Ramsey Clark, U.S. attorney general under President Lyndon Johnson,
will speak on civil rights law at 3:30 p.m. today in the Law School's Hutchins
Hall, Rm. 100. Clark's talk is part of the school's Public Interest Law Con-
ference," which continues tomorrow.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-14th annual Ann Arbor 8 mm Film Festival, Aud.
A, Angell Hall, 7 & 9 p.m.
MED - Gallipoli, Nat. Sci., 7 & 9 p.m.
CG - La Traviata, Lorch, 7 & 9:05 p.m.
WIM - Indian movie, Rang Birangi, International Center, 8 p.m.
Cinema II-Risky Business, MLB, 3, 7 & 9 p.m.
Theatre & Drama - "The Hostage," play by Brendan Behan, Power Ctr., 8 p.m.
School of Music - Concert & Chamber Winds, Larry Rachleff, conductor,
Hill Aud., 8 p.m.; Voice recital, Lynne Giacalone, MM soprano, Recital Hall,
The Ark-Concert, Joel Mabus, 1421 Hill St., 8 p.m.
Michigan Theater-"Tommy: The Rock Opera," live performance, 8 p.m.
EMU Theater-"Threepenny Opera," Bertold Brecht and Kurt Weill,
Quirk Aud., 8p.m.
Guild House-Perry Bullard, "Legislative Recalls: A Symptom of Struc-
tural Failure of Republican Government," 802 Monroe, noon.
'Natural Resources-Laird, Norton Distinguished Visitor Series, Bob Ross,
"The Role of Landscape Architecture in Federal Land Management," 1040
Dana, 3-5 p.m.
Museum of Art-Art Break, Pru Rosenthal, "The Human Figure in
National Museum of American Art Paintings," 12:10p.m.
Arch. & Urban Planning Program in Transportation-William Drake, "In-
formal Transit Systems in Developing Countries," 4050 LSA, 3 p.m.
South & Southeast Asian Studies - Evans Young & Linda Lim, "Doing
Business in Southeast Asia: The Role of the Center of South & Southeast
Asian Studies," Lane Hall Common Room. noon.
Mich. Union Arts - Bert Hornbeck, "Bleak House: Knowing and Keeping
Secrets," Ann Arbor Dickens Fellowship Mtg., 7420 Hill St., 9 p.m.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Using TELL-A-GRAF," 165 Bus.
Ad., 1:30 - 3 p.m.
Anthropology Colloquium - Anthropology Prof. Mark Flinn, "Production
and Reproduction in a Trinidadian Village," 2021 LSA, 4 p.m.
Engineering - James Peterson, Electrical and Computer Engineering
Seminar, 2076 E. Engin., 9 a.m.; George Wolff, Hughes Aircraft Company,
"Recent Advances in Electrical Power Sources fdr Hughes Aircraft," Carrol
Aud., Chrysler Center, 3:30 p.m.
Muslim Students Assoc.-Arabic Circle, discussion on latest events in the
Muslim world, Muslim House, 407 N. Ingalls, 9 p.m.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class-Reformed Church, 7:30 p.m.
Korean Christian Fellowship-Bible study, Campus Chapel, 9 p.m.
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - Bible Study, 3rd floor, Trotter
House, 8 p.m..
School of Education - Conference on "Research Priorities for the 1980s,"
reception from 5-7 p.m. in Rackham Assembly Hall. Kenneth Mortimer,
chairman of the National Institute of Education, will speak in Rackham
Ampitheatre . at 8:30 p.m.; Prof. Patrick Carney of the University of Ten-
nessee will speak in the ampitheatre at-1 p.m.
Housing - special programs - Black History Month Celebration, film,
Black History: Lost, Stolen or Strayed, Stanley House, 7 p.m.; Jazz at its
finest, Couzens cafe, 8 p.m.
4 Red Cross - Blood drive, Anderson Rm., Michigan Union, 11 a.m. - 4:30
S Measles vaccinations - West Quad.
Tae Kwon Do Club - practice, CCRB Martial Arts Rm., 5 -7 p.m.
Athletes in Action - wrestling, Crisler Arena, 7:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Club - League, 7:15 p.m., no partner necessary.
UM Folk Dance Club -- Review of dancing workshops, dance studio on the
corner of State and William,8 -9:30 p.m.; request dancing, 9:30 - midnight.
Psi Chi & the Undergraduate Psych Sac. - Career Day & Graduate
School Fair, Kunzel Rm., Michigan Union, 4 -6 p.m.
WCBN -news program, 5:30 p.m.
Transcendental Meditation Club - Intro to transcendental meditation,
Rm. 4316; Mich. Union, noon.
Natural Resources - Paul Bunyan Ball, Michigan Union Ballroom, 8
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 - Friday, February 10, 1984-- Page 3
Power won't seek
seat in U.S.
By LAURIE DELATER
University Regent Sarah Goddard
Power (D-Ann Arbor) announced
yesterday she will not seek a seat in the
U.S. House of Representatives this
Power was asked last month by local
Democratic party officials to campaign
against Republican incumbent Carl
Pursell in the second congressional
district, which inlcudes Ann Arbor, but
declined the offer because she did not
want to resign as regent.
POWER SAID state election laws
would not require her to give up her
position on the University's Board of
Regents if she were elected, but she
said it would be difficult to hold two
statewide offices at the same time.
"There are major initiatives taking
place at the University of Michigan at
this time. I wish to continue my par-
ticipation in those activities," Power
Power's term as regent will end in
1990. She said she "would very much
like to run for a political office or
another elected position in the future."
Three other area Democrats may run
against Pursell, now in his fourth term
in office, according to Sallade.
They are University English Prof.
Richard Bailey, who currently sits on:
the Washtenaw County Board . of
Trustees; Kenneth Latta, an ad-
ministrative associate for the Institute
for Social Research and a former Ann
Arbor city council member; and
Michael McCauley, a teacher in the
Canton-Salem school district who
Sallade says may snatch support away4
from voters in Pursell's hometown of
Daily Photo by TOD WOOLF
Six-month old Victoria Balducci enjoys her first winter with her father Gino
yesterday at Fifth and Liberty.
Six show up for panel
on alcohol policies
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By ELIZABETH CHARNOCK
Only about six people showed up a
forum held last night at the Campus
Chapel to discuss the University's
recent crackdown on drinking in dor-
Attributing the small turnout to the
large number of students attending last
night's panel discussion in the Michigan
Union on military research, one of the
two panel members said the recently
proposed code on alcohol in dormitories
will have little effect.
LEONARD Scott, a University coun-
selor who spoke last night, worked on a
task force that submitted a report to the
housing office saying that the proposed
rules would not solve alcohol problems
Scott cited a nationwide study which
showed no increase in the number of
college students who drink alcohol sin-
ce 1974. He also said that in his 15 years
of work at the University, few students
have sought counseling for alcohol
Instead of trying to enforce rules on
drinking, Scott suggested educating
students on the dangers of alcohol
abuse and learning how to drink in
BUT panelist Alexander Wagenaar,
who works in the University's Tran-
sportation Research Institute, said last
night that students who drink are
wasting "the prime of their lives."
"Every 74 minutes - in about the
time we're spending here talking about
it - someone in the 15 to 24 age bracket
is killed in an alcohol-related accident.
For each one who is killed, more are
seriously injured," Wagenaar said.
Wagenaar said he strongly supports
keeping the drinking age at 21 and put-
ting -more taxes on purchases of
"There seems to be a permanent
decrease in the number of traffic ac-
cidents in states where the drinking age
is 21," he said.
Such methods for controlling alcohol
use are more effective than education
programs, Wagenaar said. Even the
best programs have only a short-term
effect, he said.
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