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November 15, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-15

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 15, 1985 - Page 3


Pirgim plans concert for Africa
By BETH FERTIG National Student Campaign Against guitar-based sounds of Dreaming In hours of the morning. We have so



The Center for Russian and East European Studies is sponsoring a day-
long symposium on the European Left in the years of the Great
Depression, the rise of Fascism and the crisis of liberal democratic
politics. Faculty members Ronald G. Suny and Geoff Eley are among the
scheduled speakers. The symposium begins at 9:30 a.m. in Rackham's
East Conference room.
See WEEKEND Magazine for Films and Performances
Anthropology Colloquium - Ross Chambers, "Redoing Oppositional
Narrative," 4 p.m., 4051 LS&A Bldg.
Biology - Andre Steinmetz, "Organization and Structure of
Chloroplast tRNA Genes in Higher Plants," noon, 1139 Natural Science
Engineering - Michael Lightner, 3 p.m., 2076 E. Engineering Bldg.;
Giogio Rizzoni, "A Dynamic Model for the Internal Combustion Engine,"
4 p.m., 1018 Dow Bldg.
Guild House Campus ministry - Rafe Ezekiel, "Voices from the Cor-
ner," noon, 802 Monroe St.
Philosophy - Terry Horgan, "Attitudinatives," 4 p.m., W. Conf. room,
Residential College - Marilyn Young, "The Revolution Revisited:
China, 1984," 4 p.m., room 126, East Quad.
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Packard Rd. Bap-
tist Church.
Cornerstone Christian Fellowship -7 p.m., room C, League.
International Students Fellowship - 7 p.m.
Juggling Club - 3 p.m., Union.
Korean Christian Fellowship - 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Medical Center - Breast Cancer Education/Support Group, noon,
Simpson Mem. Inst. Lib.
Regents - 9 a.m., Regents' room, Fleming.
University Aikido Club - 5 p.m., University room, IMSB.
Video Yearbook - 5 p.m., 1412 Mason Hall.
Center for Afro-American and African Studies - American Pictures,
Jacob Holdt, 6:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Center for South Asian Studies - Demonstration and talk, "Yoga:
Exotic Gymnastics or a Stilling of the Mind?" 7 p.m., Lane Hall
Cont. Medical Education - Course, Basic Cardiac Life Support for
Physicians, Towsley Center.
Department of Romance Languages - Workshop, History of Rhetoric,
9 a.m., W. Lecture room, Rackham.
HRD - Workshops, Travel Office Policies and Procedures, 8:30 a.m.;
Managing Your Office Records, 1 p.m.
History/Russian and Eastern European Studies - Symposium, 50
years of the Popular Front, 9:30 a.m., E. Conf. ROOM, Rackham.
International Folk Dance Club - Lessons, 8:30 p.m., Angell Sch., 1208
S. U.
Kresge Business Admin. Library/Michigan Media - Film/video
festival9 a.m., Business Admin. Library.
Red Cross - U. of M.-OSU blood drive competition 1-7 p.m., Mary-
Theosophical Society - Videotape, "The Vegetarian World," 7:30 p.m.,
yPelletie Gallery.
Union Arts & Programming - Art Print Sale, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Ground
floor, Union.
Superdance '85, a benefit for Muscular Dystrophy will be held this af-
ternoon and evening in the Union Ballroom. The dance marathon is spon-
sored by Alpha Epsilon Pi, the Michigan Student Assembly, and WCBN.
Participants must have $25 in pledges promised, and prizes will be given
to those tho raise the most money. The ten-hour dance begins at 3 p.m.
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
MacTechnics - Computer User Group, 9 a.m., Schorling Aud., SEB.
Women's Aglow Fellowship of Ann Arbor - 9:30 a.m., Cornerstone
Ypsilanti War Tax Dissidents - 3 p.m., Wesley Foundation.
Alpha Epsilon Pi/MSA/CBN - Superdance '85 for Muscular
Dystrophy, 3 p.m., Union Ballroom.
Cont. Medical Education - Course, Advanced Cardiac Life Support
Recertification, Towsley Center.
Mus. Art - Open house, 8 p.m.
National Committee on Space - Public forum, 9 a.m., Chrysler Ctr.
Recreational Sports - Ropes course, lunch and instruction.
Romance Languages - Workshop, History of Rhetoric, 9 a.m., W. Lec-
ture room, Rackham.
International Affairs Educational Project - Sonya Deitros, "Ignorance

of the Soviet Union: The Biggest Barrier to Peace," 7 p.m., Pond room,
The School of Music will present the first program of this year in its
Basically Beethoven Series. Featured in the program are Beethoven's
Sonata for Piano and Cello in G-minor, op. 5, no. 2; and his Sonata in C-
minor for Piano and Violin, op. 30, no. 2. The concert will take place at
noon in the School of Music Recital Hall. Admission is free, and the public
is welcome.
Alpha Phi Omega - 7 p.m., Union.
Dignity, Ann Arbor - Slide show, Gay/Lesbian history, 8 p.m., St.
Mary's Church.
Hillel - Israeli fok dancing, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Hillel - Israeli folk dancing, 7:30 p.m., 1429 Hill St. Lecture, Yehuda
Amichai, "The Contemporary Mood in Israel as Seen by Its Writers," 8
p.m.; A "New York Times" Grad Brunch, 11 a.m.; Worship for Adult
Children of Survivors and interested community, Hillel.
His House Christian Fellowship - Dinner, 6 p.m.; Bible study, 7 p.m.,
925 E. Ann St.
KTelsu Mueum - Tnr/lecture. current exhibits Snmmers Draner. 2

Ann Arbor wil get to sing its own
version of "Feed the World" Saturday
when the Public Interest Research
Group in Michigan launches its Ann
Arbor Aid for Africa benefit concert
at the Michigan Theater.
From noon tomidnight all are in-
vited to come see some of Ann Arbor's
hottest bands, as well as an assor-
tment of other musical and comedic
performers from the area.
THE BENEFIT, or "Rock Aid" as
it has been dubbed, is part of the

Hunger. Groups similar to PIRGIM
across the country have united to join
in on the project, and PIRGIM's par-
ticipation has placed the University in
a national competition with other
campuses to raise funds for the
master USA for Africa drive. The
campus which raises the most money
will receive special recognition from
the United Nations.
Featured as part of Saturday's
event is local powerhouse/recording
artists Map of the World, the unique

Color, and partying faves the Ur-
bations and the Whatusies. Also slated
to appear will be the local legend
Peter "Madcat" Ruth, the reggae
band Modesa (Kingbe), newcomers
Entropy, and The Bandits. Grand
Rapids' Invisible Ink will also be
joining the festivities.
Most of the big musical acts will be
performing sometime during the
evening hours, but according to Steve
Johnson, PIRGIM's student organizer
of the event, "it could run into the wee

many great bands that it's probably
going to go on a little longer." There
will also be a "surprise" musical
CHICAGO'S Lou Schneider and
Detroit native Dave Soarn will be ad-
ding a touch of humor between the
music, and the show will be hosted by.
Craig Bordeaux of WIQB. Campus
station WCBN will be taping the per
formances, and Access Productions
will be video taping so that the event
may be shown at a later date.

(Continued from Page 1)
tee, which is made up of deans and
department heads, will have to decide
whether or not the course's credit could
be used to fulfill the college's
junior/senior seminar requirement.
"This is the first time a course like
this has been proposed (in
engineering), said Castle. "Dentistry,
medicine and law all have ethics
requirements . . ." he continued.
So far, the proposed class is
meeting little engineering school
faculty opposition.
The engineering curriculum com-
mittee last week unanimously ap-
proved a proposal presented by the
engineering ethics committee - a
subcommittee of the school's student
THE COURSE proposal will be
reviewed by the engineering school's
standing committee, a panel com-
posed of school deans and department
heads, on Nov. 25. The engineering
faculty will have the final word on
Engineering prof. Henryk
Skolimowski, whose book Technology
and Human Destiny would be used in
the course, said the course should give
engineers a "minimal awareness of
what they are doing."
"(Engineers) are socially and
morally illiterate. They are the
primary agents of social change and
need to be more socially literate," he
"POLITICIANS, priests, and
engineers: we all share the same
world and the same responsibility,"
Skolimowski said. "Since engineers
are remodeling the world, they need

college considers ethics course

to be more responsible than others."
Skolimowski is expected to appear
before the college's curriculum com-
mittee Nov. 21 to discuss whether or
not the course should be a required
According to Castle, if the course is
indeed a requirement, it probably
won't become mandatory for at least
three years.
CHARLES VEST, associate dean of
engineeringhsaid that "engineers
need to think more about the
ramifications of their work," but heis
"not sure what the best mechanism
for that is. I think it's encouraging
Doubling the number of freshmen
applications from black students is
one strategy Niara Sudarkasa,
associate vice president for
academic affairs, has for doubling
black enrollment. In 1985, she
promised to double black enrollment
in three to five years. Her strategy
was incorrectly reported in yester-
day's Daily.
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that the initiative came from the
students themselves."
But not allsstudents support the
One student questioned the idea of
an engineering ethics course. "Our
ethics are fine. What failing do you
see?" said engineering senior James
Covert. He added that engineers don't
have the time to take such a course.

Another student felt the course was
"All I know," said one engineering
sophomore who asked not to be iden-'
tified, "is that engineers couldn't be!
all that moral since sometimes they'
don't even follow the honor code." Hex
asked not to be identitfied because not'
reporting violations of the code is it-
self a violation.

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NOVEMBER 17 - 23
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