Inc. that manufactured
and promoted the game.
TITUS EXPLAINED that his son had
to design a special "fancy saw
machine" to cut the game, pieces
because no existing machine could
handle the job. The game is now
manufactured in Steve's basement.
The key to success in the game in-
dustry, Titus said, is to produce a game
which is durable and appeals to all
And from the Kelly Mylnek's com-
ments, a 12 year-old contestant in the
first annual Kaliko tournament yester-
day at the Union, Titus has 'succeeded
- at least with the younger generation.
"If you don't like playing the game, you
can make puzzles and stuff," she said.
Daily °hoto by DAN HABIB
Ooh la la
One of the student models in the week long ABENG Minority Arts Festival
displays casualwear from Bivouac during last night's fashion show at East
Mayor to fight crime
.in Detroit inner city
Book says American
pilots aided Israelis
DETROIT (UPI) - Mayor.Coleman
Young is asking community leaders for
help in stemming the city-wide rise of
violent crime - including the rapes of
City Council President Erma Hen-
derson said yesterday the council needs
Young's help to halt the growing crime
"THERE IS no room for division,"
Young said leaders in criminal
justice, religion, business, labor and
education have been asked to attend a
"community summit meeting"
"The people I have invited share the
deep concern we all have over violent
crime in our city," Young said.
THE MEETING was scheduled amid
a growing groundswell of community
concern over the city's rising crime
rate and outrage over reports of sexual
assaults on at least 50 schoolgirls in
Earlier this week, Young said that
"cooperation between citizens" is the
only way to deal with the wave of rapes
and other assaults.
Police figures show the number of
reported rapes in Detroit during the fir-
st 11 months of last year soared 31.8
percent. Homicides also climbed 14.9,
percent, robberies were up 8.5 percent
and assaults up 9.2 percent.
"IT HAS BECOME a shock and a
shame to our city that 50 girls have
been (sexually) attacked," said Hen-
derson, "and we don't know how many
have gone unreported."
Meanwhile, the city's grass roots an-
ti-crime efforts appeared to be gaining
About 100 parents and students at
Northern High School, where a 14-year-
old girl reported she was raped in the
school last week, met Friday in the
school library to discuss security.
WASHINGTON (UPI) - A new book,
based partly on declassified U.S.
documents, says American pilots flew
combat reconnaissance missions for
the Israelis during the 1967 war.
The book, "Taking Sides" by Stephen
Green (William Morrow and Co:, New
York), also says that the United States
turned a blind eye when Israel built a
In addition, Green presents new
evidence on the 1967 Israeli attack on
the U.S. Navy ship "liberty," which
killed 44 people. He indicates that the
attack was not an accident as claimied
by the Israelis, and that the Israelis
even warned a U.S. military attache of
the impending attack one day before it
The warning was ignored, and a sub-
sequent alert to the ship and the U.S.
6th Fleet was misrouted by U.S.
technicians to the Far East, the book
The U.S. intelligence ship was at-
tacked, according to the book, because.
it was eavesdropping on Israeli radio
transmissions that revealed the Israelis
were breaking a cease-fire in the West
Bank and were secretly moving troops
from the western front to the Golan
Heights for a new attack there.
"Taking Sides" reviews U.S.-Israeli
relations from 1948 to the end of the Six-
Day war in 1967. Another volume is
planned by Green to bring the record up
Green, who lives in Vermont, has
been a writer and researcher for the
Council on Foreign Relations, the Car-
negie Endowment and the United
Among his charges:
" U.S. pilots stationed in West Germany
were secretly flown to Israel in 1967,
where thy flew RF4C reconnaissance
missions for the.Israeli armed forces
during the fighting with Egypt. The
planes had advance cameras, as well as
side-looking radar that Israel did not
have, Green said.
President Lyndon Johnson and other
U.S. officials denied Arab charges at
the time that American pilots were
flying combat missions for the Israelis.
Neither the Defense Department nor
the Israeli Embassy have responded to
a request by United Press International
to comment on Green's charge.
SUMMER BOYS CAMP
IN NORTHERN MICHIGAN
John Kiseda, Director of Camp
Mahn-qo-Tah-See, Hale, Mich-
igan will be on. campus, Tues-
day, February 7th to interview
prospective staff members and
campers. Interested persons
should stop by the Michigan
Union from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. for
Western Union satellite lost after launch
(Continued from Page 1)
They found only two large object
never tracked before and a number of
smaller pieces in orbit that would be
consistent with a failure of the satellite
to climb on its rocket.
WE attempted to communicate with
some of those objects without any suc-
cess today," Ziegler said. "We are not
at all certain these objects are Westar
VI or PAM the satellite's rocket
Ziegler said possible causes of the
satellite-rocket failure are too many to
list. "The possibility of an explosion is
one of the; possibilities that is being
looked at," he said. "We have no con-
firming evidence it was or it was not."
A second customer, the government
of Indonesia, had NASA postpone
yesterday's shuttle launching of
Palapa-$, an electronic twin to the
Westar VI.- A decision was pending
whether to release it today or
tomorrow, or to bring it back home.
ON that decision hinged another:
should the Challenger stay up an extra
day. to accommodate the delay. , On
Tuesday and Thursday, mission
specialists Robert Stewart and Bruce
McCandless are to don back packs and
perform the first space walk without a
Shuttle astronauts have launched five
satellites previously, using the same
system. The satellite is attached to a
rocket stage called a "Payload Assist
Module," or PAM, which is pushed out
of the cargo by by powerful springs.
The shuttle moves eight miles away
and turns its underside to PAM to avoid
damage from the rocket blast that.
comes automatically 45 minutes later.
Since astronauts can't see the
firing, the only indication that it is
moving as planned comes from
On Friday, a ground station thought,
it had received a signal, but that proved
to be false.
TUESDAY LUNCH DISCUSSION
February 7, 1984 -
"SUPER POWER POLITICS AND THE SUFFERING PEOPLE
OF VIETNAM AND KAMPUCHEA"
SPEAKER: The Reverend Barbara Fuller, Indo-China Consultant for the Christian Church
(Disciples of Christ), and Interfaith Council for Peace (Peace & Justice issues)
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
At the International Center
603 E. Madison Street
For Additional Information
please phone 662-5529
HEANW HILE, AT THE
1 ,.t lf VU"Iv
O . \
t tt 1wut*.
THE ECUMENICAL CAMPUS CENTER THE INTERNATIONAL CENTER
CHURCH WOMEN UNITED IN ANN ARBOR
TAKE THE LEAD
Help New Students Discover
the Diversity of Michigan
BE A FALL
T T IA T m"".