The communication department sponsors Floyd Abrams, a noted media
defense attorney, for its third annual Kenneth Murray Lecture on the First
Amendment. Abrams' lecture is titled "The Press at Bay: Some criticism
for Some Critics." It starts at 3:10 p.m. in MLB Aud. 4
CFT - Walkabout, 7 p.m., The Last Wave, 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Cinema Guild - Hester Street, 7 & 8:40 p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC - Hawks and Sparrows, 7 p.m., The Gospel According to St. Mat-
thew, 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Mediatrics - Goodbye Mr. Chips, 6:30 & 9:15 p.m.m, Nat. Sci. Aud.
Jewish Social Action Comm. - Falasha: Exile of the Black Jews, 7:30
p.m., Hill St. Cinema.
School of Music - Opera, Hansel and Gretel, 8 p.m., Power Center.
Master class recital, Meir Rimon, Room 3054, 6 p.m., School of Music.
University of Michigan Concert Band and University Band concert, 8 p.m.,
Michigan Ensemble Theatre - Children, New Trueblood Theatre.
UAC/Soundstage- Band Concert, 8:30 p.m., U-Club.
Rackham/LSA/Western European Studies - Louis James, "The Demon
and the Vampire: Jane Eyre and the Wide Sargasso Sea," 4 p.m., Lecture
Room 1, MLB.
Museum of Anthropology - Joyce Marcus, "Inca Occupation at Cerro
Azule, Peru," noon, Room 2009, Museum Building.
Center for Japanese Studies Fritz Gaenslen, "Images of Influence:
Culture and Decision Making in China, Japan, the Soviet Union, and the
United States," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
Biostatistics Department - Sharon Stehouwer, "Some Aspects of
Recovery of Interblock Informaiton," 3 p.m., Room M4332, SPH II.
Museum of Art - Mary Kujawski, "Art Break," 12:10 p.m., Alumni
Central America Week - Otto Sellinger "Democracy in Nicaragua," 7:30
p.m., Memorial Christian Church.
Lutheran Campus Ministry at Lord of Light - Rosemary Radford
Ruether, "Sexism & God-Talk," 7:30 p.m., Pendleton Room, Union.
Soundings- Barbara Gentry, What you need to know to go into business,
could you be an entrepreneur, 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church.
Near Eastern and North African Studies/History - P.J. Vatikiotis,
"Problems in Dealing with Arab History," 3 p.m., E. Lecture Room,
Committee for'Gender Research - Xiemena Bunster, "Servants and
Sellers: Women Working in Peru," 4 p.m., Room 126, East Quad.
Biology - Lydia Villa-Kamaroff, "Insulin-Like RNA Sequences in
Developing Tissue," 4 p.m., Room 3056, Nat. Sci Aud.
Geology - David Jones, "Accretionary Growth of Western North
America: Examples from Alaska," 4 p.m., Room 3554, CC Litt.e
Rackham/Pharmacy - Namat Katlama, "Mechanisms of Resistance to
Vidarabine By a Mammalian Cell Line Devoid of Adenosine Deaminease Ac-
tivity," 4 p.m., 3554 CC Little.
Chemistry - John Darkheck, "A New Kinetic Theory of Liquids," 4 p.m.,
Room 1200, Chemistry Building.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners, 7 p.m., Intermediates, 8p.m.
Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowwood.
Fencing Club - 8p.m., Coliseum.
Ann Arbor Support Group for Farm Labor Organizing Committee - 7
p.m., Room 4318, Union.
Anxiety Disorders Support Group - 7:30 p.m., Children's Psych. Hospital.
Medical Center Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Chapel, Main Hospital.
Mothers Against Drunk Drivers -7 p.m., Washtenaw County Sheriffs Of-
Undergraduate English Association - Social Committee, 5 p.m., Literary
Committee, 7 p.m., 7th floor, Haven Hall Lounge.
TakeBack the Night -8 p.m., Union.
Weight Watchers - 5:30 p.m., League.
Cooperative Outdoor Adventures - 7:30 p.m., Room 1402, Mason Hall.
Eating Disorders Self-help group - 7 p.m., First United Methodist Chur-
Latin American Solidarity Committee 8p.m., Union.
Michigan Rugby - 9 p.m., Outdoor Astroturf.
Street Theatre Group -9 p.m., MSA Chambers, Union.
Free University Forum, "Military research at the University," 8 p.m.,
Michigan Union - Movie Poster Sale, 9 a.m., Union.
Flame Waves - Workshops in meditation and concentration, 7:30 p.m.,
West Quad - State Representative Perry Bullard meets with students,
7:30 p.m., West Quad Minority Lounge.
Student Wood and Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m.,
Room 537 SAB.
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 - Thursday, March 22, 1984 - Page 3
Fire fighters A Photo
Firefighters battle a blaze in the top floor ofthe 100-year-old St. Vincent Home Orphanage in northeast Philadelphia,
Pa. yesterday morning. There were no injuries among the 23 children and nine nuns who live at the orphanage.
Mondale stumps in Southwest
WASHINGTON (AP) - A nuclear-
powered Soviet attack submarine
collided with the 80,000=ton U.S. aircraft
carrier Kitty Hawk during maneuvers in the
Sea of Japan yesterday without either
ship suffering apparent damage, the
There were no casualties aboard the
Kitty Hawk, the Navy said. It was not
known whether any of the submarine's
crewmen were hurt, but the Soviet boat
sailed away under its own power.
Pentagon officials'blamed the sub-
marine, which Navy sources described
as a 5,200-ton boat of the Victor I class.
THESE officials, who spoke only on
condition they remain anonymous, said
the submarine was traveling without
"We think the submarine hit the Kitty
Hawk apparently as the sub was
coming up through the sea," said one
In a statement describing the in-
cident, the Pentagon said: "Following
a noticeable shudder which was felt
throught the ship, observers on the
starboard side of Kitty Hawk saw the
outline of the sail of a submarine
resembling that of a Soviet victor class
Meanwhile, a Soviet cruiser of the
Kara class,the Petropavlovsk, was said
by the Pentagon to be steaming near
the submarine, which was described as
traveling at a slow five knots on a nor-
therly course in the general direction of
the main' Soviet naval, base at
THE KITTY HAWK was continuing
its normal operations, the Navy said.
The collision occurred about 150
miles east of the South Korean coast
while the huge carrier was taking part
in an annual U.S.-South Korean war
game-called Exercise Team Epirit '84,
a Pentagon official said.
The Soviet Navy customarily keeps a
close watch on U.S. naval maneuvers,
using submarines, surface ships, and
aircraft. The United States tracks
Soviet ship movements the same way.
This was the first collision between
U.S. and Soviet war vessels since last
Nov. 17 when a U.S. destroyer and a
Soviet guided-missile frigate brushed
against each other in the Arabian Sea.
U.S. Navy officers also blamed that
minor collision on the Soviets.
From the Associated Press
Walter Mondale, his campaign
declared "back on track" after a spate
of victories in the South and Midwest,
headed west yesterday, while chief
rival Gary Hart looked to Connecticut
for solace from New England voters
who have been so good to him so far.
With Mondale's victory in the Illinois
primary reinforcing their agreement
that the battle for the Democratic
presidential nomination will stretch in-
to the summer, the two leading conten-
ders looked past weekend caucuses in
Kansas, Virginia, and Montana to
For Hart, that meant an all-out push
in Connecticut, where 52 pledged
delegates will be chosen in a primary
next Tuesday. A victory there would
give him a sweep of Now England and
boost his chances going into the big
stakes New York and Pennsylvania
House Speaker Thomas O'Neill Jr.,
Mondale's No. 1 backer among the
Democratic pecking order, said yester-
day that his chosen candidate has
"arrested his slide" and is "back on
track now" for winning the nomination
at the July convention in San Fran-
In Connecticut, Hart blocked out time
where Mondale did not even have a
state office opened as of late Tuesday
and where Hart can score a sixth con-
secutive new England victory after
winning in New Hampshire, Maine,
Vermont, Massachusetts, and Rhode
The Rev. Jesse Jackson, who ran a
strong third in Illinois with the heavy
support of black voters, was spending
the day on a three-city tour of Virginia.
Next primaries could
WASHINGTON (AP) - Walter Mon-
dale has piled up a big lead in the
national convention delegates who will
choose the Democratic presidential
nominee, but the big delegate prizes to
be won in New York and Pennsylvania
in the next three weeks could change
that situation radically.
About a third of the delegates to the
San Francisco convention in July have
been chosen. Another 424 will be
delegated in the New York and Pen-
But even then, the delegate totals will
by, no means be certain. This year, un-
der new Democratic Party rules, the
only thing that binds the delegates to a
candidate is their consciences. Thus,
the delegates can change their
allegiances up until the vote at the
Democratic National Convention in
The large number of officially un-
pledged candidates - 568 or nearly a
third of the total needed for nomination
- also adds uncertainty to the eventual
outcome of the convention.
However, some of these delegates
have chosen to make their candidate
Mondale has picked up support from
at least 94 of the 189 members of
Congress chosen by their peers to be
delegates at the convention.
Hart is supported by at least 11 mem-
bers of the congressional delegation.
As of yesterday, Mondale had 626
delegates} to 351 for Hart. The Rev.
Jesse Jackson had 61, while 130
delegates were uncommitted.
Before We Put You In Charge Of The World's
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We Put You Through The World's
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It takes more than 16 J
months of intensive c
training to become a
fully qualified officer in
the Nuclear Navy. You
begin with four months
of leadership training.
Then as a Navy officer
you get a full year of
unavailable anywhere else at any price.
Navy training is based on more than
1900 reactor-years of experience. Right
now the Navy operates over half the
nuclear reactors in America. And the
Navy's nuclear equipment is the most
sophisticated in the world. That's why
your Navy training is and must be the
most sophisticated in the world.
As an officer in the Nuclear Navy,
'( CC r
B - =- I(
that most of the men
who operate the
reactors in private
industry started in the
It takes more ti'me
and more effort to
become an officer in the
Nuclear Navy. But the
rewards are greater, too.
The rewards can begin as early as
your junior year in college. Qualify, and
the Navy will pay you approximately
$1000/month while you finish school.
After four years, with regular
promotions and salary increases, you can
be earning as much as $40,500. That's on
top of a benefits package that includes
medical and dental care, and 30 days'
vacation earned every year. More
responsibility, more money, more future.
So, if you're- majoring in math,
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you have decision-making authority
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edge grows, so does Q Please send me mor
your responsibility. I becoming an officer int
Your training and Name First (Ple
TY W 342 3
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e information about
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