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March 20, 1986 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1986-03-20

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THu

I

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 20, 1986 - Page 3
Soviet experts review Gorbachev's plans

What's happening
around Ann Arbor

Speakers
Chuck Kile - "Prospects for
Marijuana Law Reform in the
'80's," Libertarian League, 8 p.m.,
Kuenzel Room, Union.
Marianne Fey - "Competitive
Edge Advertising," Women in
Communications, 4:15 p.m., 2050
Frieze Bldg.
Henry Wright -"Late Glacial Hun-
ters of the Central Great Lakes,"
Anthropology, noon, 2009 Museums
Bldg.
Our Role in a Just Peace in the
Middle East - Near Eastern and
North African Studies, 7 p.m.,
Lounge, Ecumenical Campus Cen-
ter.
Victoria Julius - "The Paintings of
Imamura Shiko (1880-1916), "Japanese
Studies, noon, Commons Room, Lane
Hall.
Miriam Meisler - "Experimen-
tal Approaches to the
Tissue -Specific and Hormenal
Regulation of Amylase Genes,"
Genetics, noon, 1139 Natural Scien-
ce Bldg.
Garth Stedman Jones - "Non-
Enlightenment Origins of
Socialism," History, 4 p.m., 3207
Angell Hall.
Peter Myrian - "Study in Greece
with Lansdowne Center for Inter-
national Studies," International
Center, 1:30 p.m., Recreation
Room, International Center.
Frank Huntley - "Following the
Manuscripts of George Herbert's
Poems, Accompanied by a Large
White Rabbit," Antiquarian Book
Society, 8 p.m., Clements Library.
Deborah Levinson and David
Lamb - "Age, Human Capital and
Inequality in Brazil, "CRED, 12:15
p.m., 361 Lorch Hall.
Andrew Geller - "Scene Percep-
tion: A Peripheral Contribution,"
Opthalmology/Psychology/Psysiol-
ogy/Bioengineering, 12:15 p.m., 2032
Neuroscience Bldg.
Ross Chambers - "Of Woods and
Letter-Carriers: Kinds of Literary
Context," Comparative
Literature/LSA/Rackham, 9 a.m.,
Rackham Amphitheater.
Jonathan Culler - "Comparative
Literature and the Modern Lyric,"
Comparative Literature/LSA/Rack-
6am, 8 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater.
Pam Adelman - "Work and Well-
Being in Midlife," CEW, noon, 350 S.
Thayer.
Thomas Schwenk - "Teaching
Clinical Problem Solving," CRLT, 7
p.m., 109 E. Madison.
* Meetings
Campus Crusade for Christ - 7
p.m., Hutchins Hall.
Hebrew Speaking Club - 4 p.m.,
206 Angell Hall.
University Council - 4 p.m., 3909
Jnion.
University Club - 10 a.m., Ander-
son Rooms, Union.
Regents' Meeting - 1 p.m.,
Fleming.
Inter-Varsity Christian

Fellowship -7 p.m., Pendleton
Room, Union.

AIDS and the
p.m., 3200 Union.

Worried Well - 8

By CAROLINE MULLER
Prominent Sovietologists, government officials,
and journalists yesterday commended President
Mikhail Gorbachev's efforts to reshape the Soviet
Union's domestic and foreign policy, but retained
a "wait-and-see" attitude toward what effect his
first year in office will have on Soviet-American
relations.
Speaking to more than 300 people in Chrysler
Auditorium on North Campus, 10 experts from
around the country, including former President
Gerald Ford, reviewed the 27th Party Congress,
Gorbachev's ambitious new leadership, and issues
such as the role of the media in U.S.-Soviet
relations and arms control.
THE MICHIGAN Briefing on Soviet Affairs
began with introductory remarks by Ford, who
concluded that he had seen no dramatic changes
since Gorbachev took office on March 11, 1985, and
that the static results of the Geneva arms control
talks last November did not surprise him.
"I never expectred anything more than what
came out of Geneva," he said, adding that there

University Alcoholics Anonymous
- noon, 3200 Union.
Furthermore
Surviving and Thriving in Europe
- International Center program at.
3:30 p.m., 608 E. Madison
Christianity and Islam -
Islamic Coffee Hour, noon, Room D,
League.
Isometries, Symetries of the Cube,
and Hypercube - Michigan Math
Show Films, 4 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Interviewing for the International
Student - Careeer Planning &
Placement/International Center
program, 4:10 p.m., International
Center.
Computer Networking Technology
- Computing Center course, p.m.,
1013 NUBS
Writing and Customizing TEX-
TEDIT Macrus - Computing
Center course, 3 p.m., 1013 NUBS
Greek Week Blood Drive-11 a.m.,
Pendleton Room, Union.
Assertiveness Skills for the
80's - HRD workshop, 8:30 a.m.
Motivation - HRD workshop, 1
p.m.
International Folk Dancing - 8:30
p.m., Angell Elementary School.
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.
Campus Cinema
Marianne and Juliane (Margaretha
von Trotta, 1981) Alt Act, 7:30 & 9:30
p.m., MLB 4.
The story of two sisters and also
the story of the political turmoil in
Germany in the 1970's. The two
sisters turn to radicalism: Juliane
working within the system and Mar-
ianne becoming a notorious
terrorist.
Dream of a Free Country: A
Message From Nicaraguan Women,
CPICA, 7:30 & 9 p.m., Aud. B, Angell
Hall.
This film, a record of women's
participation in both the revolution
and the building of a new society,
proceeds to benefit the Crisis Center
and a New York based organization
aiding the Nicaraguan women and
children. Discussion following the
film.
The Thing (Christian Nyby, 1957)
MED, 7:15 &9:30p.m., Nat. Sci.
A cult classic. This above average
'50s sci-fi movie is about a creature
from another world found by a scien-
tific research station in the Artic.
Salo, 120 Days of Sodom (Pier Paolo
Pasolino, 1977) AAFC, 7&9:15, Aud
A, Angell Hall.
Based on the novel by the Marquis
de Sade, this film graphically details
the sexual fantasies of four hosts,
who service their own pleasures
while the country around them falls
apart. Italian with subtitles. Rated
X.
Performances
An American Tribute - University

was too much "media hype" and not enough
background work to address issues in depth.
Univerity political science Prof. Zvi Gitelman
commended the 55-year-old president on his
vigorous social reform programs, including his
campaign against alcoholism and his adherence to
a policy of "openness," but he concluded that the-
country has undergone no significant changes in
political modernization.
GITELMAN noted the dramatic changes in
governemt personnel since Gorbachev's step into
power and cited recent statistics that hold the
Soviet president responsible for the replacement
of 10 of the 15 life-term Politburo members, four of
the 15 Republic level party members, and 10 of the
24 heads of the Central Committee. Since 1982,
titelman said, 60 percent of the local governing
officials have been replaced, half by Gorbachev.
Gitelman emphasized that the replacements
were "benign transfers rather than demotions."
but noted that the new officials were primarily
young Russians who rose to their party ranks in
provincial towns, sheltered from the bureaucratic

activity in Moscow.
"In general, the new people are the ones who
have been out in the fields, in the regions, and have
a sense of what went wrong, and got 'fed up' with
Moscow," said Duke University political science
Prof. Jerry Hough.
"IT IS THE generation of the 20th Congress, ex-
posed to de-Stalinization, first exposed to the
West, that is now coming to power," said Hough,
who is author of How the Soviet Union Is Gover-
ned.
Former National Security Council adviser
Helmut Sonnenfeldt said he detected some
changes since Gorbachev's replacements but
cautioned against any rash diplomatic predic-
tions.
"We probably have the most provincial bunch of
people in the Politburo and in the-Secretariat than
we have had in a long time," Sonnenfeldt said.
Dusko Doder, seven-year Moscow Bureau Chief
for The Washington Post, said he thinks the
Eastern and Western press is manipulated by the
U.S. and the Soviet Union, and that the U.S. tends
to view the Soviet Union in Western terms.

Panel studies tax, welfare

Rent a Car from Econo-,Car

(Continued from Page 1)
"We should look back at Roosevelt's
presidency. Nobody in Congress said
that Social Security is going to be your
entire retirement," said Ford.
"There must be restraint."
Most citizens at the conference
agreed thatzthey wouldbe willing to
pay into Social Security and receive
less in return.
PANELISTS AGREED that the
current system, under which
everyone who pays into Social
Security is eligible for benefits when
Dance Company, 8 p.m., Power Cen-
ter (764-0450).
This unique performance features
four premieres by University Dance
Department faculty, live music by
American composers, and slides of
American Art.
Female Transport - Performance
Network, 8 p.m., Performance Net-
work (663-0681).
University drama graduate
student Pauline Gagnon directs
Steve Gooch's realistic drama about
the hardships endured by six female
convicts being transported from
England to Australia.
Music at Mid-Day - Michigan
Union Arts Program, 12:15 p.m.,
Michigan Union Pendleton Room
(764-6498).
Univerity music students Peter
Kupfer and Rob Utterback perform
Bach's Sonata No. 6 in G Major, as
well as other works, on the violin and
harpsichord respectively.
Play with a Tiger - Ann Arbor Civic
Theater Main Street Production, 8
p.m., Ann Arbor Civic Theater (662-
7282).
David Freiman directs Doris
Lessing's drama about a widowed
mother forced to choose between
maintaining her self-sufficiency and
settling down with a boyfriend who
has little interest in her inner life.
Bars and Clubs
THE BLIND PIG (996-8555) -
Swamp Thing, rock 'n' roll, and
R&B.
THE EARLE (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville, solo jazz piano.
MAIN STREET COMEDY
SHOWCASE (996-2132) - Jack
Simmons, comedy.
Mountain Jack's (665-1133) -
Alberts, easy-listening vocalist who
also plays piano and guitar.
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE (996-
2747) - Jeanne and the Dreams,
R&B.
U-CLUB (763-2236) Soundstage,
student performers the DeBroux
Brothers and duo Carrie Roberts
and Gary Adler.
SKY RAMBLES/COMET
HALLEY: Once in a Lifetime -
University Museum Planetarium, 7
p.m., Sky, 8:15 p.m. Halley, Geddes
at N. University (764-0478).
IRELAND: MICHIGAN LEAGUE
INTERNATIONAL NIGHT: 5 p.m.,
League Cafeteria (764-0446).

they retire, should be changed
because many middle-class
Americans are recieving benefits
they do not need. They called for a
system based on individual need.
But Ford explained that changing
the system would be difficult because
the 37 million Social Security
recipients are a powerful political
force. "Ninety-nine percent of these
people are voters," the University
alumnus said. "A politician has to be
careful what he does with the
program."
In the discussion on taxes, many
panelists said low-income Americans
are paying too much of their salaries
in taxes.
"Everyone who has an income
should have to pay something, but
everyone should be able to eat," said
Ann Arbor Mayor Edward Pierce,
who watched the conference.

OPEN 7
DAYS A WEEK

1,\ o

WE RENT TO 19 YR. OLD STUDENTS!
* Choose from small economical cars
to fine luxury cars.
* Special weekend rates.
" Pick up services upon request.
" We accept cash deposits.
ECONO-CAR 438 W. Huron
RENT-A-CAR 761-8845
ANN ARBOR

N ME

PRESENTS

AN ESSAY CONTEST
"What is wrong with the college of LSA and what steps
can be taken to eliminate the problem(s)?
CASH PRIZES: First Place $200
Second Place $100
Divisions: Freshman/Sophomore, Junior/Senior
DEADLINE: Guidelines Available At:
Friday, March 28, 1986 444 Mason, 4003 Michigan Union

Twnl nAys

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w~ w rur- U W
MLYOI
Ar aredRp
Now taking orders.

\i 802 MONROE
ANN ARDOR, MI
48104
FRIDAY, MARCH 21
JANIS MICHAEL
"The Movement Behind
the Moral Majority,"
Anthropology and Residential College.
LUNCH AVAILABLE FOR $1
For info call 662-5189
VOTE!!! VOTE!!! VOTE!!!
1986
GOVERNING BOARD

1

MOA Campus Repo
Special Election Issue
Get Informed!
Pi;r t7 vent

I - 191 IL UP;.
SOTTINI'S
SUB SHOP

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