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March 30, 1984 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-30

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 30, 1984 - Page 3

H APPENINGS-
Highlight
What could be more fun than dressing up like your favorite teen idol,
James Dean, and seeing two of his movies? Nothing. And tonight's your
chance to do it. The Michigan Theater is holding a James Dean Look-Alike
contest after the showing of Dean classics East of Eden (7:10 p.m.) and
Rebel Without a Cause (9:30 p.m.).
Films
Mediatrics - Breathless (1959 version), 7:15 p.m., Breathless (1983 ver-
sion),9p.m.,MLB3.
Cinema 2 - Passion, 7 p.m. & 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Cinema Guild - It Happened One Night, 7 p.m., Bringing Up Baby, 9 p.m.,
Lorch Hall.
Alt. Act. - The Outlaw Josey Whales, 7 p.m., High Plains Drifter, 9:30
p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
AAFC - Hair, 7 & 9:15 p.m., MLB4.
Performances
School of Music - Flute recital, Lynn Zimmerman, 6 p.m., Recital Hall.
Chamber winds, Larry Rachieff, 8 p.m., Rackham. Voice recital, Marjory
Tansbottom, 8 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall. Chamber winds & wind en-
semble, 8 p.m., Rackham Aud.
Musical Society - The Canadian Brass, 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
The Ark - Concert, James Lee Stanley, 8 p.m, 1421 Hill Street.
Reader's Theatre Guild - Oral performance, "By & About Women," 8
p.m., Pond Room, Union.
Melody on Ice - On the Road, 7:30 p.m., Veterans Arena.
U-M Mime Troupe - "Mimages," 8p.m., Residential College Aud.
In Focus - Modern Dance Concert, 8 p.m., Dance Building.
MUSKET - Chicago, 8 p.m., Power Center.
The Michigan Ensemble Theatre Production - Children, 8 p.m., Michigan
Ensemble Theatre.
Speakers
Astronomy department - Philip Hughes, "Radio Galaxies," 8:30 p.m.,
Angell Aud. B.
Kelsey Museum - Margaret Root, "Making a Good Impression," 8 p.m.,
Angell Aud. D.
South and Southeast Asian Studies - Mahesh Mehta, "Meditation in the.
Yoga System of Patanjali," noon, Lane Hall.
HRD - Pat Smith, "Intro to text Edit," 2p.m., room 1439 Mason Hall.
Philosophy department - Richard Wollheim, "The Spectator in the pain-
ting," 2p.m., room 4051, LSA.
Rackham/LSA/English - Ronald Steel, "Some Problems in Biography,"
1:30 p.m., Eileen Simpson, "Sources of Poets in their youth," 10 a.m.,
Richard Sewall, "In Search of Emily Dickinson," 3:30 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater.
School of Education - Urie Bronfenbrenner, "Shifting Priorities: The
Place of Education in the United States and Other Cultures," 2 p.m.,
Shorling Aud.
Electrical & Computer Engineering - Anthony Michel, "Stability
Analysis of Discrete-Time Interconnected Systems Via Computer Generated
Lyapuniv Functions with Applications-to Digital Filters," 10 a.m., East
Engineering Building.
Minority Student Services - Grass Roots Movements: Organizing for
Social Change in Hispanic Communities, 7p.m., Trotter House.
Museum of Art - Bobbie Levine, "Nineteenth Century Painting," 12:10
p.m, Museum of Art.
Guild House - James Sullivan, "Computers for the Future?" noon, Guild
House.
Music School - Richmond Brown, "Registral Limits, Keys, Affect, and
Form in the Piano Sonatas of Beethoven," 8p.m., Recital Hall.
Museum of Anthropology/Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies -
Carl Vondra, "FluvialandPyroclastic Deposits of the Cagayan Basin, Nor-
ther Luzon, Philppines," 4 p.m., Room 2009, Ruthven Museum.
Center for Near Eastern and North African Studies - Elaine Combs,
"Islam, Power and Change: Variation in North African Independence
Movements," 4 p.m., East Lecture Rm., Rackham.
Meetings
Korean Christian Fellowship - 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class - 7:30 p.m., University Reformed Church.
Tae Kwon Do Club - 5 p.m., CCRB Martial Arts Room.
Duplicate Bridge Club -7:15 p.m., League.
Folk Dance Club - 8 p.m., 3rd floor, Dance studio, corner of State and
William.
Muslim Students Association - 9 p.m., 407 N. Ingalls Building.
Miscellaneous
Ball Room Dance Club - Ballroom Dance, 9 p.m., League Ballroom.
U-M A Squares - Free Square Dance Lessons, 7 p.m., Union.
Women's studies - Reception for two authors, 5 p.m., Executive Con-
ference Room, LSA Building.
U-Club - Reggae night, U-Club.

Salvation Army - Fellowship potluck dinner, 6:30 p.m., 100 Arvana Road.
To submit items for thj Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent

Tornadoes kill more

i

.A

Sthan 60 in
CLINTON, N.C. (AP) - Rescue
workers dredged ponds and searched
flattened buildings yesterday for ad-
ditional victims of tornadoes that killed
more than 60 people in the Carolinas,
left hundreds injured or homeless and
caused "millions and millions" in
damage.
Countless homes were damaged by at
least a dozen twisters that struck late
Wednesday afternoon and evening,
blowing down trees and power lines
that closed roads and highways. It was
the deadliest series of tornadoes to
strike the United States this decade.
"THIS IS the worst natural disaster
we've had in a hundred years in North
Carolina," said Gov. James Hunt, who
toured the area by helicopter. He said
there had been "millions and millions"
of dollars of damage in his state.
Hundreds of National Guard Officers
and state police sealed off the towns of
Maxson and Red Springs, N.C., to
prevent looters in the two communities
without electricity.
In neighboring South Carolina, four
people were arrested for looting in
Bennettsville, where rescue crews
searched yesterday through a flattened
shopping center in a county where
seven people died, looking for missing
shoppers.
THE DEATH count in North Carolina
reached 50, although it fluctuated,
throughout the day, and an unknown
number of people were missing, said
AP Photo Russ Edmonston, spokesman for the
me in Department of Crime Control and
adoes Public Safety. Officials reported at
least 426 injured people in 14 counties.
In South Carolina, county coroners
reported 14 known dead from tor-
nadoes, and at least 222 people were

Carolinas
reported injured in seven counties.
Also, two people drowned in separate
accidents blamed on wind-whipped
waves.
The tornadoes, spawned by a wild
spring storm that swung out of Texas,
cut a swath across northern South
Carolina before tearing through the
North Carolina sandhills and coastal
plain, and heading out to sea.
SOUTH CAROLINA Gov. Dick Riley
said after touring Bennettsville the
damage "was much worse than I ex-
pected."
"In my recollection, there is no
disaster that equals this in terms of
human lives lost," he said. "There are
an awful lot of people needing shelter."
President Reagan directed the
Federal. Emergency Management
Agency to help.
Meanwhile, a spring blizzard blowing
hurricane-force winds buried the Nor-
theast under soggy snow up to two feet
deep yesterday and forced thousands of
people to flee coastal communities
where floodwaters were neck deep.
At least eight deaths were blamed on
the snowstorm in the Northeast. Three
people were killed in Pennsylvania, two
in Washington, and one each in New
Jersey, New York and Connecticut.
"This storm is going to go into the
books as having spawned more
problems than maybe we have seen in a
century on the East Coast," said David
Lesher, a meteorologist in Maryland's
Frederick County.
In New Jersey, part of Atlantic City's
famed Boardwalk fell into the churning
sea, and the gambling town built on
islands was cut off from the mainland
by high water.

Ms. D. Milliken clears off debris from a desk in what remains of her hon
Greenville, N.C., yesterday. Milliken was a victim of one of the torna
which killed more than 60 people in the Carolinas.
Abortion foes lose
by one vote in How

se

LANSING (UPI) - Abortion
foes in the House fell just one vote short
of halting state-funded abortions for
poor women yesterday, and vowed they
will try again this year.
Abortion rights advocates, however,
said the anti-abortion movement has
crested.
THE HOUSE voted 71-37 to join the
Senate in overriding Gov. James Blan-
chard's veto of a bill cutting off state
funding for abortions for poor women.
The tally was one short of the 72 needed
and a motion was made to reconsider
the vote.
"This is the best chance (opponents
of state-funded abortions) had. . and
they failed," said Howard Simon, direc-
tor of the American Civil Liberties
Union of Michigan.
"They may have crested, they may
have reached as much power as they're
going to have," he added.
BLANCHARD praised lawmakers for
their "courage and commitment" in
sustaining his veto.
"It was a bipartisan victory that of-
fers justice to poor women in a very dif-
ficult situation," he said.
Between them, ex-Gov. William
Milliken and Blanchard have vetoed
funding cutoffs for Medicaid abortions
a total of 13 times since 1978. Both have
argued that banning funds for the
operations for poor women is
discriminatory.
A VISIBLY shaken and disappointed
Rep. Michael Griffin (D-Jackson), who
led the override effort, vowed another
attempt will be made before June ad-
journment.
RESIDENT
STAFF
POSITIONS
Applications are available for
the 1984/85 Trotter House Resi-
dent Staff positions. For further
information call 763-4692.

"It's as close as we've ever been,"
said Griffin, who later added, "Win or
lose on this issue, it's a sad commen-
tary on our society that we even have to
debate an issue like this."
Each side charged the other spent
large sums to lobby on the issue.
A supporter of the governor's
position, Rep. David Hollister (D-
Lansing), said those who voted against
the override "withstood enormous
pressure."
Opponents of abortion in the House
will have one more chance to complete
the override.
One lawmaker voting to sustain the
veto, Rep. Charles Mueller (R-Linden)
had been considered key to both sides.
Mueller, among the last to cast his vote,
later said he had decided to uphold the
veto in favor of sponsoring an anti-
abortion ballot measure.

_^ .\-

1984
ANN ARBOR
ANTIQUARIAN BOOK
FAIR AND SALE
MICHIGAN UNION: BALLROOM
SUNDAY, APRIL 1 10 AM - 5 PM
Admission free
Ann Arbor Antiquarian
Bookdealers Association

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