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November 07, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-07

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 7, 1985 - Page 3

Rackham Student Government is sponsoring a two-day lecture begin-
ning today by Paul Sweezy, the author of the book on Marx's economics,
The Theory of Capitalist Development. He will speak on "The Casino
Society: Where does it lead?" at 7 p.m. at the Union Ballroom.
Hill St. - All the King's Men, 8:30 p.m., Hill St. Cinema.
AAFC - Apocalypse Now, 6:45 and 9:30 p.m., MLB 4.
CG - The Natural, 7 and 9 p.m., Angell Hall Aud. A.
Anthropology - Eduardo the Healer, The Spirit of Possession of
Alejandro Mamani, 7 p.m., Room 2 MLB.
Music at Midday - Darleen Catelo, harpsichord, 12:15, Pendleton
Room Union.
Project Theatre - Antique Pink, 8 p.m., Mendelssohn Theatre; Ubu
Roi, 8 p.m., Trueblood.
Major Events - Night Ranger and Starship, 7:30 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Ark - Martyn Wyndham-Read, 8 p.m., 637S. Main.
Archaeology - Charles Hastings, " 'Weekend' Archaeology: Side
Trips into Unstudied Valleys in the Eastern Andes of Peru," noon, 2009
Museums Building.
Public Health - Kjell Samualson, "Information System and Multiway
Video for Knowledge Support and Telemedicine," noon, West Conf. Room
Rackham Hall.
Statistics - J. Michael Steele, "Aspects of Simulated Annealing and
Probalistic Computations," 4 p.m., 439 Mason Hall.
Japanese Studies - John Jackson, "Japan and U.S. Trade: What is Un-
fair?", noon, Lane Hall Commons Room.
Sociology - Hawley Lecture, Sidney Goldstein, "Forms of Mobility
and Policy Implications: A Comparison of Thailand and China," 4 p.m.,
Lane Hall Commons Room.
Business Adminsitration - William Lucas, "Business in Gover-
nment/Government in Business," 4 p.m., Hale Auditorium; H. Renton,
"Building a Bio-Tech Company," 4 p.m., Michigan Room; M. K. Haben,
"Brand Management at Kraft," 4 p.m., Wolverine Room.
History of Art - Robin Hamlyn, "Visions of Hipe and Glory - Charles
Robert Leslie, An American History Painter in London, 1811-1825," 5
p.m., 130 Tappan Hall.
Med Chem - Fred Hershenson, "Research Strategies Directed at the
Treatment of Age-Related Cognitive Disorders; Synthesis and
Evaluation of a Series of Cyclic Imides Including CI-911," 4 p.m., 3554 CC
MHRI - Joan Heller Brown, "Muscarinic Receptor Coupling to
Phosphoinostitide, Calcium and Cuclic AMP Metabolism," 3:45 p.m.,
1057 MHRI.
Psychology - Thomas Morrow, "Arousal-Related Response
Modulation of Somatosensory Thalmic Neuron," 12:15, 2055 MHRI.
Linguistics - Paul Hopper, "What's in a noun?" 4 p.m., West Conf.
Room Rackham.
U-M Dbn - Sidney Bolkosky, "A Jew Today: Jewish Identity after
Auschwicz," 7:30 p.m., Garbiel Richard Center.
Genetics - Daniel Hartl, "Population Genetics of Transposable
Elements," 4p.m., West Lec. Hall Med Sci II.
Center Research on Soc. Org. - Brown Bag, Mick Taussig, "Disorder
and Power," noon, 4501 LSA.
Chem - Irene Newhouse, "Energy Transport in Naphtalene," 4 p.m.,
1200 Chem.
Biostatistics - Christy Chung, "Applications of Monotone-Scores
Models to Ordinal Phamaceutical Data," 3:30 p.m., Room M4332 SPHII.
Christian law Students - Fred Cassidy, National President of the
Christian Legal Society, 4:30 p.m., Cook Lounge.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - 7 p.m., Kuenzel Room Union.
Univ AA - noon, 3200 Michigan Union.
Univ. Age Concerns Council - U-M's pre-retirement seminar and other
resources, noon, Conference Room 4 League.
Lesbian Network - 7:30 p.m., Guild House.
Michigan Freshman Connection - Stress and Time Management
Meeting, 6 p.m., Room 1209 Union.
Women's Research Club - 7:45 p.m., West Conference Rackham
Ann Arbor Libertarian League - 7 p.m., Michigan League.
Microcomputer Educ. Center - Workshop, Microsoft Word for IBM
Compatible Microcomputers, 1 p.m., 3001 SEB.
HRD - Resume writing, 7-9 p.m.

Cont. Med Educ - 2-day course, Recognition and Mangement of the
Asphyxiated Newborn, Towsley Center.
League - International night, Audtralia, 5-7:15 p.m., cafeteria.
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners 7 p.m., intermeds 8 p.m., Forest
Hill Comm. Center, 2351 Shadowood.
His House Christian Fellowship - Bible Study, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.
Critical Theory Colloquium - Ruth Bradley, American Culture, 8 p.m.,
West Conference Room Rackham.
Eyemedia - Drifting along in the unconscious. A film and video com-
pilation, 7 p.m., Kerrytown Concert House.
Women's Crisis Center - training for volunteer phone counselors, 994-
Community Councils - Developing a Nursing Home Community
Council, 9:30 - 3:30 p.m., 1200 Earhart Road.
Labor Studies Center - School for unions, workpeace participation and
Democracy, 8 a.m., North Campus Commons.
College of Engineering - Design of Reliable VLSI Architectures, 9
a.m., 2212 EE; Problems in Workstation Configuration for Electronic
Assembly Systems, 3:30 p.m., 165 Chrysler Center.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Rackham Student Government
Speaker Series
Paul Sweezy
"The Casino Society:

City won't use 'boot' on4

The city of Ann Arbor won't "boot"
your car until members of city Coun-
cil settle on a fee for having the wheel
lock removed.
City Council voted 6-5 two weeks
ago to begin using Denver Boots in-
stead of towing cars with six or more
unpaid parking tickets. But coun-
cilmembers tabled a discussion Mon-
day night on the removal fee because
of an extra long agenda.
"THE RESOLUTION is in limbo,"
said Bruce Laidlaw, city attorney.
(Continued from Page 1)
highest percentage ever recorded.
Asian American enrollment clim-
bed to 4.5 percent, the largest in-
crease reported among the minority
"I think racism on campus is
something often ignored," said Wong.
"It (the incident) comes at a time
when the University is patting itself
on the back for increasing minority
Wong said he did not believe the at-
tack was directed at him personally.
Although he said he had served as a
University teaching assistant in the
past, he had been out of the country
for over a year and is not currently
In another racially motivated in-
cident last year at Mary Markley's
Angela Davis Minority Lounge,
"Somebody came in and threw
watermelon over murals depicting
minority heritage," according to
Darrell Thompson, an LSA Michigan
Student Assembly representative.
Ir fli 802 MONROE
H BE48104
Friday, November 8
Eng. Long. 8 Lit.
"Blacks, Nuclear War, and
the University of Michigan"
Lunch ovoiloble for $ 1.

"We could boot a car, but can't charge
a fee."
The ordinance change is to be made
official today, but won't be implemen-
ted by the city's transportation depar-
tment until the council takes up the
fee issue again at its Nov. 18 meeting.
Deciding on a charge may not be
easy, though. Councilmember Kathy
Edgren (D-Fifth Ward), who
proposed the boot be used, had the
transportation department study the
cost of buying six additional boots
(the city already has three), and a
mini van with a two-way radio to
carry the boots around, and creation
of a full-time position to install and
remove the boots. The transportation
department recommended a fee of

Hahn (R-Fourth Ward) questioned
whether the city would be liable for
car damage caused by the boot and
suggested the issue be investigated
before the lock is implemented.
"What if there is a boot on your car
and you drive it and damage your
car?" he asked.
Jim Stein, an assistant parking
manager for the transportation
department, said a car's fender would
be damaged if its owner drives for-
ward when a boot is attached. The
suspension would be damaged if the
owner drove backward, he said.
LAIDLAW SAID the liability
problem "is not a serious issue," and
that he will check with attorney in
other cities where the boot is used

cars yet
about probability of lawsuits.
Laidlaw said, however, that the city
would not be held responsible for any
damage as long as a warning notice
was placed on the car.
Edgren said she proposed the Den-
ver Boot instead of towing because
they are preferred by drivers who
hate having to pick up a car at a
garage. The boot, if used with a $20
removal fee, would also be cheaper
than towing at a standard cost of $25-
$30, she added.
Learn to live with someone
who's living with cancer.
Call us.

Citicorp Investment Bank
is pleased to invite seniors and
graduate students to attend a presentation
outilning our exciting career opportunities
Backed by the resources of Citicorp, the largest global
financial service organization in the world, we have at our disposal
the largest capital base of any investment bank, plus
the most sophisticated technological network in existence.
We are:
" The Largest Foreign Exchange Dealer
" The Only Truly Global Investment Bank
" The #1 Bank in the Commodities Market
" The Industry Leader in the Swaps Market
* One of the Top 3 primary dealers in U.S. Government Securities
Please join us to learn more about these job opportunities.
DATE: November 19, 1985 TIME: 4-6 p.m.
LOCATION: Hale Auditorium
SPEAKER: J. Michael Payte, Vice President,
North American Investment Bank
TOPIC: Swaps and the International Capital Markets

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