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September 20, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-20

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 20, 1985 -Page 3

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. : ...''':"i:.x ,~i ,;,,' ."; ;t% ...t sj

IU' hospital

Two children who traveled from
South Korea to Ann Arbor for correc-
tive heart surgery were released from
University Hospitals yesterday, said
Edward Bove,. chief of pediatric car-
diac surgery.
Suk San Hong, 13, and Wook Hyun
Nan, 7, are "both doing very well," Bo
ve said.
BOVE IS founder of the Inter-
national Children's Heart Program,
the organization which provided
money for the youngsters' hospitaliz-
ation. The two boys are the first to
participate in the program.
Both children suffer from the same
ailment - tetralogy of the Fallot, a
combination of four heart defects that
includes an opening in the lining bet-
ween the two ventricles of the heart.
Last weeks' surgery to correct the

defects has been labeled a success for
both boys. Soon they'll be able to live a
'normal lifestyle,'' said hospital
spokesperson Stephen Hause.
HONG AND Nan will remain in Ann
Arbor for about two more weeks,
during which time they'll be
examined by Bove and his colleagues
on an outpatient basis.
The boys and the woman who escor-
ted them on their trip from Korea are
being housed by Dr. Byung Hoon Lim,
director of the Korean Society of Ann
Lim said that the youngsters had
"big smiles" on their faces as they
left the hospital and are very excited
about being able to see the United
They'll probably get to do some
sightseeing in about a week after
"they'll" probably get to do some
recover from surgery," he said.

Preacher told he needs
permnit to preach on Diag


Jim, the newest Diag preacher, was
interrupted by unidentified campus
security officials yesterday in the
middle of his sermon.
Jim may have been asked to leave
because of complaints from
classrooms, said Leo Heatley, Direc-
tor of Public Safety. Heatley said he
did not know who made the complaint
or the officers who spoke with Jim.
CAMPUS security members ap-
proached Jim at approximately 1:15

p.rr. yesterday afternoon and infor-
med him that he would need a permit
to speak on the Diag. Onlookers booed
and yelled, "We want Jim," witnesses
"After his conference with can-pus
security, Jim- told the crowd that he
had just been informed that he needed
a permit to speak," said Kirk Hor-
nburg, an LSA senior.
"Jim was questioning the crowd to
find out who had just thrown an empty
beer bottle when campus security ap-

peared," said Nicole Matoian, an LSA
"There was nothing obscene, Jim
was just doing his usual ranting and
raving," Homburg said.
Jim left without protest and told the
crowd he would return, Matoian said.
Diag policy states that only student
organizations which have reser-
vations and a signed permit are
allowed to speak on the Diag, said
Alida Walker, an administrative
assistant with the Student
Organization Account Service.

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oil limillim

Workers jackhammer 'M' off of Diag

(Continued from Page 13
:The repair process has also been
speeded up and the M should be retur-
ned by Oct. 8, because of the announ-
cement that NBC's Today Show will
be on campus as part of a two-hour
special program on higher education.
Today Show host Bryant Gumbel
will be stationed in front of the steps of

the Graduate Library Oct. 17, and
University officials say they want the
Diag to look its best.
"You don't want a broken M on
national TV," said Robert Potter,
director of University corm-
m unications.
Meanwhile, University students like
Elizabeth Alexander, a nursing school

junior, don't have to worry about
taking large strides in an effort to
avoid the curse of a trodded upon M.

"It keeps me safe for a couple
days. I won't step on it," said
relieved Alexander.




Two vie for VP position

Fuji Restaurant
.Psore dapait




The University Symphony Orchestra launches its 1985-86 season in Hill
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Under the direction of Gustav Meier, the concert
will open with Beethoven's "Egmont Overture, op. 84". The concert is
free and open to the public.
CG - A Hard Day's Night, 7, 8:40 & 10:20 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
MTF - Stop Making Sense, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., Michigan Theater
Alt. Act. - Death on the Nile, 7 p.m., Murder on the Orient Express,
9:30 p.m ., MLB 3.
C2 - Desperately Seeking Susan, 7 & 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Population Studies Center - Per Hage, "Graph Theoretic Analysis of
Voyaging, Exchange & Island Settlement in Micronesia," 3 p.rr., Con-
ference Room, 1225 S. University St.
Anthropology - Geoffrey Benjamin, "Observations on Religion," 4
p.rr., Rm. 2021, LSA Building.
Regents' meeting - 9a.m., Fleming Administration.
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Packard Road
Baptist Church.
Juggling Club - 3 p.rr., Diag.
Astronomy - Visitor's night, Freeman Miller, "Comets - Predictable
& Unpredictable," & Fluids in Weightlessness, 8:30 p.m., Angell Aud. B.
Guild House - Discussion, Larry Hunter, Bob Gillett & Thozamile
Botha, "South Africa," noon, 802 Monroe St.
International Folk Dance Club - Lessons, 7:30 p.m., Ingalls Hall.
Microcomputer Education Center - Workshop, Microsoft Chart for
IBM-Compatible Microcomputers, 8:30 a.rr., Rm. 3001 School of
South & South Eastern Asian Studies - Lecture/demonstration, Mar-
cia Mai, "Bharatnatya, Classical Temple Dance of South India," noon,
Lane Hall Commons Room.
Korean Christian Fellowship - Bible study, 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
American Association of University Women - 33rd annual Book Sale,
S10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Arborland Mall.
Canterbury House - Open House, 4 p.m., 218 N. Division St.
Highlight Saturday
The Washtenaw County Marine Corps League is sponsoring a Fall
Garage and Yard Sale between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. at The American Legion
Home, 1035 S. Main Street. The sale will feature clothing, household
goods, furniture, collectables, tools and other reusables.
AAFC - Choose Me, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 3.
CG - Tess, 6 & 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
MED - Amadeus,7& 10 p.m., MLB4.
C2 - Ugetsu Monogatrai, 7p.m., Dersu Uzala, 9p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Hill St. - Our Man in Havana, 8:30 p.m ., 1429 Hill St.
MTF - Stop Making Sense, 7:30, 9:30 & 11 p.m., Michigan Theater.
MacTechnics - 9 a.m ., Schorling Aud., School of Education.
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., Rm. 1433, Mason Hall.
Women's Aglow Fellowship - 9:30 a.m., 1954 S. Industrial Highway.
Museum of Art - Docent program celebration, 10:30 a.m., Union.
Performance Network - Improvisational acting workshop, 11 a.m. 4
W. Washington St.
The Sixth Annual Michigan Big 10 Run to benefit the American Lung
Association will begin between 8 and 9 a.m. near the University Varsity
Track at Hoover and State Streets.
MTF - Country, 4,7 & 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Hill St. - The Boat is Full, 7 & 9p.m.,1429 Hill Street.
CG - Love Me Tonight,7 p.m., The Lady Eve, 9 p.m., Angell Aud. A
Med - Amadeus, 7 & 10 p.m., MLB 4.

(Continued from Page 1)
assembly by 5 p.m. to replace Micky
Feusse, who stepped down from her
vice presidential post Sept. 8.
"Belcher alone is a longshot," said
Schnaufer, adding that there is a slim
possibility that Cole alone would hold
the position.
BELCHER said yesterday he needs
to meet with Cole to determine
whether the two could work together
as co-vice presidents. He had
previously said that he felt his liberal
views were closer to Josephson's than
Cole said last night that he hadn't
met Belcher, but that he was con-
fident he could work effectively with
"IT COMES down to Paul and
whoever he's comfortable with," Cole
said, adding that he has the time
necessary to perform his duties as
vice president.

Commitment has become a major
issue in the selection process. Feusse
resigned because she said she was
unable to devote the 40 hours per week
to her job that other assembly mem-
bers wanted.
Josephson has been under pressure
in the last week from the minority
community to appoint a minority vice
president. Lawrence Norris, the
Assembly's minority affairs commit-
tee chairman, disapproved of a co-
vice presidency scheme that included
Cole, who is black.
Earlier, Daniel Melendez, a
Hispanic representative from
Rackham who had become one of the
top candidates, decided to withdraw
from the race because he felt the
selection process was being deter-
mined by racial issues. Melendez said
he "senses that the issue has become
black and white."

_ /'


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Impress members of the opposite sex (or
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