100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 10, 1986 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-04-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


The Michigan Daily - Thursday, April 10, 1986 - Page 3
Chrysler pledges to reform gov't d--11

I

910
What's happening
around Ann Arbor

Campus Cinema
Steamboat Bill Jr. (Buster Keaton,
1927) C2, 7p.m., MLB 4.
In this comedy classic of silent
film, Keaton plays a long lost son
visiting his father and involving
himself in the riverboat rivalries of
the Mississippi.
The Navigator (Buster Keaton,
1924) C2,8 p.m., MLB 4.
Hilarious comedy about two poor
little rich kids cast adrift on a deser-
ted ocean liner.
The General (Buster Keaton, 1927)
C2, 9 p.m., MLB 4.
A comedy classic inspired by an
authentic Civil War incident in
which a band of Confederate soldiers
stole a Union locomotive.
The Adventures of Robin Hood
(Michael Curtiz, 1938) MED, 7:30
p.m., Nat Sci.
Errol Flynn stars as the dauntless
bandit hero determined to end the
tyranny of Prince John, treacherous
brother to King Richard.
Captain Blood (Michael Curtiz, 1935)
MED, 9:30 p.m., Nat Sci.
Errol Flynn plays a wrongly im-
prisoned doctor turned pirate who
founds the Brotherhood of Buc-
caneers and fights the evil James II.
Two Women (Vittorio De Sica, 1960)
AAFC, 7p.m., Aud A.
The story of a mother and a
daughter struggling to survive in
Italy during WWII. Stars Sophia
Loren.
The Virgin Spring (Ingmar
Bergman, 1959) AAFC, 9 p.m., Aud
A.
Based on Swedish legend, this is
the story of a young virgin, Karin,
who suffers a horrible fate at the
hands of three strangers.
Shoah (Claude Lanzmann,1985) Hill
St., 6 p.m. (part 1), Mich.
Critcally acclaimed, this is Lan-
zmann's 9% hour Holocaust
documentary that was 10 years in
the making. Beautiful.
Performances
An Evening of One-Acts - Residen-
tial College Players, 8 p.m.,
Residential College Auditorium,
East Quad.
RC students will perform four one-
act plays, three of which comprise a
trilogy.
Freedom and Angelina - Clements
Library, 8 p.m., S. University at
Tappan, (764-2347).
The City Stage Company, a
Boston-based company, will present
June Judson's musical drama about
the life of the 19th century human
rights crusader Angelina Grimke.
The Pirates of Penzance - Univer-
sity Gilbert and Sullivan Society,
8:15 p.m., Mendelssohn Theater,
(761-7855).
Steven Krahnke directs this
Gilbert and Sullivan musical farce
of 19th century England.
Noye's Fludde - Youth Choirs of
First Presbyterian Church, 8 p.m.,
1432 Washtenaw.
Conductor Donald Bryant and
soloists Sally Carpenter and Philip
Pierson lead 100 performers and an
orchestra in the staging of this
musical.
Bars & Clubs
BIRD OF PARADISE (996-8310) -
Ron Brooks Trio, jazz.
THE BLIND PIG (996-8555) -
Ragin' Fire, punkabilly.
THE EARLE (994-0211) - Larry
Manderville.
MAIN STREET COMEDY
SHOWCASE (996-9080) - Lowell
Sanders and Marty Micoli.
THE NECTARINE BALLROOM
(994-5436) - DJ, Afrika Bambaataa.
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE (996-2747)

- (Bop) Harvey, reggae.
U-CLUB (763-2236) - Soundstage.
Speakers
Lucian Pye - "Political Cultures
of Contemporary China," Chinese
Studies, 8 p.m., Rackham Am-
phitheater.
Leah Minc - "ResourceScarcity
and Survival in N.W. Alaska," An-

thropology Museum, noon, 2009
Museums Bldg.
Rees Midgley - "Intercellular
Communications and Control of the
Ovary," Genetics, noon, 1139
Natural Science Bldg.
Harold Stevenson - "Japanese,
Chinese, and American Five-Year-
Olds," Japanese Studies, noon,
Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Emily Jessup - "Embattled Lan-
dscapes: Gender and Regionalism
in the Midwest," Women's Research
Series, 7:30 p.m., West Conf. Room,
Rackham.
Patrick Patillo, Gloria Scribbling,
Rose Martin - Poetry reading, 7
p.m., Comfort Inn.
Arthur Green - "The problems
the Mystics Had With all of Those
Jewish Commandments," 7:30 p.m.,
Hilel.
Alice Cackley - Economic
Development, 12:15 p.m., 361 Lorch
Hall.
Deborah Keller-Cohen - "The
Making of the Michigan Bell
Telephone Bill: Implications for
Text-Processing," Linguistics,
noon, 3050, Frieze Bldg.
Gertrude Elion - "Mechanism of
Action and Selectivity of Antiviral
Agents," Chemistry/Rackham
Pharmacy/Warner-Lambert/Parke
Davis, 3:45 p.m., 3554 C.C. Little
Bldg.
L.S. Bartell, T.M. Dunn, L.L.
Lohr - "Perspectives on Physical
Chemistry: Frontiers of Research,"
Chemistry, 4 p.m., 1200 Chemistry
Bldg.
Thomas Cravens - "The Solar
Wind Interaction With Comets
Gialobini-Zinner and Halley:
Results From the Ice and Vega
Missions," Atmospheric and
Oceanic Science, 3:45 p.m., 2231
Space Research Bldg.
Sing Lee - "Optical Pattern
Recognition," Industrial
Technology, 3:30 p.m., 165 Chrysler
Center.
Meetings
Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship -7 p.m., 52 East Quad.
University Council - 4 p.m., 3909
Union.
Campus Crusade for Christ - 7
p.m., Hutchins Hall.
Hebrew Speaking Club - 4 p.m.,
206 Angell Hall.
Hands Across America - 6 p.m.,
429 Mason Hall.
AIDS and the Worried Well - 8
p.m., 3200 Union.
University Alcoholics Anonymous
- noon, 3200 Union.
Furthermore
Faculty Governance - American
Association of University
Professors/Senate Advisory Com-
mittee on University Affairs
program, 12:30 p.m., Michigan
Room, League.
The Gauss Bonnet Theorem:
Cycloidal Curves: Tales From the
Wanklenberg Woods - Math Show
films, 4 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Safety class for new shop users,
session II - Student Wood and Craf-
ts Shop, 3 p.m., Student Activities
Bldg.
Microsoft Word for IBM PC-
Compatible Microcomputers, Part I
- Microcomputer Education
workshop, 8:30 a.m., 3001 School of
Education Bldg.
Free help on tax forms - 11 a.m.,
Union.
Communicating Upwards: What
to Say, When, Where and How -
HRD workshop.
Labor Migration From the Middle
East: Yemeni Experience - Near
East and North African Studies con-

ference, 1 p.m., Public Library.
Italy - International Night, 5
p.m., Cafeteria, League.
Tutoring in math, science and
engineering - Tau Beta Pi, 7 p.m.,
307 Undergraduate Library; 8 p.m.,
2332 Bursley Hall.
Scottish Country Dancers -
Beginners, 7 p.m.; Intermediates, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Cen-
ter. 2352 Shadowood.
Bible Study - His House Christian
Fellowship.7:30 p.m., 925 E. Ann.

By DOV COHEN
Dick Chrysler, owner of Cars and
Concepts and a leading candidate for
the Republican gubernatorial
nomination, told an audience of about
35 students in Hale Auditorium that he
would run the government like a
business.
"The government is big business.
Businesses aren't buildings or
machines or equipments. Businesses
are people and if you can get people
motivated and excited, you can create
miracles," he said.
ONE OF his goals would be to enact
workman's compensation reforms to
give the state "a job climate."
"Workman's compensation's
alleged reforms just nibble at the cor-
ners....They're not true reforms," he
said.
"Forty-nine other states have good

workman's compensation laws. It's
time we look at the other 49 and pick
one in the middle."
Chrysler went on to blast the single
business tax, saying "When we in-
crease taxes we drive jobs out of the
state. It's a disaster. It's a
Washington mentality."
CHRYSLER said he is more
qualified than his opponents to create
jobs because of his business experien-
ce.
After the speech, he said: "James
Blanchard is grinning up there
thinking he only has to run against
(Republican Wayne County
Executive) Bill Lucas. He doesn't-
want to run against Dick Chrysler,
who has no voting record, who is a
self-made man, who has created
jobs," he said.
Chrysler said his popularity is in-

creasing. "We did a benchmark poll
in January and we had 6 percent and
Lucas had 35 percent," he said. "We
did one again in March and now we
have 41 percent and Lucas had 27 per-
cent."
One of the reasons Chrysler may
have made so much progress is that
he is running "a full campaign
through the (August) primary and in-
to the general election."
Apologizing for being 25 minutes
late, Chrysler said, "We hit 42 cities
last week, 5 today, and 7 tomorrow."
Chrysler says the reason he is run-
ning his primary campaign at such a
breakneck speed is to "bring more
people into the Republican primary.
We want 800,000 voters in the
Republican primary so we can get 1.6
million in the general election," he
said.

Chrysler
...wants efficiency

Awards push to keep Ojibwa at 'U'

By EVE BECKER
There aren't many people who still speak Ojib-
wa, but there may be even fewer if the University
discontinues its tradition of teaching the Indian
language.
Native American representatives from the
Chippewa, Potawatomi, and Ottawa tribes
gathered in the Fleming Administration Building
yesterday to pressure administrators into con-
tinuing theUniversity's program as they com-
memorated the 12th year the University has
taught the language.
THE representatives presented awards to
University President Harold Shapiro, Vice
President for Academic Affairs Billy Frye, and
Ojibwa elder and native speaker Hap McCue for
their past support of the language.
The ceremony was timed to coincide with the
14th Annual Ann Arbor Pow Wow, which will take

place this weekend. It was also intended to put
public pressure on the University to continue the
program if Richard Rhodes, who is teaching the
course of 30 students this year, gets a job at
another university.
Native Americans believe their language is the
heart of their culture, said Bill Church, an Ottawa
nation leader and executive director of the
Michigan Commission of Indian Affairs.
"WE ARE proud this establishment has a
program to enable our young to learn what the
language is," Church said. He recalled when he
used to get in trouble for speaking English -
"The other language."
Since the University's linguistics department
was dismantled last year, the Ojibwa course
has been absorbed into the American Culture
program. Rhodes, the only Ojibwa teacher at the
University, said he is not happy with the switch,

and he lamented the decline in quality that led to
the end of the linguistics department. "What was
once a very high-ranking department fell way,
way down," he said.
Michigan's Native American population has
skyrocked in the past 15 years, from 10,000 in 1971
to 60,000 today. There are about 75 Native
American students at the University.
Three tribes gave the University its start in 1817
when they gave up 2,000 acres of land for the in-
stitution that became the University.
James McIntosh, director of the American
Culture program, said the future of the Ojibwa
course "is very up in the air." He said Rhodes has
not received a reply from the University of Califor-
nia-Berkeley, where he has applied for a position
in linguistics with a speciality in American Indian
language.

'U' fights state law requiring S. African divestment

By KERY MURAKAMI
Attorneys for the University and the
state presented their arguments
yesterday to a Michigan Court of Ap-
peals over whether the state can
require the University to completely
divest its holdings in companies that
do business in South Africa.
The University's stock portfolio
currently includes $500,000 in South
Africa-related investments. That
figure is 1 percent of the $50 million
the University had invested in co-
mpanies that do business in South
Africa in 1983, when the Board of
Regents voted for divestment.
THE REGENTS kept the $500,000,

they said, to have a legal basis for
challenging a state law that they saw
violates the University's con-
stitutional right to autonomy. The
law, passed in 1978, requires all
public universities to divest com-
pletely.
The brief challenging the law, filed
by University attorney Roderick
Doan, says, "The constitutional
history of Michigan reveals a clear
public intent to insulate the Univer-
sity of Michigan from legislative in-
terference."
The brief quotes a provision of the
state constitution which says, "Each
(university) board shall have general
supervision of its institutions and the

control and direction of all expen-
ditures fromthe institution's funds."
Attorneys for the state, however,
say the University's autonomy per-
tains to its "education functions," not
its investments.
In the first round of the dispute last
summer, Ingham County Circuit
Court Judge Caroline Stell ruled in

favor of the state because the law
requiring divestment did not usurp
the regents' authority over the
"educational sphere" of the Univer-
sity.
Regents yesterday wouldn't com-
ment on whether the University will
divest its remaining investments af-
ter the suit is settled.

SHIPPING
OVERSEAS?.
Malaysia * Nigeria e Thailand
Kenya 0 Iraq * Europe
South America " Middle East
To Over 100 Countries Worldwide

Photography in Israel June 30-July 31, 1986 $2,555
Landscape, portrait, nude, and various approaches to photoreportage. Excursions
to Masada, Jerusalem, and the North of Israel. Directed by Philip Perkis.
Total Design in Milan July 7-August 4, 1986 $3,100
Design history, theory, criticism, and studio work offered in collaboration with the
Domus Academy. Critics: Giovanni Petteno, Ezio Manzini, Trini Castelli, Andrea
Branzi, Rodolfo Bonetto, F. Binfare and Pierre Restany. Visits to design facilities, pro-
duction factories and cities of interest to the contemporary designer.

e 6 college credits
* Professional facilities
" Deluxe accommodations

" Pratt faculty
. Internationally renowned visiting lecturers
" Regularly scheduled airlines.

"
"
"

Home Pick-up
Phone Quote
House to House Insurance

" Export Crating
" Air Freight
" Ocean Freight

SHOPPING FOR OVERSEAS?
Televisions, VCR's, Cameras, Stereos
Trunks and Luggage
Major Appliances and Small Housewares
220 Volt 50 Cycle
ABACO INTERNATIONAL SHIPPERS, INC.
1-800-621-4504
2020 N. Racine, Chicago, IL 60614
*7
.s
s F
-.-s
* z*
& *
* >*d
D $$ .*
5 Y *
Z Ef *

Graduate credit available at an additional cost of $180.00
For brochures or information, call B. Warmath, (718) 636-3624 or mail
the coupon below.
p r a tt B. Warmath, Pratt School of Art and Design
200 Willoughby Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11205

Please send me a brochure on:

11 Photography in Israel Q Totol Design in Milan

Name
Address

City.

State Zip Code

m a

S U M M E R '86:. a };:mt+?Jr."{ .J-:: J:::::w ::::::::w ::y ::::C.:::v::": W .::t:::::..:...-............T..
":..: .::w:: iiii;:Ji: -i: Ji*i~J}" ii :

IRent a Car from Econo -Car

OPEN 7
DAYS A WEEK

q '

At Long Island University's beautiful C. W. Post Campus.
this summer's schedule combines diversity with flex-
ibility. Complete a full semester's work with 6 credits in
each of 3 sessions, or select a single course or workshop.
Planning to work or play by day? Then our evening
or weekend classes might be your key to adding credits
or credentials this summer. Dorms, recreational facilities
and services are available at the Post campus on Long
Island's lush North Shore, just minutes from beaches,
and only 25 miles from Manhattan.
Call 516-299-2431
or return the coupon for a combined bulletin listing
Summer '86 undergraduate and graduate offerings at the
C. W. Post campus as well as Long Island University
Campuses in Brentwood and Southampton.
- --------- ----
CP SUMMER SESSIONS OFFICE
Ps Long Island University

WE RENT TO 19 YR. OLD STUDENTS!
" Choose from small economical cars

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan