The Michigan Student Assembly, the Black Student Union and Alpha Phi
Alpha fraternity, Epsilon Chapter present "A Salute To Black Women," with
guest Nikki Giovanni. It will begin at 7 p.m. in the Mendelssohn Theatre of
the Michigan League.
U-Club-dinner, 5:30 p.m., film, "10", 7:10 p.m., Union.
AAFC - Kanal, 7 p.m., MLB 3.
Hill St. - The Vulture, 8 p.m., 1429 Hill Street.
Michigan - The Best of Warner Brothers Cartoon Classics, 1:30, 4 & 7
p.m., Michigan Theater.
School of Music - Piano recital, K. Lohrenz-Gable, 2 p.m.; Oboe recital,
M. Byrne, 4 p.m.; Conducting recital, S. McGovern, 6 p.m., Horn Students
recital, 8 p.m., Recital Hall; Eric Becher, conductor, 4 p.m., Hill
Performance Network - Vatzlav, 6:00 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
University Musical society - Katia & Marielle Labeque, pianists, 4 p.m.,
His House Christian Fellowship - dinner , 6:30 p.m., Bible Study, 7 p.m.,
925 East Ann.
Museum of Art - Art Break, A World of Kameda Bosai," 2 p.m., Museum
Lutheran Campus Ministry - Worship, 10:30 p.m., student supper, 6 p.m.,
Lord of Light, corner of Hill & Forest.
Women's Basketball - Minnesota, 2 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Planned Parenthood - Open House, 4 p.m., 3100 Professional Drive.
First Unitarian Universalist Church - Celebration of Life service
10:30 a.m., 1917 Mattaei Botanical Gardens, 1800 Dixboro Road.
The University Activities Center will sponsor a lecture by Abbie Hoffman
entitled, "Central America, Yippies, the Environment and Other Issues in
the '80's". It will begin at 8 p.m. in Rackham Auditorium.
Near Eastern & North African Studies - Gaza Ghetto: Portrait of a
Palestinian Refugee Family, 7 p.m., Aud. B, Angell Hall.
School of Music - University Symphony Orchestra, 8 p.m., Hill
Urban Planning Alumni Society - Tom Freeman, "Public Planning Ad-
ministration: Running a Public Planning Office," 7:30 p.m., Room 3105, Art
& Architecture Building.
Faculty Women's Club - Gernot Windfuhr, "The Influence of
Zoroastrianism on Mozart's Magic Flute," 11:30 a.m., League.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Intro to $MESSAGE", 3:30 p.m.,
Room 165, Business Administration Building; Jim Sweeton, "Command
Language Subsystems ($SUBSYSTEMSTATUS and others)," Room 2235,
Engineering - H. Weil, Scattering by Small Particles, noon, Room 1084,
East Engineering Building.
Asian American Association - 6:30 p.m., Trotter House.
Christian Science Organization - 7:30 p.m., League.
Michigan Botanical Club - W. H. Wagner, "Michigan Dunes", 7:45 p.m.,
Mattaei Botanical Gardens, 1800 Dixboro Road.
Washtenaw Association for Retarded Citizens - 7:30 p.m., Hight Point
Cafetorium, Wagner Road.
The Reader's Theater -8:30 p.m., room 2013 Angell Hall.
Medical School - Blood Donors Clinic, noon, North Campus Commons &
Michigan Union Ballroom.
CEW Brown Bag Lecture - "Making It Work at Work and School,"
noon, 350 South Thayer.
Microcomputer Education Center - Lecture, "Use of Microcomputers
with MTS,"1:30 p.m., room 3113, School of Education Building.
Tau Beta Pi - Tutoring, lower level math, science & Engineering, Room
Telecommunication Systems - Open Forum, new University telephone
system, 9 a.m., room 2150, Dow Building.
Turner Geriatric Clinic - Woman ofall ages join the Intergenerational
Women's Group, 10a.m., 1010 Wall Street.
Chemistry - Seminar, Anthony Scioly, "Clusters, Bridges, and Metal
Bonds," 4 p.m.; Chemistry Building.
Guild House - Readings , Charles Baxter and Edward Hirsch, 8 p.m., 802
Gerentology, Geriatric Medicine, Human Growth^-& Development -
Seminar, Toni Antonucci & James Jackson," Relationship Between Social
and Self Efficacy," 1:30 p.m., Room 3121 400 North Ingalls
Siddha Meditation Ashram - Free Meditation Class, 8 p.m., 1522 Hill
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom - "Personal Per-
spective on Central America: Eyewitness Accounts", 1984-1985", 7:30 p.m.,
343 South Fifth Avenue.
Union of Students for Israel - Israel Programs Table, 10a.m., Fishbowl.
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 - Sunday, February 17, 1985 - Page 3
Evans expects the best from his students
(Continued from Page 1)
students," says Eunice Royster, direc-
tor of CSP. But Evans emphasizes that
he is unconcerned with color when it
comes to helping students.
"What's good for a minority student
is good for any student," Evans says,
though he admits that the two groups
are treated differently because "it is
difficult for one to get away from his
"I DON'T think we should be doing
anything that is good only for minority
students," he says. Because the
University makes a practice of giving
minority students special attention,
they aren't doing as well as they might,
Minority students need to know the
University holds the same expectations
of them as other students.
"Our expectations of them are very
confused. Their expectations of them-
selves are very confused," he says.
"WHEN THEY are recruited, we tell
them that 'whatever is needed to help
you get through, we'll do it.' But we are
not the ones who do most of what it
takes to get a student through. The
student does most of that," he says.
"And the message is not there."
Shawn Abernathy, a senior chemistry
major who works as a research
assistant under Evans, says Evans
provides students with guidance in
solving problems, but refuses to give
"HE GIVES me a little help and from
there on he tells me to think about it ...
He wants to see me think," he says.
"His is not the kind of class you can
sit in and do nothing," Royster says.
"He's a scholar. He expects scholarly
work from students."
And Evans' high expectations are not
lost on his children. His oldest son,
William, is an honors student at the
California Institute of Technology. His
twins, Jesse and Carole, are high school
seniors in the process of choosing
colleges. Carole will probably pick
Spelman College, her mother's alma
Evans says his interests are not so
much in the smart students as those
who show potential of succeeding
academically. His Urban Scholars
Program is a case in point.
THE PROGRAM'S intent, Evans
says, is "to get the best, not necessarily
out of the best, but from a student who
said he or she wanted to be at the
forefront of a given field."
Evans, who wears a Summa Cum
Laude tie pin from Morehouse College
in Atlanta where he graduted in 1963,
says the program prepares 15 to 20 high
school students to pursue research in
particular scientific fields.
"Our intent is to develop talent," he
says, adding that students are en-
couraged to enter their projects in
science fairs and the top notch science
contest sponsored by Westinghouse
Corporation. And they often win.
BUT EVANS says his work for the
Comprehensive Studies Program is not
as rewarding as the Urban Scholars
Program. He is fighting to get
professors - not hired tutors - to work
in the CSP program to help bring below
average students up to academic stan-
Because of the "weak faculty in-
volvement," Evans says he doesn't
think the program is successful The
University administration, he says, is
against having faculty devote time to
CSP or other minority recruitment and
Evans says a commitment by the
University administration to motivate
the scholarly potential in minority
students is all that is needed here.
"If little 'backward schools' can ad-
mit black students . . . and turn out
people like (Martin Luther) King then
shouldn't we be doing at least as well?"
Mc gan House to
consider seat belt bill
(Continued from Page 1)
ts in 1982, she said. For the same year,
national figures were 46,000 deaths and
1.7 million injuries.
Studies done by both the National
Safety Council (NSC) and the National
Highways Traffic Safety Ad-
ministration (NHTSA) have projected
that up to 15,000 lives could be saved if
all passenger car occupants wore seat
According to Fred Ranck of NSC,
wearing a restraint device could have
an even "greater effect" on the num-
ber of accident-related injuries. The
NSC projects a 40 percent drop in
disabling injuries when seat belts are in
use, while NHTSA estimates range
between 50 and 60 percent.
THREE STATES have already
passed mandatory seat belt laws. New
York's law went into effect Jan. 1 of this
year. New Jersey and Illinois will
require seat belt use within five mon-
ths. If state Rep. David Mollister's (D-
Lansing) bill is passed, Michigan will
become the fourth state in the country
to have a mandatory seat belt law.
But across the border in Canada,
such laws have been in effect for a
number of years. The nearby province
of Ontario became the first in North
America to enact such a law when it
unanimously passed a similar bill in
November 1975. According to Douglas
Cowan, a senior information officer
with the Ministry of Transportation and
Communication in Toronto, there has
been a sharp decline in the number of
car deaths since the law went into effect
on Jan 1, 1976.
Cown said that in 1975 before the law
was enacted there were 18,000 fatalities
due to car accidents. By 1983, that
figure fell to 1,138. During this same
time period, thernumberof vehicles on
the road had increased from 3 million to
5.5 million. The number of drivers also
increased by 2 million from the 1975
figure of 3.5 million.
DESPITE statistics pointing to
merits of seat belt use, some groups are
opposed to the legislation.
The Libertarian Party is one group
that has been vocally opposed to the
bill. Although William Krebaum, for-
mer state chairman of the party, ad-
mits that wearing a seat belt is a "good
idea," he does not want to see it become
a mandatory law.
"The Libertarian's position is that
peopfe should have the right to live
their lives the way they want to. And
that the state should not be telling
people what to do," he said.
"It's their own life they're risking if
they don't wear it. Just as someone who
smokes tobacco or drinks alcohol is
risking their own lives," Krebaum said.
Virginia Cropsey, issues chairperson
for the Libertarian Party, calls the
legislation a "silly, silly issue."
YU R OWN
and save 40/%
200 styles available
discounted at least. 40 -60%
Now open Sunday & evening hours
M & T 10-8, W- F 10-6
Sat. 10-5:30, Sun. 12-4
custom & do-it-yourself framing
205 North Main Street
Five pizzas and an insulated warmer
were taken from a Snappy's pizza
delivery car in front of Couzens Hall
early yesterday morning, according to
Sgt. Harry Jenkins of the Ann Arbor
Police. The articles were worth $110, he
Bank held up
A lone male pulled a weapon on a
bankteller at the Mutual Savings and
Loan at 413 E. Huron Friday evenine.
The man fled on foot with a "medium
amount of cash," Ann Arbor police
Two drivers collided on the icy
pavement Friday at the corner of Arch
and Oakland. Only minor damage was
reported with no injuries to either
- Thomas Hrach
We want your opinions
If you want experience writing and organizing arguments,
and you are willing to take on' extra responsibilities for a
The Michigan Dai is accepting
applications for an
Opinion Page Staff.
Applicants must possess:
* Argumentative writing skills
" Awareness of national and
" An understanding of campus
and local issues
There will be an organizational meeting for applicants on
MME U U
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
Ten member co-ed squad
To cheer football and basketball
CLINICS: 6:30 p.m., Coliseum
Mon. - Thurs. Feb. 18 - 21
Mon. - Thurs. Mar. 4 - 8