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March 06, 1986 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-03-06

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 6, 1986 - Page 3
Summer job fair attracts students

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What's happening
around Ann Arbor

Campus Cinema
Koyanisquatsi (Geoffrey Reggio,
1983), MTF, 8 p.m., Michigan
Theater.
An innovative film that shuns
dialogue, narration, and storyline in
favor of a pure cinema blend of
music, images, and ideas.
Performances
Baby-UAC MUSKET, 8 p.m.,
Power Center, (763-1107).
University non-drama students
present David Shire and Richard
Maltby's lively pop musical about
the relationship that develops bet-
ween three expectant couples.
El Presidente Is Not Himself
Tomorrow-Street Light Theater, 8
p.m., Performance Network, 408 W.
Washington, (663-0681).
Danny Thompson's "domestic
comedy with foreign accents"
revolves around. two Central
American circus
clowns/Shakespearean actors
who find themselves cast in their
most challenging roles.
Play with a Tiger-Ann Arbor Civic
Theater Main Street Productions, 8
p.m., 338 S. Main, (662-7282).
Doris Lessing's drama about a
widowed mother faced with the con-
flict of choosing between her in-
dependence and a boyfriend who
cares little for her personal needs.
Bars and Clubs
The Ark (761-1451) - Reilley and
Maloney, strong vocals and humor.
Bird of Paradise (662-8310) -
Steve Edwards Trio, jazz.
The Blind Pog (996-8555) - Jeanne
and the Dreams, R&B.
The Earle (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville, solo piano.
Mr. Flood's Party (995-2132) -
East Tracks, jazz, rock, blues.
Main Street Comedy Showcase
(996-9080) - Barry Crimmons,
sharp-witten, caustic humor.
Mountain Jack's (663-1133) -
Billy Alberts, easy listening.
Rick's American Cafe (996-2747)
- The Adventures, instrumental
rock 'n' roll.
U-Club (763-2236) Soundstage,
local solo and acoustic acts.
* Speakers
Jean Rutrell - "Molecular Beam
Studies of Charge Transfer Reaction
Dynamics at Low and Intermediate
Entergies," Chemistry, 4 p.m., 1200
Chemistry Bldg.
Michael Coogan - "Book of
Joshua: Chapter Two," Near
Eastern Studies, 10a.m., 3050 Frieze
Bldg.
Rashid Bashshur - "A Perspectie
on Lebanon," Ecumenical Campus
Center, 7 p.m., Lounge, 921 Church.
Women in Communications -
Election, 4:15 p.m., 2050 Frieze
Bldg.
Robert Brower - "Teaching the
Unteachable: Master Poets and
Their Writings in Medieval Japan,"
Japanese Studies, noon, Commons
Room, Lane Hall.
Mark Mauer - "Michigan
Coalition Against the Death
Penalty," American Civil Liberties
Union, noon, 116 Hutchins Hall, Law
Quad.
Ellen Wilbur - Visiting Writers
Series, English, 5 p.m., East Conf.
Room, Rackham.
Xion-Li Vang - "Convergence of
Photoreceptor Signals onto
Chrometicity-Type Cells in the

Cyprinid Fish Retina," 12:30 p.m.,
2032 Neuroscience Laboratory Bldg.
Wesley Dunnick - "DNA
Rearrangements of Immunoglobin
Genes," noon, 1139 Natural Science
Bldg.
Bob Frasce - "Observations on
Architecture," Dinkeloo Memorial
lecture, 8 p.m., Rackham Am.
phitheater.
Robert Rice - "Some Costs of

Bilateral Foreign Aid to Developing
Countries and How They Can Be
Alleviated Through a Constrained
Multilateral International Aid
System," Research on Economic
Development, 12:15 p.m., 361 Lorch
Hall.
James Snyder - "Molecular
Graphics in Organic Synthesis and
Drug Design," Chemistry, 4 p.m..,
3554 C. C. Little.
Susan Carlton - "Persecuted In-
nocents, Conquering Coquettes, and
the Women of Wit: Rereading
Manley's 'Unreadable' Scandal," 8
p.m., West Conference Room,
Rackham.
Karl Zinn - "The Use of Com-
puter-Based Conferencing to Extend
the Classroom," CRLT, 7 p.m., 3001
School of Education Bldg.
Meetings
Hebrew Speaking Club - 4 p.m.,
206 Angell Hall.
Center for New Work - 6:30 p.m.,
Canterbury House.
AIDS and the Worried Well - 8
p.m., 3200 Union.
Campus Crusade for Christ - 7
p.m., Hutchins Hall, Law Quad.
University Council - 4 p.m., 3909
Union.
Michigan Alliance for Disar-
mament - 7:30 p.m., Anderson
Room, Union.
University Alcoholics Anonymous
- noon, Union.
Furthermore
Killing Us Softly: Advertising's
Image of Women - Affirmative Ac-
tion Office film and discussion, 8
p.m., Public Library.
Michigan Construction Users
Council Spring Conference - 8 a.m.,
Chrysler Center.
Summer Job Fair Interviews - 8
a.m., Union.
Text Formatting With TeX -
Computing Center course, 3 p.m.,
1013 NUBS.
Introduction to Tell-A-Graf -
Computing Center course, 7 p.m.,
1013 NUBS.
Muslim Coffee Hour - Muslim
Students Association, noon, Room D,
League.
MicroPro WordStar for IBM PC-
Compatible Microcomputers, Part I
- Microcomputer Education
workshop, 8:30 a.m., 3001 School of
Education Bldg.
MacDraw/MaePaint -
Microcomputer Education
workshop, 10:30 a.m., 3001 School of
Education Bldg.
MicroSoft Word for IBM-
Compatible Microcomputers -
Microcomputer Education
workshop, 1 p.m., 3001 School of
Education Bldg.
Men's Basketball - Ohio State,
7:30 p.m., Crisler Arena.
Talking to Your Employees -
HRD workshop, 8:30 a.m.
Planning and Managing Effective
Meetings - HRD workshop, 8:30
a.m.
Team Building for Office Staff,
Part II - HRD workshop, 1 p.m.
Introduction to Textedit - HRD
workshop, 10:30 a.m.
Women and the Workplace: A
Critical List at Issues of the Eighties
- Continuing Education for Women,
7 a.m., room 2, MLB.
Scottish Country Dancers -
Beginners, 7 p.m.; Intermediates, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Cen-
ter.
Bible Stand - His House Christian
Fellowship, 7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.

The Brightest Stars/Comet
Halley: Once in a Lifetime -
University Exhibit Museum Plan-
tarium, 7 p.m. (Stars), 8:25 p.m.
(Halley), Exhibit Museum, Geddes
at N. University.
Canada-Michigan League Inter-
national Night, 5 p.m., Cafeteria,
League.

By LAURA BISCHOFF
The two-day Summer Job Fair opened in the
Union yesterday and brought in hundreds of
students clad in everything from charcoal gray
suits with red ties to blue jeans and tennis shoes.
About two-thirds of the employers present
represented camps and resorts, but most of the
students were interested in summer positions with
corporations like General Motors, General Elec-
tric, and Hewlett-Packard.
"THERE ARE a ton of camps but only a few
(corporations) that I'm interested in," said
engineering sophomore Kenneth Rudofski, who
was waiting in a line of gray- and navy-suited
people to talk to Hewlett-Packard represen-
tatives. "But it's worthwhile. Otherwise I wouldn't
be here," he added.
Camp representatives seemed surprised by the
response. "It feels like 90 percent of the people are
here for IBM-type internships, but it is definitely
slow for camps," said Michael Goldberg of Camp
Akiba in Pennsylvania.
"This is not standard," he said, comparing this
year to past summer job fairs. Goldberg blamed
the slowness in part on the fair organization. He

'It feels like 90 percent of
the people are here for
IBM-type internships, but
it is definitely slow for
camps.'
-Michael Goldberg
Camp Akiba,
Pennsylvania
said all the camps should be in one room and the
companies in another.
APPROXIMATELY 1,000 students pre-
registered for the fair last month and in the first
hour close to 300 more had registered on site, ac-
cording to Ane Richter, assistant director of
career planning and placement.
Attending the summer job fair is only a part of

the job search process, Richter said. If it doesn't
bring any job offers, at least it increases students'
awareness of what jobs are available and how to
talk to employers, she said.
"You uncover every stone, especially if it is at
your doorstep," she said. "It's called making the
most of your opportunities."
Residential College Junior Jennifer Wieloch at-
tended the fair to find back-up employment. "I
came just in case I don't get any internships in
Washington and my job with GM doesn't pan out,"
she said.
LSA JUNIOR Matt Greene said he wanted to
talk to a resort in Wisconsin where he worked last
year and see if he could return. He said he found
the resort at last year's summer job fair. "Sum-
mer camps don't pay, but this is a resort," he said,
adding that the pay made it worth returning.
Richter cautioned against looking down on
camp counseling jobs. "Camps and resorts offer
you the chance to gain valuable work experience
and paves the way for further work experience."
This was the first year an employer who is also a
student attended the fair.

Ann Arbor schools

Daily Photo by PETE ROSS
Judy Phalon, a representative of the AIDS Action Line Committee,
listens to discussion at last night's Ann Arbor School Board meeting.
Phalon told the board that the proposed AIDS policy is irrational.
Students weaken in protest

dEbate AIDS policy
(Continued from Page 1)
ministrators to in effect overturn the "The only thing we gain is the op-
doctrs'opinonportunity to exclude someone from
doctors' opinion, the schools," Rivers said. We have
UNDER THE PROPOSAL, the to question if this is the way the board
three doctors would be the affected wants to go."
student or staff member's personal But Superintendent Richard Ben-
physician, a physician appointed by jamin said he supports the proposed
the superintendent, and a physician policy because the doctors' advice
recommended by the Washtenaw could conflict with legal advice. He
County Health Department.
"We have people who are trained added that he likes the policy because
physicians doing an examination and iidvalas each case on an in-
then a lay person who does not have dividual basis, which allows for
the skills to make this medical flexibility.
judgement can overturn the ruling," Judy Phalon, a representative of
said board member Lynn Rivers. the AIDS Action Line Committee and
Some trustees said much of the a first-year graduate student, said at
proposed policy is already covered by a public comments session that the
state law or in Center for Disease Con- board should not adopt any com-
trol guidelines, so there is no need for municable disease policy because
Ann Arbor schools to have a policy on research has not shown a link between
communicable diseases. 'AIDS and casual contact.
kep"UNOp
rr
"Looks like Bennys going to play RAGE tonight"

From The Associated Press
Four students at Brown University
began showing signs of fatigue
Tuesday, the sixth day of an anti-
apartheid fast, while protesters at
Brandeis University tried to stop
demolition of a symbol of their
protest.
The Brown students have taken only
water for six days to protest the
Providence, R.I., school's investmen-
ts in companies doing business with
South Africa, where a white minority
governs the black majority in a
system of racial separation known as
apartheid.
"They're beginning to slow down a

little bit," said Dwight Holton, 20, a
junior from McLean, Va., and a
spokesman for the Brown Free
Southern Africa Coalition. "They're
getting a little fatigued."
But Holton said the four were
"generally in pretty good shape" as
they continued to be checked daily by
a Brown medical student. They have
refused to be checked by a campus
physician.
After Brown's governing arm voted
Feb. 15 for limited divestment of its
$35.2 million in South African-related
stocks, the coalition demanded a
meeting with the Brown Corp. by
Friday.

CAL A PRO[ JIS

Sas/Bal
at Ful Japenee Restaurgnt
SUSHI Combination LUNCH $6.50
DINNER $9.00
FUTOMAKI (Giant rice roll with
egg, gourd, cucumber and fish
powder)
_____Lunch $4.50~

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