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October 30, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-30

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- The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 30, 1985 - Page 3
Dorm residents sign up for fast

Dorm residents are signing up this
week to participate in a meal fast
which is being held in conjunction
with Oxfam America's 12th Annual
Fast for a World Harvest.
Students will forgo their evening
meal on Nov. 21, contributing the
money to charity.
THE WORLD Hunger Education
Action Committee, which is spon-
soring the. event locally, is expecting
to exceed last year's total of $6,000.
The money from the fast will be
donated to charities like the Soup Kit-
chen of Detroit, the Ann Arbor Hunger
Coalition, and Oxfam America, which
is an international agency that funds
self-help projects in Third World
Gita Pillai, a co-coordinator of the
program for the residence halls, said
that the fast is "not only to raise
proceeds, but to also raise awareness
on issues of world hunger in the
United States as well as worldwide."
THE FAST has been held on cam-
pus for several years now, but it has
never been done all on the same day,
said Pillai, a resident director in East

The hunger committee decided to
hold the fast on the same day
throughout the University to increase
its effectiveness, addbd Pillai.
To qualify for the fast, a dorm must
have at least 30 percent of its residen-
ts sign up. Couzens Hall last year had
the highest rate of participation with
86 percent.
AT COUZENS this year, Resident
Advisor Sherif Emil, who was
working at a sign-up table said "after
forty minutes we have about 100
people signed up, so we're doing
Explaining why he signed up,
engineering sophomore Azlan Yaacob
said "I like to do it to help people."

"Every little bit helps," said Vince
Henry, also an engineering
FOR EACH person participating in
the fast, the housing's food service
will donate a certain amount of money
equaling the raw food cost of the
This money will be given in a lump
sum to the hunger committee which
will distribute it according to where
residents requested whey they first
signed up.
FRATERNITIES, sororities, co-ops,
and even individual households will
participate in the fast, according to
Audrey Haberman, co-coordinator of
the event for non-residence halls.

Daily Photo by DARRIAN SMITH
Another campaign
Former U.S. president Gerald Ford talks yesterday with Bob Nederlander, a former University regent who is
now chairman of the Campaign for Michigan. The committee, which hopes to raise $160 million for the Univer-
sity, met yesterday at the Ford Library on North Campus. Ford is an honorary chairman of the committee.

Engin sc
(Continued from Page 1)
,predicted the supplemental ap-
propriation "has a fighting chance -
'but only a fighting chance."
"There s a realization in the
legislature that the University of
Michigan got short-changed last
time," Pollack said. "Will this tran-
slate into votes? I don't know."
"The very same politics that said
'why give more money to the research
universities' last summer will be
'there again," Pollack said.
IN ADDITION to seeking the sup-

hool still needs funds for lab

plemental money, Vest said, the
engineering college has attempted to
secure money from private industry
and from various government agen-
cies - including the National Science
Foundation and the Department of
He said the laboratories' research
in micro-electronics could be applied
to DOD weapons systems but also to
"anything from electronic games to
Electrica Engineering Prof. Kensall
Wise, who is leading the fundraising

'(The supplemental appropriation) has a
fighting chance - but only a fighting
- Lana Pollack
State Senator (D-Ann Arbor)

,.y ~t ." v t. at " 4. ""'^ : ". . ;:1F


drive in private industry, could not be
reached for comment yesterday, but
he has stated in the past that several
million dollars worth of free equip-
ment has already been provided by
industrial equipment suppliers.
Vest said the rest of the money
already granted from the Research
Excellence Fund will probably go
towards staffing and equipping the
University's Center for Machine In-

telligence and Center for Research in
Integrated Manufacturing.
Although "the details aren't ironed
out yet, "he said the money is
"essential for getting these things
going at full speed."
Kennedy called this week's ap-
propriation "very significant
because it funds a set of programs
that are vital to the interests of the
state of Michigan in terms of its
economic development."


Only $4.00 for a
10" pizza with pep-
peroni, double cheese
and extra thick crust.

"Recent Supreme Court Rulings and Their Impact on Public and
Private Schools" will be examined at a free public forum 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
in the Rackham Amphitheater. Sharing their views on the recent U.S. and
Michigan court decisions will be Michael McConnell, University of
Chicago law professor; Linda Bruin, legal counsel for the Michigan
Association of School Boards; and Roberta Stanley, executive assistant
superintendent with the Michigan Department of Education.
MED - Diamonds Are Forever, 7 p.m.; Live & Let Die, 9:15 p.m., Nat.
Sci. Aud.
MTF - Ghostbusters, 7 & 9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Ark - Open mike night, hootenany, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main St.
Laugh Track - Improvizational comedy, Dick and Jane, 10 p.m., U-Club,
Russian & East European Studies-Moshe Lewin, "Do the Russians
have a Society?" Part -I," noon; "Do the Russians have a Society? Part
II," 4 p.m., E. Conference room, Rackham.
Women in the Arts Series - Sonia Sheridan, computer graphics, 7:30
p.m., Chrysler Auditorium.
Biological Sciences - Brian Charlesworth, "Population Biology of
Transposable Elements," 4 p.m., Lecture Rm. 2, MLB.
Statistics - Mark Finster, "Efficient Accurate Estimation When the
Precision is Specified Prior to Data Collection," 4 p.m., Rm. 451, Mason
Psychiatry - Marvin Stein, "Depression & Immune Function," 10:30
a.m. to noon, Child & Adolescent Psychiatry Hospital Aud.
Medical Center - "Dual Career Relationships: Making Them Work,"
12:10 p.m., Rm. 120, Hutchins Hall.
Communication - Howard Martin, "Presidential Rhetoric at Com-
mencements," noon, Marsh Seminar room, Frieze building.
School of Business Administration - J. Thompson, "lylarketing
Strategies - Buying," 4 p.m., Michigan room; Dan Riley, "Management
Consulting," 4 p.m., Wolverine room; Thomas Jeffs & Verne Istock,
"Banking:.The Changing Dynamics of a New Industry," 4:30 p.m., Hale
Aud., Assembly Hall.
Baha'i Club - 5:30 p.m., Union.
Michigan Gay Union - 9 p.m., 802 Monroe St.
Dissertation Support Group - 1:30 to 3 p.m., Rm. 3100, Union.
Stilyagi Air Corps -8:15 p.m., League.
Ensian Yearbook - 7 p.m., 420 Maynard St.
Undergraduate Political Science Association - 7 p.m., 6th floor, Haven
Michigan Freshman Connection - 7 p.m., Rm. 2209, Union.
Committee against racism & apartheid - 6 p.m., Rm. 124, East Quad.
Yearbook Portraits - Free walk-in sitting, 9 a.m. to noon, 1 to 6 p.m.,
420 Maynard St.
RSG - Voting, noon to 8 p.m., Union; 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., LSA
building; 10a.m. to 1 p.m. & 5 to 8 p.m., NCRB.
Physiology - Seminar, Ming-Jer Tang, "Adaptation to Glycolytic Con-
dition in a Requirement for Primary Culture," 3 p.m., Rm. 7745, Med.
Sci. II.
Information System Services - Workshop: Online Transactions &
Queries: Student/Course Data, 8 a.m. to noon, Rm. 1050, Ad. Services.
MENSA - Dinner & conversation, 7 p.m., Sze-Chuan West, 2161 W.
Stadium Blvd.
Mechanical Engineering & Applied Mechanics - Seminar, VS Arpaci,
"Radiative Entropy Production - Lost Work, Lost Heat, or Otherwise,"
4 p.m., Rm. 2281, GG Brown Lab.
Industrial & Operations Engineering - Seminar, Michael Dempster,
"A New Model for Capacity Expansion," 4 p.m., Rm. 241, IOE.
Electrical & Computer Science - Seminar: Paul Besl, "Range Image
Analysis," 5 p.m., Rm. 2076, East Engineering.

Square dancing club
spurs fun and marriage

Call use
North Campus
Central Campus
South Campus
Hours: 11 a.m.-1 a.m. Sun.-Thurs.
11 a. m. -2 a.m. Fri.-Sat.
Our drivers carry less
than $20.00.
Limited delivery area.
01965 Domino's Pizza, Inc

(Continued from Page 1)
LSA junior Christine Burns says she
tries to come to the Monday night;
dances every week for the "pure en-
joyment involving something outside
of classes and sorority."
Most of the students have had little
if any experience square dancing.
That doesn't matter, says caller Jim
Baker, because he teaches the
modern Western style of square dan-
cing. Unlike the old style taught in
grade school gym classes, the modern
style doesn't involve the memorized
patterns of dance steps. Instead,
Baker simply shouts steps at random.
That means his dancer have to pay
close heed.
"So many people think they're clut-
zes," he says, adding with a wave of
his hands, "But when they actually
start dancing..."
Baker has volunteered his services
to the group since its inception. He
says he enjoys it so much that he
doesn't mind the strain it places on his
Learn to live with someone
who's living with cancer.
Call us.

schedule. As an employee for the Ar-
my in Grayling, Baker usually has to
drive to his home in Novi after work,
then to Ann Arbor for the club's dan-
The club sponsors free square dan-
cing lessons from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on
Mondays in the Union. Advanced dan-
cers meet afterward until 10 p.m.




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