Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 25, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-25

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

The Interfaith Council for Peace is sponsoring a "Walk for Peace in Cen-
tral America," today. Participants in the march will assemble at noon at
Washtenaw Avenue and Berkshire Street.
AAFC-Love Affair, Or The Case of the Missing Switchboard, 8:30 p.m.,
MLB 4; WR: Mysteries of the Organism, 7 & 9:45 p.m., MLB 4.
Pilot Program-The Front, 9 p.m., Red Lounge, Alice Lloyd.
Cinema II-Guys and Dolls, 6:45 p.m., Aud. A; The Merry Widow, 9:30
p.m., Aud. A.
Cinema Guild-A Bill of Divorcement, 7 p.m., Lorch; Christopher Strong,
8:30 p.m., Lorch.
Hill Street Cinema-Kazablan, 7 & 9 p.m., Hill St.
CFT-Monty Python and the Holy Grail, 5:15 & 9 p.m., Michigan Theatre;
Jabberwocky, 7:10 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
School of Music-opera, "Hansel and Gretel," 3 p.m., Power Center. Oboe
recital, Elizabeth Baker, noon, Recital Hall. Piano recital, Elizabeth Sung, 2
p.m., Recital Hall. Piano recital, John Hess, 4 p.m., Recital Hall. Guitar
recital, Andrew MacDonald, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
PTP-play, "Children," 2 p.m., True Blood Theatre.
Musical Society-concert, Czech Philharmonic, 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Ark-concert, "Red Clay Ramblers,"8p.m., 1421 Hill St.
Junior Theatre Company-play, "Cinderella," 1 & 3:30 p.m., Ann Arbor
Pioneer High School.
Young People's Theater-play, "When it All Began," 2 p.m., Performance
lavic Lang. & Lit.; Center for Russian & E. European Studies-Roman
Szporluk, "Modern Ukraine in Historical Perspective," 3 p.m., Rackham
First Presbyterian Church-U.S. Army Lt. Col. Thomas Collier (Ret.),
"Prospects of Peace, 9:30 a.m., 1432 Washtenaw.
Muslim Students Association-Islamic education in English for children
and adults, 10 a.m., Muslim House, 407 N. Ingalls St.
USI-workshop, "Aliyah: The Alternative," Hillel.
Museum of Art-Sunday tour, Lucy Abramson, "Japanese Art," 2 p.m.
Free meditation workshops, 11 a.m. & 3 p.m. Room C, 3rd floor Michigan
Oboist Harry Sargous and pianist Eckart Sellheim will play sonatas of
Bach, Hindemith and Gunther Schuller tonight at 8 p.m. in Rackham
Auditorium. The artists will also perform Robert Schumann's "Three
AAFC-Latin American Film Series, Vidas Secas, 8 p.m., MLB 1.
Center for Japanese Studies-Utamaro & His Five Women, 7 p.m., Lorch.
Guild House-poetry readings, Walter Clark & Virginia DeVries, 8 p.m.,
802 Monroe.
Performance Network-Readings of "Straws in the Wind" and "Genie in a
Klein Bottle," 7p.m., 408 W. Washington.
Seakers =
EW-Margaret Rossiter, "What's Happened to Women in Science Since
1940?" 4 p.m., Rackham Ampitheatre.
Center for Near Eastern & N. African Studies-Hani Fakhouri, "New Ur-
ban Trends in Egypt," Lane Hall Commons Room.
Neuroscience-Peter Feldman, "Catecholamine Influence on the Vagal
Reflex at the Nucleus Tractus Solitarii," 4 p.m. 1057 MHRI.
Nat. Resources-Jack Gingrass & Tom Anderson, "Legislative Issues in
Michigan Natural Resource Development," 3-5 p.m., Rm. 1040 Dana
Ind. & Operations Engineering-M.M. Srinivasan, "The File Allocation
Problems-A Queueing Network Approach," 4 p.m., 241 IOE Bldg.
Macromelecular Research Center-S.L. Yang of the People's Republic of
China, "A Discussion of the Promotional Effect of Some Organic Peroxides
on VOC1'-Et'-Al2 Cl' System in Ethyline Propylene Copolymerization.
Center for Russian & E. European Studies-Mark Baskin, "Kosovo: A
Yugoslav Dilemma," mini-course on Yugoslavia in the 1980s, 8-10 p.m.,
room B108 MLB.
Chemistry-R. Miller, "Some Transition Metal-Promoted Reactions of
Organic Molecules," 4 p m. room 1200 Chemistry Building.
Society for Creative Anachronism-8 p.m., call 996-4290.
Asian American Association-6:30 p.m., Trotter house, 1443 Washtenaw.
Human Growth Center-Eating Disorder Self-Help Group, 7:30-9:30 p.m.,
2002 Hogback Rd. -13.
Psychology-Project Outreach, mass meeting, 7 p.m., Angell Hall, Aud.

American Culture Program-meeting for prospective concentrators in
American Culture, noon, room 364 Lorch Hall.
Common Ground Theatre-workshop, John Lusk, "Creative Writing," 7-9
p.m., Firestation Conf. Rm., call 994-5814.
Labor Studies Center-course, Larry Carlstrom, "Grievance Preparation
Malicious Intent
/ a // 1

state Of
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI) - Military
authorities arrested 12 leftists yester-
day in their first action under a
renewed state of emergency, and op-
position leaders warned the crackdown
would provoke confrontations with the
military government.
The state of emergency, effective at
midnight Friday, was declared after
opposition leaders seeking to end 10
years of military rule called on
Chileans to stage a mass protest
Tuesday by banging on pots and pans in
their homes.
SIMILAR protests last year resulted
in the deaths of 60 people and forced
Gen. Augusto Pinochet to promise
political liberalizations, including the
lifting of the state of emergency last
The state of emergency had been in
force since Pinochet topped Marxist
President Salvador Allende in. a U.S.-
backed coup in 1973.
In an indication the government in-
tends to crack down on protesters, at
least 12 left-wing leaders linked to the
Communist Party were arrested in
their homes shortly after midnight,
relatives said.
CHRISTIAN Democratic leader
Gabric Valdes said the state of
emergency, which allows Pinochet to
use troops to suppress demonstrations,
would weaken the government's
political position.
Under the move, the country's 16
military chiefs can restrict the right of
assembly, censor the press, and decree
a curfew at any time to maintain law
and order in their zones of emergency.
The government decree followed a
series of dynamite attacks Thursday
night that felled electrical towers in
Santiago and other major cities and
caused a nationwide blackout.
Valdes, president of a coalition of
moderate parties called the
Democratic Alliance, said the return of
the state of emergency had put an end
to the six-month phase of concessions
and killed chances of a political set-
tlement between government and op-
"The country wants peace," Valdes
said. "But it is not prepared to continue
subjected to a failed political regime."

The Michigan Daily - Sunday, March 25, 1984-- Page 3

ProtestAP PhotoM
Protest^' *'
Demonstrators crowd into St. John Lateran Square in Rome, Italy yesterday in a communist-backed protest against the
government's cap on automatic wage hikes. With 500,000 workers marching, it was the largest single labor
demonstration in Italy.
ea to ght or e a access

WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Reagan and his
religious allies, batting near zero on social issues he has
made central to his presidency, likely will turn to "equal ac-
cess" and tuition tax credits for their next legislative battles.
And some of Reagan's allies in the Senate, such as Sen.
Jesse Helms, (R-N.C.) say they would like to mount another
effort to restrict Supreme Court jurisdiction'in such areas as
school prayer.
"WE MOVE on to 'equal access,' " Christian Voice's Gary
Jarmin said after the Senate soundly defeated an effort to
return government-sanctioned prayer to the public schools.
* The little-noted "equal access" legislation currently exists
in two versions, one sponsored by Sen. Mark Hatfield, (R-
Ore.), who voted against the prayer amendment, and the
other by Sen. Jeremiah Denton, (R-Ala.), who supported
prayer in public schools. Similar bills have been introduced
in the House.
The bills generally say schools cannot discriminate against
or prohibit groups of students who meet in public schools
during non-instructional periods for religious purposes

ranging from prayer to Bible study.
"It is now time for reconciliation and progress," said James
Dunn, executive director of the Baptist Joint Committee on
Public Affairs and an ardent opponent of the prayer
legislation. He said equal access legislation is needed "to
safe-guard and clarify the rights of students to exercise
freely their religion."
Robert Dugan, spokesman for the National Assobiation of
Evangelicals, a strong supporter of Reagan's prayer amen-
dment, said the equal access legislation would "protect the
free speech of free association rights of high school students
who want to gather together during non-instructional time
for student-initiated prayer, devotional reading, or other
such religious expression.
The Rev. Barry Lynn of the American Civil Liberties Union
said, "The big story" is how Reagan has decided that equal
access bills are now what he wants and that will be the really
big development in the House and Senate."
"Some religious groups support it if they can get in a pure
form," he said.

Jackson ahead in Virginia primary

(Continued from Page 1)
Hart started his day with a quick trip
to Kentucky for an airport rally at
Lexington. He told about 200 people the
main issue in his battle with Mondale
for the Democratic nomination "is who
has the best chance to defeat Ronald
He said the nation "cannot afford
four more years of Reaganomics ...
and I know we can't afford a dangerous

and unnecessary nuclear arms race."
BUT HART spent the bulk of the day
in New York before returning to
Washington for the annual Gridiron
Dinner, a spoof of politicians, in which
the Democratic contenders were
targets for many of the barbs.
In Buffalo, Hart attempted to get
some political mileage of his own from
the popular New York governor by
comparing himself to Cuomo as an un-

derdog who won the election without the
support and endorsement of the
Democratic establishment.
In 1982, Cuomo upset New York City
Mayor Edward Koch in the Democratic
primary and then went on to defeat
millionaire businessman Lewis Lehr-
man in the general election.
Hart indicated he -wasn't concerned
about the heavy labor support going to

France begins to pull troops out of Beirut

(Continued from Page 1)
east Beirut's Christian forces, it said.
But hours after Jumblatt's PSP im-
posed a cease-fire on the Sunnis, inten-
se but undecisive -artillery and mortar
duels broke out between the Druze and
Lebanese army units in the mountains
east of the capital.
The mountain warfare involved
heavy artillery, mortar, and tanks
violated yet another cease-fire - the
country-wide truce worked out by
Lebanon's warlords during their nine-
day national reconciliation conference
in Switzerland that ended in failure
$2.00 SHOW BEFORE 6:00 P.M.

v Z 1

UNDER A CEASE-fire agreement
reached Friday night, Druse fighters
are to hand over the Mourabitoun
headquarters and radiostation to Sheik
Abdul-Mafiz Kassem, a Sunni
clergyman whose small militia stayed
neutral in the two-day fighting.
But Ali Musawi, spokesman for Jum-
blatt's party, told reporters the move
was delayed for 48 hours to give
national police forces time to take
charge of security in the area.
French troops took advantage of the

respite in the city to begin dismantling
some of their less sensitive positions
and marshal at the port in west Beirut
to travel home, according to police and
HOWEVER, THE soldiers, the last
Western peace-keeping forces to leave
Beirut, remained in place along the
only sector where traffic still was
moving across the "Green Line"
dividing Christian east and Moslem
west Beirut.
In Paris, Defense Minister Charles
Hernu said the 1,250-strong French con-

tingent would be out of Beirut by March
31. The United States, Britain and Italy
removed their-peacekeeping forces last
Hernu said he expects the French
troops to be replaced "by elements
designed by the Lebanese authorities."
HOURS 971-7888
M-F 4-11 pm3"' 2625 FENWICK
SUN. 7am- 12 pmn Ann Arbor, MI

SUN. 1,4:30, 8 - MON. 1,8
-N.Y. Times

Special to Students: 3
DSO Concert Tickets
Students are invited to attend this Season's remaining
performances of The Detroit Symphony Orchestra, at
the special student price of $5 per concert.
Tickets for each concert will be sold on an availability
basis only. Student tickets will go on sale at the Ford
Auditorium Box Office, one hour prior to the start of
each concert. Please show a valid Student I.D. at the
Box Office, when purchasing tickets.
Check Detroit Sunday newspapers for up-coming
concert events. And, for information on whether


Back to Top

© 2023 Regents of the University of Michigan