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November 21, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

HAPPENINGS-
Highlight
The Michigan Alliance for Disarmament will present tonight "Images
of Apartheid," a slide show and discussion group on the crisis in South
Africa. The program will be led by Roger Kerson, a UAW writer who was
recently in South Africa, and will begin at 7:30 p.m., in Anderson room D
of the Union.
Films
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Fountainhead, 7 & 9 p.m., MLB 4.
Anthropology - Chulas Fronteras; American Showshine, 7 p.m., room
2, MLB.
Cinema Guild - Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, 7 & 9:05 p.m.,
Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Cinema II-SPickup on South St., 7 p.m.; Odds Against Tomorrow, 8:30
p.m., Natural Science Bldg.
Eyemedia - Before Hindsight; The Answer, 8 p.m., Kerrytown Con-
cert House.
Hill St. Cinema - I Love You, Alice B. Toklas, 7 & 9:15 p.m., 1429 Hill
St.
Michigan Theater Foundation - Repro Man, 8 p.m., Michighan
Theater.
Performances
Ark - Garnet Rogers, 8 p.m., 637S. Main St.
Michigan Union Cultural Programs - Oboe recital, Elizabeth Tomor-
I sky, 12:15 p.m., Hussey room, League.
Performance Network - Sticks and Bones, 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington
St.
Residential College - Play, The Flies, Jean-Paul Sartre, 8 p.m., Aud.,
East Quad.
School of Music - String Department Recital, 8p.m., Recital Hall.
School of Music - opera, Cosi fan Tutte, Mozart, 8 p.m., Mendelssohn
Theater; University Players, Marathon 33, Patricia Boyette, director,
Trueblood, 8 p.m.
Speakers
Susan Gregg, "Current Research in the Alpine Foreland: An Update on
Neolithic Archaeology," noon, room 2009, Museums Bldg.
American Friends Service Committee - Anne Nixon, 7:30 p.m., First
Congregational Church.
CEW - Brown bag lecture, Evelyn Barbee, "Age and Aging in Middle
Age Black and White Women," noon, 350 S. Thayer St.
Chemistry - Ron Naaman, "Reactions of van der Waals Molecules," 3
p.m., room 1300, Chemistry Bldg.; Stanley Pierre Ngeyi, "Ther-
modynamics of Lithium, Potassium and Thallium Metal n-Alkanoates
and Their Phase Transitions," 4 p.m., room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
Chemistry - Rhoda E. R. Craig, "Diels-Alder and Metal Hydrife
Reduction Reactions in Natural Product Synthesis," 4 p.m., CC Little.
Engineering - Daniel Julioette, "Saturn Manufacturing Concepts,"
3:30 p.m., room 165, Chrysler Center; Faud Kahn, "Detection of Moving
Acoustics Underwater Sources," 3:30 p.m., room 2031 E. Engineering
Bldg.; Robert Lowe, "The Hydroxyl Airglow Revisite.
Graduate School of Business Administration - RPD-General Motors,
"Competitive Strategies," 5:30 p.m., Michigan Lobby.
Graduate School of Business Administration - Mike Thompson, "In-
ternational Auditing," 4 p.m., Assembly Hall.
Japanese Studies - Brown bag lecture, Toshikazu Aouchi, "Political
Attitudes of Japanese Children: the Declining Image of the Prime
Minister," noon, Commons room, Lane Hall.
Linguistics - Marilyn Shatz, "Studies in the Acquisition of
Auxiliaries," noon, room 3050, Frieze Bldg.
MHRI - Robert Aronstam, "Drug Interactions with the Nicotinic
Acetylcholine Receptor Complies," 3:45 p.m., room 1057 MHRI.
Medical Center - "AIDS Update: Risks & Treatment," 12:10 p.m., 415
N. Fourth Avenue.
Ophthalmology/Psychology/Physiology/Bioengineering - Richard A.
Young, "A Gaussian Derivative Model for Spatial and Color Vision,"
12:15 p.m., room 2055, MHRI.
School of Business Administration - Mike Thompson, "International
Auditing," 4 p.m., Assembly Hall.
School of Education - Gertrude Goldhaber, "What Can We Learn from
the Lives of Outstanding Women Scientists of the Last Two Centuries?" 4
p.m., Library, League.
Strategic Planning Club - Guy Jones, "Divisional Finance," 4 p.m.,
Michigan room.
Women in Sci. Prog., CEW - Gertrude Goldhaber, "What Can We
Learn from the Lives of Outstanding Women Scientists of the Last 2 Cen-
turies?", 4 p.m., Library, League.
World Hunger Education - Action Committee - Teferi Fufa, "The
Right to Eat for a People Without Rights," 7 p.m., Rackham am-
phitheater.

Meetings
AAUP - noon, Michigan room, League.
Archery Club - 7 p.m., Coliseum.
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship - "The Lordship of Jesus Christ," 7
p.m., room D, League.
Lesbian Network - 7:30p.m., Guild House.
University Alcoholics Anonymous - noon, room 3200, Union.
University Council - 4 p.m., room 3909, Michigan Union.
Miscellaneous
Committee Against Reacism and Apartheid - Public forum, "Fight
Racism," 7p.m., Trotter House.
Continuing Medical Education - Course, Ear, Nose and Throat
Problems, Towsley Center.
Critical Theory Colloquium - Paula Rabinowitz, 8 p.m., W. Conf.
room, Rackham.
Economics - Conference on the Economic Outlook, 9:30 a.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Ext. Svc. - Conference on the Economic Outlook, registration, 8:30
a.m., Rackham; 1985 Tax Practitioner Institutions: Individual Federal
and State of Michigan Income Tax Returns, registration, 8 a.m., Holiday
Inn West.
HRD - Workshop, interviewing, 7 p.m.
Hillel - Israel information, 10 a.m., Hillel.
His House Christian Fellowship - Bible study, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann St.
League - International night, Spain and Portugal, 5 p.m., cafeteria,
League.
Michigan Alliance for Disarmament - Slide show and discussiion of
South African crisis, 7:30 p.m., Anderson Room D, Union.
Microcomputer Education - Workshops, "WordStar for IBM-
CompatibleMicrocomputers, Pt. II; "MacDraw and MacPaint," 8:30
a.m., room 3001 SE$.
Puerto Rican Assoc. - Conference, "Hermitage, History and Habitat:
Harbingers in Puerto Rican Architecture," 7:30 p.m., Whitney Aud.,
SEB.

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, November 21, 1985 - Page 3
Dorm residents to fast for hunger relief i

By MARC CARREL
In residence halls across campus
4,288 residents have agreed to forgo
their meal this evening and will be
fasting to raise money for charity.
The event, held in conjunction with
Oxfam America's 12th Annual Fast
for a World Harvest, is being spon-
sored locally by the World Hunger
Education Action Committee
(WHEAC).
All residence halls are participating
in the meal-fast with Couzens Hall
having the most participation at 76
percent and Alice Lloyd with the least
resident participation at 32 percent.
THE MONEY will be donated by the
University food service in one lump
sum, equaling the raw food cost of
meals to be missed. This amount,

along with the money raised by the
bucket drive, will be donated to
charities residents requested when
they first signed up and distributed
by WHEAC.
The charities receiving money will
be the Soup Kitchen of Detroit, the
Ann Arbor Hunger Coalition, and Ox-
fam America, an international agen-
cy which funds self-help projects in
Third World nations.
Residence halls are not the only
groups fasting on campus, as fourteen
sororities and seven co-ops are also
sacrificing dinner. No fraternities are
participating in tonight's meal-fast.
BESIDES the meal-fast, other
events are also being conducted. A
bucket drive begun yesterday will
continue through today and is also

being organized by WHEAC mem-
bers.
From 5 to 7 p.m. tonight at the West
Quad Main Concourse, Oxfam will
show a slide and film presentation on
the type of projects they are involved
in. "Since people are giving up a
meal, they may want to see what their
money is going toward," said Gita
Pillai, co-coordinator of the meal-fast
for the residence halls.
Teferi Fufa will speak on "The right
to Food for People Without Rights,"
at 7 p.m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre.

Fufa, the U.S. representative of the
Oromo Relief Association, fled
Ethiopia in 1972 as a college student
when he was being politically per-
secuted. He is a member of the Oromo
tribe, which is a. persecuted ethnic
group living in southern Ethiopia.
A benefit dance, set for Sunday at
Rick's American Cafe on Church
Street, will raise funds toward a
WHEAC outreach program. The
program hopes to raise enough money
to send a representative to Oromo
refugee camps in the Sudan.

MSA changes approved

(Continued from Page 1)
the MSA constitution that will revise
the assembly's representative struc-
ture. A total of 1,827 students cast
ballots, with 1,468 supporting the
proposed changes and 359 opposing
them.
MSA WILL now hold two elections-
each November and March -
compared to only one in the present
system. Assembly leaders have said
this will allow them to train their
representatives more efficiently.
The assembly will also increase its
number of representatives by 25 per-
cent, and will impose stricter
requirements on representatives, for-
cing them to serve on an MSA com-
mitte and to contact students more
frequently.
According to Bruce Belcher, a
representative from Rackham who
was integrally involved in proposing
the changes, the new structure will
take effect with next March's MSA
elections.
"IT'S GOING to have a long-range
effect and will not strongly be felt un-
til after this assembly," Belcher said.
MSA President Paul Josephson
called the results a "vote of confiden-
ce" for his assembly which showed
"confidence in what MSA thought was
best for the student body."
Josephson said he has urged
present representatives to contact
constituents and regularly attend
meetings "on their honor" but that
this will not be required of represen-
tatives until part of the next assembly
is elected in March.
HE ADDED that the Development
Committee, which is charged with
seeking external funding sources for
MSA, will begin work in January.
Josephson said last week that if the
committee secures enough funding
from private industry sources, MSA
may eventually be able to reduce the
$5.07 it currently charges each term
on students' tuition bills.

Josephson said the assembly will
probably not determine its official
policy on the computer fee question
until the end of this term.
He mentioned a boycott as a
possible strategy, and added that
some students have told him they are
considering symbolic action such as
paying their $50 fee next term in pen-
nies.
STEVE HEYMAN, chairman of the
assembly's Legislative Relations
Committee and one of the primary
organizers of the computer fee
questions, said his personal strategy
will be to urge the adininistration to seek
private and state funding.
"I think this is an overwhelming
statement against the computer fee,"
Heyman said. "I don't think they've
seriously sought out alternative fun-
ding sources."
But Virginia Rezmierski, assistant
to the vice provost for information
technology, said the University is
already receiving donations from
private corporation such as Zenith
and IBM to help pay for computer ex-
pansion.
cSas Wai
at Full Japanes Reetaurant I
SUSHI Combination LUNCH $6 50
- DINNER $900

ISRAEL INFORMATION
Thursday, Nov. 21, 10:00 - 5:00p.m.
Thinking about summer in Israel, a year of study, Kibbutz,
aliya? Benny Schwartz, the representative of the Jewish Agen-
cy's kibbutz-aliya desk, will be at Hillel to answer questions and
provide information about a whole variety of programs in Israel.
Callfor appointment: 663-3336
OPEN SUN.
BIIO12 - 4:30

FUTOMAKI (Giant rice roll with
egg, gourd, cucumber and fish
powder)I

an

u 2Dinner $7.50
Fuli Restaurant " 327 Braun Ct. " 663-3111

CHRISTIAN CHURCH
ISAIAH 26 16

S
UNIVER

N

CO -
07
SCO C
J7
Qty/

Mike Caulk Pastor
People dedicated
to knowing and
communicating
Jesus Christ.
1954 South Industrial
Information: 769-2910
Meetings: Sunday 10 am
& Wednesday 7 pm

l _ ---

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