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October 10, 1986 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1986-10-10
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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Yom Kippur Services
Reform and Orthodox services at Hillel.
Conservative services at the Michigan Union Ballroom.

VOLUME 5, NO. 4

] c~lbe 9 lidbigrtn 1Bail

r

L--

Reform

Sunday
10/12
(Kol Nidre)
Monday
10/13

6:30 p.m.
10:00 a.m.

Conservative
6:30 p.m.
9:00 a.m.

Orthodox
6:30 p.m.
9:00 a.m.

Grad Student break fast at
Hillel at 8:30 p.m. Please
phone in reservations by
October 7 at 663-3336.

1429 Hill Street *"663-3336

I I

FISCH
Continued from Page 8
following along like me. If only I
could feel like that for maybe just
an hour.
Sometimes I convice myself that
I don't believe in God at all. He is
just man's creation. He answers the
questions. The ones that drive us to
insanity. Who put us here? Why did
he put us here? When we die, what
happens to us? Could we really die
into nothingness? Sometimes I
laugh at man's need to have all the
unanswerable questions answered.
And yet I also find myself praying
to God. Sometimes I think there
has to be a being up there. There
just has to be. So who am I to
laugh?
Perhaps I sit in the service
hoping that one day I will be able
to rise above the whole
congregation, like the cantor, and
the fact that rows of mouths are
reading responsively, together, in
even tones, will mean nothing to
me. Perhaps I sit hoping that one
day I, too, will be exultant and
really believe that there is a being
watching over me-That this being
is going to make sure that after I
die my soul will live-that I won't
be so much rotten flesh slowly
turning into soil.
I doubt that will ever happen.

g g 662-6969 LOCAL Avodof
"A family tradition TRADE-NS
for over 36 years"

iees
ble

HOUSING
Continued from Page 7
come in times of - booming
admissions, as in the 1960s. The
Bursley-Baits residence halls,
finished in 1967, followed such a
boom.
Despite record admissions in
recent years, Salowitz said the
University cannot afford to build a
new dorm.
"Our general fund just doesn't
have the capacity," he said,
estimating it would cost $10
million to build a new structure.
One possibility, he said, would be
to draw money from other dorms.
But such a move wouldebe a
"crime" if an existing dorm needed
major renovations in the future, he
said.
The only feasable way the
University could afford a new dorm,
Salowitz said, would be if it
recieved low-interest subsidies from
the state or federal government.
"But they don't seem to have the
resources either," he said.
University officials have
complained that the University is
underfunded by the state in meeting
just its operating costs, to say
nothing of major expansion efforts
like new dorms. These complaints
have brought discussions about
making budget cuts and downsizing
the University. This possibility,
added with the shrinking number of
potential college students in the
country, have made University

administrators wary of increasing
University housing space.
Still, James Brinkerhoff, the
University's vice president and chief
financial officer, says the housing
office is studying the housing
problem this fall. "One concern is
whether a new dorm would have
occupancy over the next forty
years," he said. The University is
also studying the possibility of
converting the Old Main Hospital,
vacated upon completion of new
facilities earlier this year, into a
dorm.
With obstacles facing both
private and public-sponsored
solutions, Rumsey advocates a
partnership between the University,
the city, and local developers. For
example, land ownedby the
University could be leased to
developers.
According to Salowitz, this
would be feasible, though it would
bring opposition from developers
not included in such a venture.
"We'd be offering a developer
preferential treatement, guaranteeing
full occupancy. It raises some
ethical concerns,"'he said.
Planning and building dorms or
apartments, especially enough to
ease the current room shortage,
could take years. In the meantime,
many predict that rents, like
admissions to the University, will
continue to rise.
The general situation isn't likely
to improve, city planner Bohl says:
"There are no short term solutions."

'78 BUICK REGAL LIMITED '84 CHEVROLET CELEBRITY
automatic steering, $195 clean car, right miles. $5195
brakes & air.
'81 DODGE AIRES COUP '81 BUICK SKYLARK 4-dr.
front wheel drive 48,000 mi., a/c$
& low miles. automatic transmission.
'80 OLDSMOBILE CUTLASS 79 FORD PINTO
4-dr., steering, brakes & air. $2495 steering & brakes, n$2495
automatic transmission$29

'83 CHRYSLER LEBARON
automatic & air, 1 owner, $5695
dark blue color.

PLYMOUTH HORIZON MISER
'81 - great gas mileage. $2195

FILMS: -,
at the Michigan Theater
7:30 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10
"HEAD" (1968) 86m.
Dir. Bob Rafelson
Film debut for the TV rock group The Monkees. Also stars
Jack Nicholson, Teri Garr and Frank Zappa._
9:15 "EASY RIDER" (1969) 94m'
Dir. Dennis Hopper
Tale of two cyclists chucking it all and searching for "the
real America." Stars Peter Fonda and Jack Nicholson.
7:30 SA TURDA Y, OCTOBER 11
9:15 "KOYAANISOATSI" (1983) 87m.
Dir. Godfrey Reggio
A spellbinding, senses-staggering nonnarrative film that
soars across the U.S. in search of vistas both natural and
man-made. Score by Philip Glass.
5:00 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12
"THE LAST TYCOON" (1976) 125m.
Dir Elia Kazan
Harold Pinter adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald's final novel in
which Robert DeNiro stars as a 1930's movie producer who
is slowly working himself to death.,,y yk
7:15 "THE GREAT GATSBY" (1974) 144m.
Dir. Jack Clyton
Francis Ford. Coppala adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerad's
jazz-age novel about a golden boy (Robert Redford) in Long
Island society.
See all these great films projected on the large screen in the historic
Michigan Theater. Call 668-8397 for more information. Admission to
films is $3.50 for a double bill or a single bill. Students and senior
citizens $2.75. Tickets go on sale one-half hour before showtime.
Ji

Hill Street Forum Great Writers Series

KURT
VONNEGUT JR.
One of America's great
writers, Kurt VonnegutJr. is a
speaker of enormous wit and
charm. His novels include
Cat's Cradle, Slaughterhouse-
Five, Happy Birthday Wanda
June, Breakfast of
Champions, and Galapagos.
Tues., Oct. 28
8:00 p.m.
Hill Auditorium
Individual Tickets are now available at Ticket-
World outlets in the Michigan Union and at Hudson's.
(Visa/MasterCard by phone 763-8587.)
Kurt Vonnegut Jr.: $10, $8, $5
Joseph Heller: $9.50, $7.50, $5
Series Tickets featuring guaranteed seating and a
200/ discount over the individual prices are available by
mail. (Visa/MasterCard orders also available by phone
663-3336.) The price for Series Tickets is $16.
Be A Sponsor with a tax-deductible contribution of
$25. As a sponsor your name will be printed in the
program for each performance and you will receive an
invitation for two to a special wine and cheese after-glow
with either Mr. Vonnegut or Mr. Heller.
Be A Patron with a tax-deductible contribution of
$50. As a patron, you will receive all the benefits of
sponsorship plus an invitation for two to afterglows with
both Mr. Vounegut ard Mr. Heller.
HIM 1429 Hill Street s 663-3336

JOSEPH
HELLER

Heller is this
country's writer of
comic genius. He is
the author of Catch-
22, Something
Ha ned, Good as
God and God Knows.
Sun., Feb. 1
8:00 p.m.
Power Center

Great Writer Series Ticket Order Form
Fill out the order blank including credit card info, if necessary.
Please include a SELF-ADDRESSED STAMPED ENVELOPE. We I
will mail your tickets before the performance. Make checks
payable to GREAT AMERICAN wRIrERS-Hillel Foundation. Mail
to GREAT AMERICAN WRITERS, Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill
St., AmnnArborMI 48104.
Name
Address
City State Zip
Phone Date
I wish to order seats @$16for$
LI Sponsor @ $25 LiPatron @ $50
( As a sponsor I wish to meet
'O Visa Q MasterCard- Interbank #
Card # Exp. Date
Signature (required)
..-----------..----------

PAGE 12 WEEKEND/OCTOBER 10, 1986

Plus:

Doctor & the Medics

Interview: Comedian Jay Le

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