By KATIE WILCOX
Standing on street corners with
Sbuckets may be one way to raise money
for your cause, but as a group of studen-
ts who manned the phones this week to
garner funds for the Michigan Union
renovation showed, it's not the only
The Union's third annual phone-a-
.thon brought at least $11,700 in pledges,
Over $5,000 more than was raised by the
drive last year, according to LSA senior
David Bernstein, chairman of the
THE MICHIGAN Union Board of
Representatives (MUBR) organized
the effort which took place from Mon-
day to Thursday night. Part of the
money from the phone-a-thon will be
Used to purchase additional seating to
relieve overcrowding in the MUG study
4reas, Bernstein said.
The rest of the funds will buy new
drapes and a new floor for the
allroom, he said. Last year's phone-a-
on paid for painting and plastering of
the ballroom plus a new sound system.
Helping to make the phone calls were
students from several campus
organizations including several frater-
The volunteers who collected the
most pledges received prizes of free
lunch at the MUG, and the group that
obtained the largest amount of
donations, Kappa Alpha Theta sorority,
.won pizzas from Parcheesies.
The volunteers contacted 1,800
University alumni and received over
¢50 promised contributions.
Gary Treer of MUBR said the phone-
a-thon is crucial in making the Union a
student center. Treer said the project
"received "overwhelmingly positive
support. We feel it is an indication of
how students feel about the Union."
Terry MacDonald of Kappa Alpha
Theta was one of the volunteers for the
project. She said the Union is an impor-
Otant meeting place for the women in her
sorority. "Our house is on the other side
of campus and the Union is a good place
to go for breaks," MacDonald said.
An intruder made off with ap-
proximately $300 worth of office
;equipment from the University's School
,of Public Health Wednesday night or
yearly Thursday morning according to
,Ann Arbor Police Sgt. Jan Suomala.
The burglar gained entry to the
building through a ceiling crawl space,
,Suomala said. A computer keyboard
and a computer modem were among
.the items stolen.
- Molly Melby
-The Michigan Daily - Saturday, December 1, 1984- Page 3
Comrades uncovered Associated Press
Moscow mannequins wait for their winter clothes while a woman cleans their window. The naked dolls were stripped of
their fall clothing in preparation for the new season's wardrobe.
State fines U-Club for violations
WASHINGTON (AP) -Two
Democratic congressmen and a labor
official were arrested yesterday at the
South African Embassy, swelling to 16
the number of prominent poeple
detained since Nov. 21 in demon-
strations to protest that country's
The goals of the protests, organized
by the TransAfrica lobbying group, are
to pressure the Reagan administration
to revamp its diplomatic policy toward
South Africa, win the release of more
than a dozen black labor unionists
detained in that country and persuade
Congress to pass tough sanctions
against South Africa.
Reps. Don Edwards, (D-Calif.),
George Crockett, and Leonard Ball of
the Coalition of Black Trade Unionists
deliberately courted arrest by entering
a restricted area near the embassy and
walking up to the door of the imposing
Specifically, they were charged with
violating a District of Columbia code
that makes it illegal to protest within
500 feet of an embassy. They planned to
spend the night in jail.
Edwards, the second white to be
arrested, said South Africa's apartheid
policy is "very serious business," and
"it's worse than its ever been."
Edwards dismissed the ad-
ministration's policy of seeking change
in South Africa through negotiations and
diplomacy. "You have to play hard
ball... you have to fight," he said.
Crockett, 75, brought a coat to keep
warm overnight. The Michigan
congressman said the demonstrations
were "directing American con-
sciousness to the issue of what is hap-
pening in South Africa."
The three joined 10 other celebrities
and widely known people, including
four members of Congress, who have
deliberately courted arrest since the
non-violent demonstrations began Nov.
The four members of Congress who
were arrested and quickly released
were Reps. Ronald Dellums,
(D-Calif.); Charles Hayes, (D-Ill.);
John Conyers, (D-Mich.), and Del.
Walter Fauntroy, (D-D.C.). All are
members of the Congressional Black
The others arrested were Marc
Stepp, vice president of the United
Auto Workers union; Hilda Mason, a
District of Columbia city council mem-
ber; Bill Simons, vice president of the
American Federation of Teachers;
Joseph Lowery, president of the
Southern Christian Leadership Con-
ferences; Mary Frances Berry, a
member of the U.S. Civil Rights Com-
mission; and Randall Robinson, head of
the black lobbying group TransAfrica.
Yesterday's arrests came the day af-
ter Martin Luther King Jr.'s daughter,
Yolanda, 29, was released from jail,
and declared her first experience in the
lockup had given her new respect for
her father's sacrifices as he led the
1960s civil rights movement.
Released along with King earlier in
the day were Mayor Richard Hatcher of
Gary, Ind., and Gerald Entee,
president of the 1.1 million-member
American Federation of State, County
and Municipal Employees.
After a night in jail, they were freed
on their own recognizance at an
arraignment in District of Columbia
A magistrate set trial for March 7 on
the charges, which carry a malimum
sentence of a $100 fine and 60 days in
(continued from Page 1)
contesting its violations in which case a
hearing would have been set up, and
meeting the with LCC for a pre-trial
THE U-CLUB faced maximum
penalties of up to $300 for each violation
and suspension or revocation of its
According to David Cambpell, the
administrative law judge who set the
fine, the fact that the club had two
violations did have some effect on his
decision to enforce the maximum fine.
The first violation occurred July 18
when two liquor control officials were
served a drink at the U-Club, according
to Walter Keck, deputy director of the
LCC's enforcement division.
THE CLUB was cited for an identical
incident which occurred September 8.
Yesterday, U-Club attorney John
Ketelhut, as expected, admitted that
the violations did indeed occur and ex-
plained what the University has done to
make sure that no more similar in-
cidents occur. He said that the U-Club's
large membership will be monitored
more closely. "The club is prepared to
deal with such a situation," he said.
Ketelhut said that since the violations
occurred the U-Club has restricted its
access to club members only. The club,
he said, will not automatically issue
membership cards to club members
who do not have University iden-
tification. U-Club staff members have
been informed personally of the
responsibility to sell liquor only to
members and the club's liquor policy'
has now been made required reading
for all club employees. Club employees
are to acknowledge in writing that they
have read and understand the
statement and that they will adhere to
it, Ketlehut said.
THE U-CLUB has also decided to
make certain that its advertisements
state that only club members can buy
Union Director Frank Cianciola said
the club will abide by the new rules
which Ketelhut outlined. Education
Prof. Charles Lehman, the U-Club
board president, said that he was not
surprised with the penalty. "I think this
is what we expected. Obviously, we're
pleased we still have the license," he
said. "I was under the impression the
fine might have been larger."
Campbell said that he was confident
the U-Club would be able to follow its
new rules and said he didn't perceive
problems in the future.
These were the first liquor control
violations to be cited at the U-Club since
it obtained its liquor license in 1971.
,.. . . «
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Drug grows hair
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WASHINGTON (AP) - A medical
researcher announced "cosmetically
acceptable" results yesterday from a
Ann Arbor's own comedy theatre troupe, the Comedy Company, will per-
form its annual fall show tonight at 8 p.m. at the Michigan Theatre. Tickets
are available at the Michigan Theatre Box Office or at the Michigan Union.
Tickets are $3 in advance and $3.50 at the door.
Hill Street Cinema-Get to Know Your Rabbit, 7 & 9 p.m., 1429 Hill.
Cinema Guild-You Can't Take It with You, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC-Jules & Jim, 7 p.m., Shoot the Piano Player, 8:45 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema II-Gallipoli, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Mediatrics-Bananas, 7:30 p.m.;Zelig, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Alt. Act.-Red Dawn,7 & 9:30 p.m., MLB 4.
Musical Society-Handel's Messiah, 8:30 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Performance Network-Mother Lode, 8p.m., 408 W. Washington.
School of Music-piano recital, Susan Caldwell, 6 p.m., Recital Hall; Con-
temporary Directions Ensemble, 8 p.m., Rackham; recital, Dance depar-
tmetn, 8 p.m., Studio A, Dance Building; clarinet recital, Annette Edwards,
8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Ark-Jim Post, 8 p.m., 637S. Main.-recital, Jeff Krestick, JoLea Maffei,
Tammy Thomas, modern dance, singing, Jazz recital, 8 p.m., Studio A
Theater, Dance Building.
Ann Arbor Go Club-2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
yearlong experimental drug treatinent
for the kind of baldness that afflicts half
of all men by age 50.
"This is a therapy not a cure," said
Dr. Thomas Nigra. "'You must continue
to use it or your hair will fall out."
Male pattern baldness, by far the
most common kind, is believed to be
hereditary. Nigra, chairman of the
department of dermatology at the
Washington Hospital Center, said the
condition has been accepted as part of
normal life because nothing could be
done for it.
Of 91 men and five women who took
part in the study in 1983, 81 showed an
increase in the number of hairs in a
target section of the scalp and none lost
hair during the test, Nigra said, adding
that there were no adverse reactions.
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Illustrated by Harry Willock
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Jonathan Miller, M. D.
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This brilliant follow-up to the best-selling
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