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January 30, 1986 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1986-01-30

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.The Michigan Daily - Thursday, January 30, 1986 - Page 3

Johnson to open ABENG's ioiy festival tonight

TheBy REBECCA BLUMENSTEIN
Teevents of the twelfth annual Minority and
Cultural Festival, designed "to bring strength
in unity" to all minorities and non-minorities
*on campus, will begin tonight at East Quad.
Henry Johnson, the University's vice
president for student services will kick-off the
festivities at 7 p.m. He will be followed by a
jazz concert, and events will continue through
Saturday.
*"THROUGH THIS festival of minority art
and culture we hope to combine and show all
the talents of minorities on campus," said
Tracy Weary, a Residential College freshman

and member of ABENG, the group sponsoring
the event. Named for the Jamaican word for a
horn used to call people together, ABENG is
East Quad's minority council.
The festival highlights also include a gospel
concert featuring five groups, a local ethnic
art exhibit, a poetry reading, a political
workshop about apartheid, and other displays.
.The events will culminate in a Fashion and
Performing Arts show on Saturday, according
to Weary. .
ABENG received funds for this weekend's
events from the East Quad Representative
Assembly. "They weren't initially very

responsive to our needs, though," We&ary said.
BECAUSE OF rising costs of producing the
festival, ABENG asked for $4,000 of the $6,000
annual budget of the representative assembly,
said Amelia Bischoff, a hall representative.
"There was a struggle getting past the assem-
bly because most of the representatives are
-freshmen and- had no idea where the money
was going," she added.
Bischoff, who wrote a letter of apology to
ABENG after the organization finally received
approval, said, that the emotions got so high
that people accused others of not being worth
their money.

Carlton Jackson, president of ABENG, said
the event was too quickly sensationalized as
racist. "We asked for a lot, and it was just a
rnratter of showing them that it was going to be
a worthwhile cause," he added.
Deba Pawlick, the building director of East
Quad, agreed. "There was some misunder-
standing because ABENG didn't adequately
publicize their needs, but the struggle between
the assembly and ABENG has been blown out
fproportion," he said.
Jackson said an effort is being made to in-
clude as many minorities as possible.

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"U' study
finds less
prejudice

ANN ARBOR (AP) - Racial
prejudice in the United States has
dropped considerably over the past
four decades, although whites remain
less enthusiastic about the equality
than blacks, according to a University
of Michigan study.
The amount of support for
integration yaries according to what
is being integrate.d, said the study by
three researchers who used data

IT FOUND a substantial increase in
the number of whites who endorse
federally enforced desegregation 'of
hotels and restaurants but a decrease
in recent years in a'pproval of steps to
integrate schools.
On other issues, such as economic
assistance to blacks, there was little
attitude change. .
"A reason for the high support for
the desegregation of hotels and

commodations represent a transient
and relatively impersonal shpere of
life," the researchers said in a
statement released Tuesday.
But Howard Schuman, professor of
sociology and director of the Univer-
sity's Survey Research Center, said
the gap between support for prin-
ciples and implementation should not
automatically be interpreted as a
symptom of racist hypocrisy.

ply reflect a public dislike of gover-
nment coercion in general.
By 1972, the study noted, "virtually
the entire white population felt that
blacks and whites should be judged
equally in terms of employment.".
But a quarter of tfie whites surveyed
made one exception - the job of
president of the United States.
Another issue, integrated marriage,

.................................................,.........................................................................~
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What's happening
:* Campus Cinema
Brimstone and Treacle (Richard
Loncraine, 1982) MED, 7:30 and 9:15
p.m., Nat Sci. Sting plays a silver-
tongued devil who visits a British
pet and author of spiritually uplif-
The Killing Fields (Rolland Joffe,
1984) MTF, 8:00 p.m. only, Mich. A
moving film on the impact of war on
the friendship between a N.Y. Times
reporter and his Cambodian inter-
Ipreter.
The Magnificent Ambersons (Or-
son Welles, 1942) CG, 7:00 and 8:45
p.m., MLB 4. A genteel, upper-crust
family cracks under societal
pressures of the industrial
revolution.
Salo, 120 Days of Sodom (Pier
Paolo Pasolini, 1977) AAFC, 7:00
and 9:15 p.m., AH Aud. A. This film
graphically details the sexual fan-
tasies of four hosts in Fascist Italy,
who service their own pleasures
while the country around them falls
apart. .
* Performances
Laundry and Bourbon and Lone
Star - Ann Arbor Civic Theater
Main Street Productions, 8 p.m.,
Ann Arbor Civic Theater (662-7282).
A pair of bawdy and hilarious one-
act comedies by James McLure.
Western Wind Quartet - School of
Music, 8 p.m., Recital Hall, School of
Music. The quintet is composed of
members of the Western Michigan
School of Music Faculty.
Music at Mid Day - Michigan
Union Arts Programs, 12:15 p.m.,
Michigan Union Pendleton Room
(764-6498). Bassist Glen Matheson
performs works by Mozart.
U Bars and Clubs
Bird of Paradise -^ (662-8310) -
Ron Brooks Trio, jazz.
The Blind Pig - (996-8555) -
Something American, rock and roll.
The Earle - (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville.
Main street Comedy Showcase -
(996-9080) - Leo Defour.
Mr. Flood's Party - (995-2132) -
Bob Cantu and Joyhouse, rock and
roll.
Mountain Jack's - (665-1133) -
Don Dowland, musical comedian.
Nectarine Ballroom - (994-5436)
- Top-40 Dance Party.
Rick's American Cafe - (996-
2747) - Fast Tracks. .
U-Club - (763-2236) - Soun-
2dstage.
* M Speakers
Andrea Dupont - "The Develop-
ment of Multifunctional Protein
Cross-Linking Reagents Based Upon
Citraconimide and Citraconic

Anh y d r ide -D er ivya ti ves ,"'
Cemistry, 2 p.m., room 1300, Chem
Robert Bender - "Cell Differen-
Stiation in Caulobacter," Cell and

hT

around Ann Arbor
tment, 4:10 p.m., West Conf. room,
Rackham. .
Fukumi Ichikawa - "Japanese
Parents' and Children's Casual
Beliefs about~ Academic
Achievement," Japanese Studies,
noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Elizabeth Pubos - "Visual Adap-
tation to Purple Noise," Ophthy./P-
sych. /Physiology/Bioengineering,
12:15 p.m., room 2032, Neuiroscience
Ronald Gammill - "1, 2-3, 4
Reduction of Enones," Chemistry, 4
p.m., room 3554, C.C. Little.
L.J. Wei - "Design and Analysis
of Sequential Clinical Trials,"
Biostatistics, 3:30 p.m., room M4318,
SPH II.
A. Lerdahl - "Generative Music
Theory," Linguistics, noon, room
2518, Frieze Bldg.
* 'Meetings .
Lesbian Network - 7:30 p.m.,
Guild House. -
H arry A. Caunter -
"Management Development,"
Marketing Club, 4:15 p.m.,
Wolverine Room, Assembly Hall.
University Council - 4 p.m., room
3909, Union.
Archery Club - 7 p.m., Coliseum..
Spring Break caving trip to
Southern Indiana - Pre-Trip
meeting, 7 p.m., Conference room,
NCRB.
Inter-Varsity Christain fellowship
- 7 p.m., Kuenzel.Room, Union.
University Alcoholics Anonymous
-- noon, room 3200, Union.
U Furthermore
Creating Careers: Working for
Social Change - Free University
course, 4 p.m., room 16'4, East Quad.
Native American Issues - Free
University course, 8 p.m., Canter.-
bury House.
South Africa - Free University
course, 7:30 p.m., room C, League.
The Law School Personal Essay --
Career Planninig & Placement
program, 4:10 p.m.
Introductory Practice Inter-
viewing .- Career Planning &
Placement program, 3:10 p.m.
On-Campus Recruiting Lecture
- Career Planning and Placement
program, 4:10 p.m.
Using Patterns with the MTS File
Editor - Computing Center course,
7 p.m., room 1013, NUBS.
Open House - Michigan Fresh-
man Connection, 6 p.m., room 4306,
Union.
Islam and the West Making of an
Image - Islamic Coffee Hour, noon,
room D, League.
Personal Line Telephone -
Telecommunications seminar, 8:15
9 or 11 a.m., HRD; 12:30 p..m., West
Conf. room, Rackham.
Safety class for new shop users,
session II -~ Student Wood & Craft
Shop, 3 p.m.
Men's Basketball - North-
western, 7:30 p.m., Crisler Arena.
South America night - Michigan
League, 5 p.m., Cafeteria.
Retirement Senminar for Staff -
HRD workshop, 1 p.m.
Scottish Country Dancers -
Beginners, 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8
pm., Forest Hills Community Cen-
Bible Study - .His House Christain
Fellowship, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.

Search for housing c~
(Continued from Page 1)
period; $565 per month for two- tment. This time they have
bedroom apartments, a 6.4 increase; buy out the current tenants
and $764 per month for three bedroom lease at full price - $900 a
apartments, a 9.4 increase, even though they don't knov
Unfurnished houses average $814 the rent will climb next fall.
monthly for four bedrooms, $1,189 for .
five bedrooms, and $1,358 for six Other apartment hunters
bedrooms. are convinced they can find
The South Quad students have ap- table place to live at reasor
plied for another four-bedroom apar- despite the panic.
Blanchard unveils state
(Continued from Page 1)
- rederal government sur
Tuition in the state's public colleges financial aid) that could r
and universities averages about $1,700 current budget-balancing n
a semester. Members of the legislat
In a press release yesterday, day said they supported t
University President Harold Shapiro the plan, but added th~
supported the plan, saying "I am in- questions will have to .be
trigued and encouraged by . Gover- before it can be implementi
nor Blanchard'.s proposal for ad- For example, Sen. Willi
dressing the growing concern of many burg (R-East Lansing), ci
parents about whether they will be State Senate's higher edu
able to provide their youngsters a committee, asked why par
high quality college or university invest money through the s
edu~cation." than opening a personal s
"IF THE governor's plan proves count for their child.
workable, we will take a big step Bslanchard last night re
toward resolving the problems of ac- saying the state's money
cess to quality higher education in the could probably "obtain rati
future," he said. that exceed the interesi
Shapiro also pointed out that the available to individuals
plan becomes increasingly helpful in their own." Money inve
light of the "abrupt decline in the also be tax exempt, he said
~4 -
. h c

fire.'
~ fight.''
~ the

offered to
summer
month -
w how high
ssay they
a comfor-
iable rates

One such shopper, LSA freshman
Mike Wasserman, who currently lives
in Bursley, says "it's just as cheap
living .9ff campus. You can control
your own costs. It's basically what
people -are willing to pay, but a lot of
people say (off-caimpus) housing at U'.
of M. is more expensive than at other
schools."

buses early panic

Replae Lost, Damaged,
or Discolored Lenses Ut a
Fraction of their Original
*Daily Wear Lenses
*Amsof.
eAmerican Hydron
Bush & Lomb
D~ibasoft
* urasoft
$41.93 pair

tuition program

pport (for
esult from
leasures."
uire yester-
he aims of
at several
answered
ed.
.a'm Seder-
hiair of tlle
cation sub-
'ents would
tate rather
savings ac-
sponded by
'-managers
es of return
tearnings
acting on
sted would

Bla'nchard, long silent on the issue
of drunk driving checkpoints, endor-
sed the idea in his speech. ."That may.
not make me the most popular gover-
nOr,' but it is the right thing to do.
People simply do not have the right to
kill themselves or others with alcohol
and cars," he said.
Blanchard's speech is- widely
viewed as a kickoff to his campaign
for a second term in office. Blanchard
has not yet formally announced his
candidacy.
-UM News in
Th. Dal
764-0552

* Tinted Lenses
* Bausch & Lomb
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* Cibasof t Colors
~.7 pair

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