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November 22, 1985 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-11-22

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 22, 1985-- Page 3

The Tau Beta Pi Association, a national engineering honor society, is
sponsoring a Goodwill clothing drive. Today is the last day clothes can be
donated. Tau Beta Pi will have a collection booth set up in Angell Hall's
Fishbowl from 9 a.m. tO4 p.m.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Paris Texas, 7 & 9:30 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema Guild - St. Elmo's Fire, 7 & 9:15 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema II - Taxi Driver, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Mediatrics - The Stunt Man, 7:30 & 9:45 p.m., Natural Science Bldg.
Michigan Theater Foundation - Repo Man, 8 & 10 p.m., Michigan
Ark - Bluegrass Jamboree, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Comic Opera Guild - Scenes from the Great Operettas, 8 p.m., Slauson
Major Events - Steven Wright, 7:30 p.m., Power Center.
Marching Band - Concert, benefit Ronald McDonald House, 8 p.m.,
Performance Network - Sticks and Bones 8 p.m., 408 W. Washtenaw.
School of Music - opera, Cosi fan Tutte, Mozart, 8 p.m., Mendelssohn
Theater; University Players, Marathon 33, Patricia Boyette, director,
Trueblood, 8 p.m.
School of Music - Concert, Marching Band, Eric Becher, conductor, 8
p.m., Crisler Arena; Women's Glee Club, Rosalie Edwards, conductor, 8
p.m., Rackham; Composition Recital, Robin Dinda, 8 p.m., Recital Hall
Dance and Related Arts concert, 8 p.m., Dance Bldg.
Women's Glee Club - 8 p.m., Rackham.
Anthropology - Jean DeBernardi, "On Culture and Ideology in the
Malaysian Chinese Trance Performance," 4 p.m., room 4050, LSA bldg.
Engineering - Peter Scheuermann, "Schema Architectures and Their
Relationship to Transaction Processing in Distributed Database
Systems," 3 p.m., room 2076 E. Engineering Bldg.; Chent Chao, "GaAs
Electronics," 3 p.m., room 2084, E. Engineering Bldg.
Engineering - Frank Petrock, "Managing the Introduction of
Technological Change," 3:30 p.m., room 107 Aerospace Engineering
Bldg.; Duncan Steele, "Frontiers in Laser Spectroscop," 3:45 p.m.,
White Aud., Cooley Bldg.; Pierre Kambamba, "Sampled Output Periodic
Feedback Control of Linear Systems," 4 p.m., room 2031, E. Engineering
MHRI - Michael Uhler, "Cloning and Expression of cDNA for the
Catalytic Subunit of Cyclic AMP Dependent Protein Kinase," 3:45 p.m.,
room 1057, MHRI.
South and Southeast Asia Studies - Rene T. A. Lysloff, "Contemporary
Music and the Javanese Gamelan," noon, Commons room, Lane Hall.
Aikido Club - 5p.m., Wrestling room, IMSB.
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 - Bible study meeting, 9 p.m., Campus
Medical Center - Breast Cancer Education/Support Group, noon,
Simpson Memorial Institute.
Gay Liberation - Coffee House, 8 p.m., Guild House.
Guild House - John Powell, "A Visitor's Reflections on the Soviet
Union," noon, Guild House; Beans and rice dinner for charity, 6 p.m.,
Guild House.
Guild House Campus Ministry - Forum, John Powell, "A Visitor's
Reflections on the Soviet Union," noon, 802 Monroe.
HRD - Workshops, "Personnel Forms Update;" "Hands on Word
Processing," 8:30 a.m.; "Working with Multiple Bosses Effectively," 1
International Folk Dance Club - Lessons, 8:30 p.m., Angell School, S.
MESC - Lecture and potluck dinner, Gernot L. Windfuhr, 5 p.m.,
Commons room, Lane Hall.
Microcomputer Education - Workshops, "Basic Concepts of Spread-
sheeting, 8:30 p.m., room 3113, SEB; "Lotus 1-2-3, Pt. I; Microsoft
Multiplan for the Macintosh, Pt. I,8:30 a.m., room 3001, SEB.
Middle Eastern Student Club - Potluck dinner, 6 p.m., Commons
room, Lane Hall.
Puerto Rican Assoc. - Conference, "Working Women in Puerto Rico:
Violence at the Workplace and at Home," 7:30 p.m., West Conf. room,
Red Cross - U. of M.-OSU blood drive competition, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.,

Pendleton room, Union.
School of Nursing - Free blood pressure screening, 8 a.m. Fishbowl,
Angell Hall.
University Club - French buffet, 11:30 a.m., University Club.
Women's Swimming - Cincinnati, 2 p.m., Matt Mann Pool.
The Comic Opera Guild will present a concert of "Scenes from the
Great Operettas" tonight at Slausson Auditorium. It will be performed by
soloists of the Guild, and will begin at 8 p.m.
Alternative Action - Come Back to the 5 & Dime, Jimmy Dean, Jimmy
Dean, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., MLB 3.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Mississippi Blues, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud.A, Angell
Cinema Guild - St. Elmo's Fire, 7 & 9:15p.m., MLB 4.
Hill St. Cinema - Being There, 7 & 9:15 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Mediatrics - All That Jazz, 7:30 & 9:45 p.m., Natural Science Bldg.
The Frames - The Mangoes, The Onset, 9:30 p.m., Halfway Inn, East
Ark - Mr. B, 8 p.m., Ark.
Major Events -John Prine, 8 p.m., Power Center.
Men's Glee Club - Joint concert with U. of Illinois Men's Glee Club, 8
p.m., Hill Aud.
Performance Network - Sticks and Bones, 8 p.m., 408 W. Washington.
School of Music - opera, Cosi fan Tutte, Mozart, 8 p.m., Mendelssohn
Theater; University Players, Marathon 33, Patricia Boyette, director,
Trueblood, 5 & 9p.m.
School of Music - Dance and Related Arts Concert, 8 p.m., Dance
Bldg.; Saxophone Recital, Eva Kim, 8 p.m., Hill Aud.; Men's Glee Club,
Parimck ardnerv enindn+,. t n m . ,HillAnd . iReital-Flut s,, dens- R



protest black
neighbors in Pa.

0Adult Eve. Ticket.1 or 2tickets
y1exep TesFFnirs&Late Shows)
S DAI.Y 5:00 P.M. SHOWS 0ee le
Call for showtImes
ee**ee N "eeeee**ee*ieel**e*** +flil '***

yesterday patrolled the streets where
hundreds of white residents rallied
and chanted in anger over two black
families who moved into their neigh-
Both familiies said they will not
"While we were moving in people
yelled a lot of slurs at us," said Carol
Fox, who moved to the neighborhood
Sunday with her husband, Gerald and
their two children. "They called us
niggers, and yelled "You've got it
"IF THEY don't like us, fine. Don't
talk to us, that's OK. We bought this
house, so we're here to stay," said
Mrs. Fox, who is white. Her husband
is black.
About 400 people rallied Wednesday
night outside another family's house
in the southwest Philadelphia neigh-
borhood, chanting "We want them
out" and "Beat it."
A second rally was planned last
night outside the Fox house, three
blocks from the site of the first
Bothsproperties were sold by the
Veterans Administration, which
acquired them after previous owners
defaulted on GI mortgages.
VA LOAN officer Ron Veltman said
race wasn't an issue, that each two-
story brick home went to the highest
bidder - one for $21,000 and the other
$20,000. Protesting neighbors,
however, claimed there was a
deliberate effort to seek out blacks

and that white bids were rejected.
"These are rumors we are trying to
sort out so we resolve this in a
peaceful manner," said Bobby
Malone, executive director of the
Southwest Task Force, organized to
promote neighborhood unity and
reduce tensions.
"It's a shame this happened, but
this a white block and should stay
white," said Florence Kaige, who has
lived 43 years in the neighborhood.
Uniformed police and plainclothes
members of the police civil affairs
squad patrolled the predominantly
blue-collar neighborhood, where
homes sell for an average of $25,000
and about one third of the occupants
are retired.
Mayor Wilson Goode, the first black
to head the government in the nation's
fifth-largest city, has directed city of-
ficials to keep talking with people in
the neighborhood.
"I didn't expect it to be anything
like this," said Charles Williams, who
moved in on Oct. 30 with is wife and
young daughter.
"I don't know what to do," hesaid
after the rally. "I was standing there
and watching them, and it bothered
me a lot."
The neighborhood is about a mile
south of the area where last May 13
police tried to evict the radical group
MOVE from their barricaded row
house headquarters. In that action,
police dropped a bomb from a helicop-
ter that started a fire which killed 11
people and destroyed 61 homes.



Tickets at the Michigan Union Ticket Office and
all , Toutlets. Charge-by-phone call 763-TKTS.
A Major Events Presentation


. . .


Bill may let bars sue
minors with fake IDs


LANSING (UPI) - The House
Liquor Control Committee yester-
day approved a measure giving
bar owners the right to sue under-
age drinkers who use fake iden-
tification and get the bar in trouble
with the state.
The bill, now going to the full
House, also strengthens the ability
of bars to prosecute minors
drinking illegally.

The bar owner could sue for
losses, such as Liquor Control
Commission fines and attorney
fees. "If that young fella knows
that owner has more protection
than he had before and it could cost
(the minor) some money, he might
just decide not to use false ID,"
said the bill's sponsor, Rep. John
Maynard (D-St. Clair Shores).


study urges
WASHINGTON - After a study that
included a talk with Soviet double-
defector Vasily Yurchenko, a Pen-
tagon commission said yesterday that
protection of defense secrets "falls
short" and recommended expanded
use of lie-detector tests for military
personnel and civilian contractors.
Secretary Caspar Weinberger im-
mediately moved on one of the panel's
recommendations, ordering a "one-
time, top-to-bottom security inspec-
tion" throughout the Defense Depar-
tment to see that security policies are
being observed and enforced.
1 } 1
206 S. FIRST

The Environmental tions such as towing a General Motors is
Protection Agency is re- heavy trailer or large boat taking steps to ensure
ducing the amount of lead over a long distance. In a that its future vehicles can
allowed in leaded gasoline pinch, you can even use operate problem-free with
by more than 90%. General unleaded gas for normal gasoline containing alco-
Motors supports this effort driving. hol. For now, you should
to reduce lead in the atmo- Tip: Use only enough know the contents of the
sphere. But our customers octane to avoid frequent fuel going into your gas
need to know how this knocking. An occasional tank. That's why we sup-
action may affect their "ping" won't harm the port the requirement that
vehicles. engine. gas pumps show the alco-
In simple terms, con- The new lower-lead hol content of the fuel.
tinue with the same gas- gasolines should always Such labels are being
oline you've been using. be used in: used in some states, but
You probably won't notice - 1971-78 trucks over they are needed nation-
any difference at your ser- 6,000 lbs. wide.
vice station. Just be sure * post-1978 trucks over To get the efficiency,
your gasoline meets the 8,500 lbs. driveability and perfor-
requirements below. The effect of alco- mance we design into
For post-1974 model hol blends. To meet the your GM vehicles, be sure
cars and light trucks new regulations, oil re- you use the right fuel.
(less than 6,000 lbs.). finers will turn to other The proper identification
Continue to use unleaded methods to maintain or and use of gasoline is
gasoline only. The new increase octane ratings. good for both GM cus-
l o w e r -l e a d limits for Some will elect to refine tomers and GM cars and
leaded gasoline are still gasoline more intensively. trucks.
too high: lead in gasoline Others may add octane
will harm the emission- enhancers such as ethanol This advertisement is part of
control system. and methanol (more infor- our continuing effort to give
For 1971-74 model mally known as grain alco- customers useful iformation
cars and light trucks. hol and wood alcohol). andthe company that builds
Use either unleaded or General Motors sup- them.
the new lower-lead gaso- ports the use of such
line. These vehicles were alternative fuels to les-
designed to run on either sen our nation's depen-
one. dence on imported oil.
For all pre-1971 But to avoid operating
model cars and trucks. and other problems, don't

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