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March 29, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-29

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-HAPPENINGS -I Former cooks

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 29, 1984 - Page 3

Highlight
Musket Theater presents the musical "Chicago" today, Friday and Satur-
day at 8 p.m. in Power Center. The show, set in the late 1920s, is about Roxie
Hart's dream to become a famous dancer and how she uses a jail sentence to
achieve that.
Films
Classic Film Theatre - Carnel Knowledge, 7 p.m., One Flew Over the
Cuckoo's Nest, 9 p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Performances
Union Arts - Music of Bach & Tobias Hume, Jill Feldstein, 12:15 p.m.,
Kuenzel Rm., Union.
School of Music - Piano Master Class, Ivan Morovec, 3:30-5:30 p.m.; tuba
recital, Donald Kronenberger, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
UAC/Soundstage - Band concert, 8:30 p.m., U-Club.
PTP -. Children, a play by A.R. Gurney, 8 p.m., Trueblood Arena.
Musical Society - Northwood Orchestra, 8:30 p.m., Rackham Aud.
U-M Mime Troupe - "Mimages," 8 p.m., RC Aud., East Auditorium.
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre - "Veronica's Room," 8 p.m., corner of Main
and William Streets.
Speakers
Japanese Studies - Brown bag, "Why Do Japanese Children Do So Well
in Math?" Harold Stevenson, noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
LaborStudies Center - "Women & Unions," Barb Smith, UAW Local 38, 7
p.m., 2509 State Rd.
Michigan Society of Fellows - "What will be remembered in 20th Century
poetry, fiction, & music?" Alice Fulton, George Garrett, William Bolcom, 4
p.m., Rackham E. Conf. Rm.
West European Studies - "Patriarchs at Play," 4 p.m., Rackham W.
Conf. Rm.
Bursley - Rep. Perry Bullard meets with students, 7:30 p.m., E. Lounge.
Warner-Lambert Series - "4-Substituted-1, 3-dihydro-2H-imidazol-2-ones.
A New Series of Non-Adrenergic Cardiac Stimulants," Richard Schnettler, 4
p.m., Rm. 3554 CC Little.
Museum of Anthropology - "Aspects of Inca Rank & Marriage Alliance,"
Bruce Mannheim, noon, Rm. 2009 Museum Bldg.
English - "Portraying & Explaining Lives: Problems in Discovery &
Creation," Jean Love, 4 p.m., "Charlie Chaplin: A Biography in Progress,"
Justin Kaplan, 8p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Biostatistics - "Mdels for the Evolutionary Effect of Infectious Disease
on Host Genotypes," Ira Longini, Rm. M4332, SPH II.
Recreational Sports - "Coronary Heart Disease - Risk Factor Reduc-
tion," 7:30 p.m., Rm. 1250 CCRB.
Minority Student Services - Symposium, "Grass Roots Movements:
Organizing for social change in Hispanic Communities," Dolores Huerta, 7-
10 p.m., Schorling & Whitney Auditoriums.
Biological Sciences - "The Limb as a Model System for Studying Tissue
Interactions," John Fallon, noon, 1139 Nat. Sci.
Chemistry - "Copper Complexes with Antitumor Activity: A Novel Inter-
disciplinary Area of Research of Pure and Applied Interests," Daniel
Petering, Rm. 1300 Chem. Bldg.
Center for Russian & East European Studies - "Five Years of Practical
Experience as a Western Banker in Moscow," Axel Lebahn, 4 p.m.,
Michigan Rm., Business School.
Soundings - "The Changing Face of Michigan Divorce Law," Melinda
Morris, attorney; "Divorce Mediation: An Option for Divorcing Couples,"
Zena Zumeta, attorney, 7:30 p.m.,1413 Washtenaw Ave.
Engineering - "Redundancy Management in Asynchronous Hardward
Systems," Clement Leung, 9 a.m., 2080 E. Engineering Bldg. "High Tem-
peratures SO2 Absorption on Supported Alkali Metal Sorbents," George
Gavalas, 11:30a.m., and "Selecting Gas Turbine Engines for Bizjets,"
Derek Boyd, 1:30 p.m., 1017 Dow Bldg.
Meetings
MSA - Financial Aid Committee, 4p.m., 3909 Michigan Union.
University Age Concerns Council - noon, Rm. 4, League.
Michigan Alliance for Disarmament - 6p.m., 1414 Hill St.
Latin American Solidarity Committee -8 p.m., Union.
Cooperative Outdoor Adventures - 7:30 p.m., 1402 Mason Hall.
Weight Watchers - 5:30 p.m., Studio, League.
Ann, Arobr Coalition Against Rape - Take Back the Night Planning
Meeting, 8 p.m., Union.
Undergraduate English Assocation - Social committee, 5 p.m., Literary
Committee, 7 p.m., Seventh Floor, Haven Hall Lounge.
Miscellaneous
School of Art - Works in Progress exhibition, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., 2000 Bonistell
Ave.
Human Growth Center - Eating Disorders self-help group, 7 p.m., Green
rm. First United Methodist Church, Corner of Huron and State Streets.
Art Museum - Art Break, "Japanese Ceramics," 12:10 p.m., Art
Museum.
To submit items for the Hppenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109

Malicious Intent

buy Fleetwood

By ERIC MATTSON
The griddle has been cold since last
December, but Ann Arbor's favorite
greasy spoon is about to make a come-
back.
Two former Fleetwood Diner cooks
bought the restaurant in Detroit
bankruptcy court Tuesday, and plan to
be serving fries and burgers by the
week of April9.
CHRIS ANDREWS, who bought the
diner with Bill Close, says he hopes to
return the diner to its heyday in the '70s
when he says the management and the
food were better.
"We're going to try and do everything

the way it was in 1979," he said.
The diner, located at 300 S. Ashley,
will need quite a bit of cleaning before
opening day, though. "We are bombing
the place," Andrews said.
Andrews said he is excited about run-
ning the place where he used to work,
but "not very pleased" with the $46,000
price tag. Andrews said there were
several other ex-employees bidding on
the diner, and he and Close had reached
the limit of their financial resources
when the court awarded them the sale.
The diner closed last December when
former owner Kaye Dumsick was
unable to pay the bills.

Colorado governor
says elderly a burden

DENVER (AP) - Gov. Richard
Lamm, bitterly criticized a month ago
for saying that many young women in
Las Vegas are prostitutes, has stirred
up a new controversy by suggesting
that terminally ill old people have a
"duty to die and get out of the way."
The remarks brought swift reaction
yesterday. One elderly woman told
Lamm, "I hate you for what you have
said." But others at a Senior Day
gathering applauded the governor after
hearing his explanation.
IN A SPEECH Tuesday to the
Colorado Health Lawyers Association,
the 48-year-old governor likened senior
citizens who reject machines and won-
der drugs as a means of artifically
staying alive to "leaves falling off a
tree and forming humus for the other
plants to grow up."
"You've got a duty to die and get out
of the way. Let the other society, our
kids, build a reasonable life," said
Lamm.
In the Baptist Church basement,
Lamm told the representatives of
senior citizens' groups, "We are really
approaching a time of almost
technological immortality when the
machine and the tubes and the special
drugs and the heart pacemakers .
literally force life on us.
"I BELIEVE we really should be
careful in terms of our technological
miracles that we don't impose life on
people who, in fact, are suffering

beyond the ability for use to help," he
said.
"That's the point I was trying to
make Tuesday."
The speech was the latest in a series
of controversial remarks by Lamm, a
Democrat whose 'third term expires in
1986. Earlier this month, Lamm, who
has not said if he will seek re-election,
angered Nevada officials when he said
one woman in eight under age 45 in Las
Vegas is a prostitute.
HE HAS questioned the value of
spending thousands of dollars to
educate mentally retarded children
"when after four or five years all they
do is roll over," and his strongly ad-
vocacy of immigration controls has
angered some of his Hispanic con-
stituents.
His call for limits on social service
spending has earned him the nickname
"Governor Gloom" in his home state.
In his speech Tuesday, Lamm said
medicine that allows some terminally
ill people to live longer is ruining the
nation's economic health.
7 HA IRCUTTERS
*NO WAITING
DASCOLA STYLISTS

the wardAP Photo
Where's the award.^'''
Clara Peller, 82, star of the "Where's the Beef" hamburger commercial,
wears a cap given to her by the' National Cattlemen's Association in
Washington yesterday. She was honored with the group's "Big Beef Award"
during a meeting of the NCA board.
SUMMER JOBS. AT
TAMARACK
Brighton, and Ortonville, Michigan
Camp Kennedy, Agree Outpost, Teen Trips-
Positions still available for
cabin counselors " specialists in arts & crafts, waterfront & small
crafts, campcraft-nature, trip leading, ROPES course, sports,
horseback riding, drama-dance, photography, video, computers
* unit and specialist supervisors " nurses * physicians " secretary
* food service staff * maintenance assistants " bus drivers
Also opportunities fo work with emotionally impaired
children at Silverman' Village
INTERVIEWING APRIL 4 AND 10
SIGN-UP: CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
Tamarack is the Jewish residential camp sponsored by the
Fresh Air Society of Metropolitan Detroit, since 1903
6600 W. Maple Rd., W. Bloomfield, MI 48003 " 313/661-0600

Liberty off State.
Maple Village...

... 668-9329
.761-2733

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