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February 13, 1986 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1986-02-13

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, February 13, 1986 - Page 3

I

Students struggle to study, work

I

LII

What's happening around Ann Arbor

Campus Cinema
Mississippi Triangle-(C. Choy, W.
Long, A. Siegel) Alt. Act., 7 and 9
p.m., Nat. Sci. Bldg.
In the 1960's Chinese immigrants
were brought to the Mississippi
Delta to replace freed black slaves
on cotton plantations. This film ex-
plores the relationship which has
developed during the past 100 years
between Whites, Blacks, and
Chinese in this region.
American Werewolf in London -
(John Landis, 1981) MED, 7:30 and
9:30p.m., MLB 4.
On a hike through pitch black
England countryside - full moon
shining, of course - a student gets;
attacked and bitten by a werewolf
and thus becomes one himself. A
film filled with a good mixture of
macabre and off-beat humor.
Birth of a Nation - (C.W. Griffith)
AAFC, 7:30 p.m., Aud. A.1
One of the classics of American
film. This silent epic, which has been
banned more times than any other1
film in history, is about the post-
Civil War South. A complete version
with a musical soundtrack.
Performances
Michala Petri - University Musical
Society, 8 p.m., Rackham
Auditorium (665-3717).]
Performance by award-winning
Danish-born recorder player Petri. ]
No Exit and The Still Alarm -
University Hill Street Players, 8
p.m., Hillel Auditorium (663-3336).
Mark Kaplan directs these two in-
tellectually provocative early post
WW IIplays.
Postcards Home - University Dan-
ce Department, 8 p.m., University
Dance Bldg. Studio Theater (763-
5460).
University dance graduate
students Denise Damon and Paulet-
te Brockington each premiere a solo
and a group work.
U Speakers
The Changing Face of Nicaraguan
Agriculture: Getting off the
Pesticide Treadmill - Sierre Club,
7:30 p.m., Ann Arbor Public Library
basement meeting room (663-4968).
Talk by entomologist Peter
Rosset, a University agricultural
ecology graduate student.
W. Butler, A. Francis, R.
Kopelnan' L. Lohr, J. Penne -
Hahn, and R. Taylor - "Computing
in Physical Chemistry: Brief Repor-
ts on Work Stations, Microcom-
puters, Laboratory Control,
Graphics, Super-Computers, Etc."
Chemistry, 4 p.m., room 1200,
Chemistry Bldg.
John Birge - "Real-Time Adap-
tive Scheduling in Flexible
Manufacturing Systems,''
Engineering, 3:30 p.m., Carroll
Auditorium, Chrysler Center.
Morteza Naraghi-Pour - "On the
Analysis of Mismatched DPCM for
Gauss Markov Sources,"
Engineering, 3:30 p.m., room 2031,
East Engineering Bldg.
Constance Sancetta -- "Two
Million Years of Diatoms in the Nor-
th Pacific," Engineering, 3:45 p.m.,
room 2231, Space Research Bldg.
Herb Eagle - "Intertextual
Recoding in Cinema and the Seman-
tics of Verse," English Department,
8 p.m., West Conference Room,
Rackham.

Sharalyn Orbaugh - Extending
the Limits of Possibility: Style and
Structure in Modern Japanese
Literature," Japanese Studies,
noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Claire McHale - "Archaeological
History and Proto-Historic Ar-
chaeology: Hubbard Lake Part II,"
Anthropology, noon, room 2009,
Museums Bldg.
Robert P. Erickson - "Recent
Advances in Understanding of the
Mammalian Y-Chromosome,"
Genetics, noon, room 1139, Nat. Sci.
Bldg.
William Derman - "Contradic-
tions of African River Basin
Development: the Case of the Gam-
bia River Basin," 12:15 p.m., room
361, Lorch Hall.
Robert A. Smith - "The
Estimation of Spatio-Temporal
Receptive Fields with Flashed
Lines," Opthy. /P-
sych./Physiology./Bioengr., 12:15
p.m., room 2032, Neuroscience Con-
ference Room.
Sharon Herbert - "Results of the
Michigan Excavations at Tel Anafa,
Israel," Kelsey Museum, 4 p.m., room
35, Angell Hall.
Meetings
The Lesbian Network - 7:30 p.m.,
Guild House.
MSA Minority Affairs Cmte., - 7
p.m., room 3909, Union.
Campus Crusade for Christ - 7
p.m., Hutchins Hall, Law Quad.
Aids and the Worried Well - 8
p.m., room 3200, Union.
University Club - 4 p.m., room
3909, Union.
Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship - 7 p.m., room D,
League.
University Alcoholics - noon,
room 3200, Union.
Furthermore
Choosing a College Major -
Career Planning & Placement
program, 4:10 p.m., lecture room 1,
MLB.
Investigating Organizations and
Employers - Career Planning &
Placement program, 4:10 p.m.
Effective Correspondence in the
Job Search - Career Planning &
Placement program, 4:10 p.m.
Black History Month Art Exhibit
- 10 a.m., Pond Room, Union.
Les Madres - Film and
discussion about Argentine women
trying to recover their disappeared
children, 7:30 p.m., Aud. B, Angell
hall.
A Muslim Response to Western
Views on Islam: A Case Study of
Amir Ali - Muslim coffee hour,
noon, room D, League.
Tutoring in math, science, and
engineering -Tau Beta Pi, 8 p.m.,
room 307, UGLI.
Microsoft Word for IBM PC -
Compatible Micros, Pt. II -
Microcom puter Education Center
workshop, 8:30 a.m., room 3001,
SEB.
MicroPro Wordster for IBM PC-
Compatible - Microcomputer
Education Workshop, 1 p.m., room
3001, SEB.
Macintosh Systems Selection -
Microcomputer Education Center
workshop, 10:30 a.m., room 4003
SEB.
Personal Line Seminar -
Telecommunications, 1:15, 2:30 & 4
p.m., Model Conference Room,
Plant Bldg. A; 2:30 & 4 p.m., Aud. 1,
SPH I.

(Continued from Page 1)
Some students attempt to minimize
their academic pressure by cutting
back on the hours they work. Kim
Langlois, a natural resources
sophomore, chooses her own hours
when she works at the front desk in
Couzens residence hall.
"I HAVE TO cut down my hours. I
don't think I could handle a job where
they schedule you a certain number of
hours."
Other students are not as fortunate
as Langlois and must work a set num-
ber of hours. Without the option of
choosing between work and studies,
students cut back on sleep.
Bernie Gburek, an LSA sophomore
said his job at the Couzens cafeteria

"cuts into my study time and
definitely cuts into my sleep time."
GBUREK SAID he only loses one
hour of sleep each night, although he
puts on 15 hours each week in the
cafeteria.
Other students instead pile on the
pressure and continue to work long
hours while taking a full load of
classes. Shishkoff said he has talked
to about twenty people this school
year "who were working an
unreasonable amount of hours." He
classified these students as
"overachievers."
For some students, however, these
hours are not a choice but a necessity.
They work to pay for tuition, rent,
books, and food. And recent increases

in tuition combined with inflation only
make this struggle more difficult.
WORKING CAN even motivate
good study habits. Allison Kolch, an
LSA Freshman, said, "If I wasn't
working I would be wasting my time.
This way I get quality study time."
LSA Freshman Sherri Campbell
agreed with Kolcn, saying, "having a
job motivates me to do my studies."
Campbell works as a chemistry lab
assistant.
One student even found a way to use
work as a procrastination technique.
Sara Thier, an LSA Junior who works
at Rick's, said she has a habit of
procrastinating in general and
working for her is "an efficient way of
procrastination. I say 'I can't study, I
have to work.' "

Universities to lose $7 million in aid

(Continued from Page 1)
tudy bill, to work out the differences
between the bills.
Under the House bill, graduate
students are not eligible for the work-
study programs. Both graduate and
undergraduate students are eligible
for the work-study programs under
the Senate bill.
ONCE A compromise is reached,
individual universitities still have to
decide how to distribute the jobs. "We
don't have any rules for distributing
the jobs," Borset said.
Sederburg said that a compromise
may be reached by passsing two bills.
Police Notes
Man escapes
An Ypsilanti man escaped from the
Ann Arbor city hall Tuesday where
he was to have been arraigned on
bogus check charges.
Twenty-four-year-old Bobby Neal
fled the building between 11:30 and
12:30. Police Sergeant Jan Soumala
said, "The method of escape is still
under investigation."
Soumala adds that Neal is "still not
in custody." - Stephen Gregory
Safety class for new users, Pt. II
- Student Wood & Craft Shop, 3 p.m.
Men's Basketball - Minnesota,
7:30 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Using the Myers-Briggs Type In-
dicator - HRD workshop, 8:30 a.m.
Resume Writing Pt. II HRD
workshop, 7 p.m.
Poland/Hungary Night - League,
5 p.m., cafeteria.
Scottish Country Dancers -
Beginners, 7 p.m.; intermediates, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Cen-.
ter.
Bible study - His House Christian
Fellowship, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.
Bars and Clubs
The Ark - (761-1451) - Connie
Kaldor, country.
Bird of Paradise - (662-8310) -
Ron Brooks Trio, jazz.
The Blind Pig - (996-8555) - The
Griswold Brothers Band, blues.
The Earle - (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville, solo piano.
Main Street Comedy Showcase -
(996-9080) - Wayne Kotter.
Mr. Flood's Party - (995-2132) -
Black Cat Bone, rockabilly.
Mountain Jack's - (665-1133)
Billy Alberts, easy listening.
The Nectarine Ballroom - (994-
5436) - Party Night, DJ Bubba T.
Rick's American Cafe - (996-
2747) - Al Hill and the Headlights,
soul.
U-Club - (763-2236) - Soun-
dstage, local solo and acoustic acts
showcase.

"It's possible that a senate bill which
provides work-study funds for
graduate students will be passed,
along with a House bill that deals ex-
clusively with undergraduate studen-
ts."
SEDERBURG said he thinks that
a compromise will be reached
sometime within the next month.
Brown is also optimistic. "I'm
hopeful there will be a compromise
within a few weeks."
If the two bills are passed, they will
still need the governor's approval.
"The program will begin as soon as
the governor signs the bills and the
universities gear up for the new
program," Brown said. "There won't
be much delay in getting the funds to
the universities since the ap-
propriations have already taken
place."
ALTHOUGH many University
students have jobs that are funded by
the federal work-study program,
Vivian Hoey, University student em-

ployment coordinator, said ap-
proximately 2,100 students here have
jobs that are partially or completely
funded through the federal program.
"The jobs range from low level
library assistants to peer counselors
to computer programmers," Hoey
said.
THE PAY ranges from $3.35 per
hour to $10 per hour, Hoey said.
Hoey feels that the work-study
program is worthwhile. "College
students have a wide variety of skills
to offer employers."
Correction
Tom Holt, director of the Center for
Afro-American Studies, nominated
Nelson Mandela for an honorary.
degree. The Daily reported yesterday
that Mandela was nominated by the
Free South Africa Coordinating
Comm ittee.

ast week I went on a
yy - 1Ublind date. She was the
most beautiful girl I ever met. When I
first saw her, my heart beat so fast I thought it
would jump out of my body and compete in a 440
dash. I wanted to impress her; so impulsively I took her
to the best restaurant in town.
All was going well and I anticipated the beginnings of a beautiful
friendship. Maybe more. What I didn't anticipate was her appetite. She ate
enough to feed a track team through a week of tough workouts. When the bill
came, I didn't have nearly enough cash.
She was polite enough about paying her share. But when I called her
up the next day, she disguised her voice to sound like an old woman and
informed me that, misery of miseries, her dear college-aged granddaughter
had just left town to join a travelling dance troupe.
What did I do wrong?
-Undernourished and Underloved
DEAR UNDER,
Love is a funny thing, eh? One minute you're staring into the warm
depth of someone's eyes; the next minute you're staring into the cold recess-
es of an empty wallet.
You did two things wrong. First, you tried to impress her with food.
That's the way to a man's heart. Second, you forgot that no one is impressed
when you invite them out and then can't pick up the check. Next time,
remember to take along something that will impress her: the American
Express® Card.
YOU CAN GET THE CARD NOW.
Because we believe that college is the first sign of success, we've made
it easier for you to get the American Express Card. Graduating students can
get the Card as soon as they accept a $10,000 career-oriented job. If you're
not graduating yet, you can apply for a special sponsored Card. Look for
student applications on campus. Or call
AMRCNEPRESS
S TRAVEL 1-800-THE-CARD, and tell them you want a ME"C " X
SERVCES student application.
-An Amencn E rssomo nary © 1986 American Express Travel Related Services Company, Inc. C rost

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