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March 18, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-18

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Highlight SUNDAY
Congressman Sander Levin (D-Mich.) will speak on the strategic impor-
tance of U.S.-Israeli relations today at 3:30 p.m. in the Pendleton Rm. of the
Union. Levin's speech is sponsored by the Undergraduate Political Action
Classic Film theatre - The Time Machine, 4:50 & 9:05 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
AAFC - Loves of a Blonde, 7 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema Guild - The Mystery of Edwin Drood, 7 p.m., The Women in
White, 8:45 p.m. Lorch.
Hill Street Cinema - Exodus, 8 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Russia & East European Studies - The White Bird with a Black Spot, 3
p.m., Aud. A., Angell Hall..
t Performances
PTP - Miss Julie, 2 p.m., Trueblood.
Union Arts Program -Bach Cantata Sing-along, 4-9 p.m., Kuenzel, Rm.
School of Music - 'U' Dance Co., 2 p.m., Power Center.
School of Music -Piano Recital, Rachelle McCabe, 2 p.m.; violin recital,
Christine Oldenburg, 4 p.m.; voice recital, Versell Smith, 6 p.m.; and horn
students recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
School of Music - Faculty Cello Recital, 4 p.m., Rackham; Michigan
Youth Symphony, 4 p.m., Hill Aud.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church - Organist Thomas Strode, 4:30 p.m., 306
N. Divisioh.
Yung People's Theater - "When It All Began," 1 & 2 p.m., 410 W.
School of Music - "'Tonal' Forms in the Twelve-Tone Music of Arnold
Schoenberg," Andrew Mead, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
First Presbyterian Church - Director of Afro-American Studies at U-M
s Flint campus, Jemadari Kamara, 9:30 a.m., 1432 Washtenaw Ave.
A Burskey Board of Governors -- "Media Seminar '84," 5 p.m., West
Basketball Cheerleading - Mass meeting, 4 p.m., IM Bldg.
Muslim Students' Association - Islamic Education in English, 10 a.m.,
407 N. Ingalls.
International Center - Returned Peace Corps Volunteer Potluck, 7 p.m.,
603 E. Madison.
Dentistry - Oral Biology Seminar, 4 p.m., 1033 Kellogg.
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m., student sup-
per, 6 p.m., program on Middle East Perspectives, 7 p.m., S. Forest and Hill
MSA - Women of India at Michigan celebrate Holi with Qawaali Ki Raat,
live music & dances, 7 p.m., E. Quad Auditorium.
Continuing Medical Education - "Basic Cardiac Life Support," to
register call 763-1400.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellow - Winter retreat, "On Finding A Christian
Alternative," Fa-Ho-Lo Park, Grass Lake, for info. call 769-4157.
Women's Rugby Club - Benefit at Joe's Star Lounge, 9:30 p.m.
Eclipse Jazz - History of Jazz on Film Part I, 8 p.m., MLB 3.
Alternative Action - Trial of the Catsonville Nine, 8 p.m., E. Quad.
Cinema Guild - In the Shadow of the Earth, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Perforianr e,
, .4,
I Ark - Odetta, Folk singer, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Guild House - Poetry Series, Alice Fulton & Keith Taylor, 8 p.m., 802
School of Music - Percussion ensemble, Michael Udow, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.
Piano Concertos recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Interfaith Council for Peace - Benefit concert for medical aid to El
Salvador, 7:30 p.m., Pendleton Rm., Union.
American Culture - "Samantha 'Rastles' the Woman Question," a one-
{woman show, 8 p.m., Aud. B., Angell Hall.
NeuroScience - "Vocal Learning in Birds: Neural Selection or Instruc-
tion?" 4 p.m., 1057 MHRI.
Macromolecular Research Center - "Polymer Compatability Through
Hydrogen Bonding," Eli Pearce, 4 p.m., 3005 Chem. Bldg.
:Dentistry - "Studies on Host Immune Inflammatory Responses in
'Childhood Gingivitis, Juvenile Periodontitis, & Adult Periodontitis," 4 p.m.,
1033 Kellogg.
Chemistry - "The Synthetic Model Problems in Fe-S Proteins. Is There
;Life Beyond the Cubanes?" Mercouri Kanatzidis, 4 p.m., Rm. 1200 Chem.
Center for Near Eastern and North African Studies - Brown Bag, "Who
Am I? Identity Crisis of the 20th Century Muslim," Abdullah Ahsan, noon,
Lane Hall Commons Rm., "State-Sponsored Reform in 19th Century Moroc-
co: Success or Failure?" Wilfred Rollman, 4 p.m., Third Floor Rackham.

Stamp Club - 7 p.m., corner of Arbana & West Huron Streets.
Asian American Association - 6:30 p.m., 1443 Washtenaw.
Faculty Women's Club - Lunch & meeting, "Art & the Gift of Reborn
Vision," 11:30 a.m., Michigan Rm., League.
Society for Creative Anachronism -8 p.m., for location call 996-4290.
Malicious Intent


The Michigan Daily - Sunday, March 18, 1984 - Page 3
Barricades removed
after Miami violence

MIAMI (AP) - Police barricades
around troubled black communities
were removed yesterday and merchan-
ts promised to rebuild following two
nights of violence sparked by the
acquittal of a policeman in the fatal
shooting of a young black man.
"We're just in a watchful alert
state," Miami police spokesman Ray
Lang said.
ISOLATED burglaries were reported
early yesterday. Riot-trained police
squads were told to be ready for
another night of duty t just in case
violence flared again.
But police said they expected the city
to remain calm. "We're not an-
ticipating any problems,' said John
Jones, a spokesman for the countywide
Metro-Dade Police Department.
City and county police arrested some
370 people on various misdemeanor and
felony charges after city; police officer
Luis Alvarez' acquital.
AUTHORITIES reported that 37
people - including seven police officers
- were injured. Two of the injuredof-
ficers were wounded by glass shattered
when a bullet crashed into their patrol
Two jurors at first voted to

convict city police officer Alvarez
of manslaughter in the death of a young
black man, but after a sometimes
heated discussion, the all-white panel
agreed to acquit him, one of the jurors
Jim King, 53, said he and Robert
Mendelson, 65, at first supported con-
viction, but changed their minds Thur-
sday night during the two-hour
KING SAID he initially agreed with
the prosecution that Alvarez was
negligent because the patrolman should
have been able to arrest Nevell Johnson
Then he said he remembered the
judge's instruction that reasonable
doubt required an acquittal. Mendelson
couldn't be reached for comment.
There was no answer at his home
"We were charged that if there were
any area of doubt at all, the benefit of
the doubt goes to the defendant. There
were a couple areas of doubt," King
"He (Alvarez) just picked the wrong
method at the wrong time. It was just a
day of wrong decisions."

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Lecture time
Arwulf, a disc jockey at WCBN, talks about blues music yesterday on,
the corner of State and N. University.
Stereotypes must be
abolished, actress says,

(Continued from Page 1)
other women.
"My grandmother marched to a dif-
ferent drum. Because of her so have I,"
Thomas said, explaining that her gran-
dmother has always been a liberated
woman. 'Inspiration has been the
means of our revolution," she said.
ACCORDING to Thomas, the 15
years since the feminist movement
began have enabled women to become
real people, because women have
grown to trust each other. A sense of
sisterhood has developed, she said.
This sisterhood, she added, among
other things "produces laws that punish
therapist, not the victim."
In an interview after her speech,
Thomas said she thinks young women
today probably face many of the same
to resume
(Continued from Page 1L
resume yesterday. Samaha said there
would be "one or more" meetings Sun-
day and that, as yesterday, they would
be limited to the nine chief delegates
and Saudi and Syrian observers.
Aides and advisors, who attended
previous full sessions, were asked to
leave the conference hall 15 minutes af-
ter the meeting got underway yester-
day, one conference source said.
"A lot of progress was made," said
Wadib Haddad, Gemayel's national
security adviser. "The discussions
were frank and fruitful and there were
no arguments."
Meanwhile, Moslem militias in west
Beirut and U.S. officials joined the hunt
for kidnapped U.S. diplomat William
Little progress was reported in the
search for Buckley, but Moslem Amal
militia spokesman Akef Haidar said his
men stopped'the American and his kid-
nappers at a checkpoint minutes before
the militiamen received orders to
rescue him.
The chief political officer of the U.S.
Embassy was dragged from his car
Friday outside his west Beirut apar-
tment and forced into a white Renault
sedan that sped to Khalde, nine miles
southeast of Beirut.
Haidar, political adviser to Amal
leader Nabih Berri, said a white
Renault with Buckley in the back seat
was stopped a few hours after the kid-
naping at an Amal checkpoint on the
highway near the Quazi area, 5-miles
south of Beirut.
The militiamen at the checkpoint had

pressures "That Girl" faced in the
She encouraged students to learn to
trust each other to help further the
gains of the equal rights movement,
and to base their relationships on
"Try not to be jealous of each other.
Be supportive of each other. Don't be
jealous of the girl who has the nicest
dress of gets the better grade," she
About 5,000 women participated in
seminars and workshops on career
strategies yesterday, the final day of a
two-day conference. This was the third
annual strategies conference sponsored
by A Better Way, a career consulting
firm in Detroit.

Odetta s still strong
SOMETIMES NAMES JUST STANDwas a headline performer at the
oMtI N JNewport Folk Festival which at the
For one reason or another, a person's time was the pinnacle of folk accom-
name just plain looks like it's different. plishment.
More often than not, though, when the Not content merely to be a folk
name stands out, the person behind singer, Odetta went on to become active
doesn't. That's been the big thing with in the politics of the day. She sang with
heavy metal groups lately. They come DraMartin Luther King, Jr. in Selma,
up with an ear-catching name, two Alabama in 1963 and also in that same
guitar chords and they're all the rage. year she sang from the steps of the
for about 25minutes. capitol in the march on Washington that
Once in a while, though, that stand culminated with King's famous I Have
out name really does correspond to a a Dream" speech.
standout performer. unlike many of her contemporaries,
"Odetta" is certainly an outstanding Odetta has continued to sing for protest.
performer. At the same time as Bob Dylan was
pOdetta is, and has been since she recording born again rock songs, and
ma d is, debut in 1950, one of the Joan Baez was singing about the tur-
premier voices in fold music. Her per- moils of life in your late 30s, Odetta was
sonal rise to fame coincided with the singing once more at the steps of the
great renaissance of folk music that Capitol building for the 20th anniver-
came about at the end of the '50s' and sary of the original march on
beginning of the '60s. Washington.
Odetta's voice is still strong, and the
Beginning her folk music career in songs she sings will always be strong.
the folk clubs that dotted San Francisco So look for her this Monday night at the
in the mid '50s, she expanded her Ark - she's doing two shows at 7:30 and
audience by moving to the east coast as 9:30 p.m. with advance tickets .still
well. In 1959 she and Harry Belafonte available at Herb David's Guitar Studio
hosted a nationally broadcast television as well as at the door. And she still
special. In 1960 and again in 1961 she stands out. - Joseph Kraus4





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