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March 16, 1987 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-03-16

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 16, 1987 - Page 3

'U prof
predicts
rise in
. African
AIDS cases
By PETER MOONEY
Political Science Prof. Ali
Mazrui said apartheid helps prevent
AIDS from reaching the same
severity in South Africa as in the
rest of Africa, but he added that
apartheid is "too high a price to
pay" for this limited protection.
In a lecture Friday evening in the
Ford Amphitheater of the
University Hospital, Mazrui said
the racial and geographical
separation enforced by the South
African government prevents the
disease from spreading as quickly as
it has in other African countries.
In a racially segregated society,
if the disease occurs in one race,
let's say whites, it is possible to
prevent it from spreading to the
black community because sex
relations are discriminatory,"
Mazrui said.
M A Z R U I said he believes
apartheid will break down and that a
revolution against that system will
succeed sometime in the mid-
1990s. "A million Africans will die
(in the violence and of AIDS) by
that day," Mazrui said. He also
foresees an increase in the spread of
AIDS within South Africa once
apartheid's racial separations end
and interracial sex becomes more
acceptable.
When apartheid ends, however,
the superior medical facilities and
internal communications apparatus
of South Africa will help
authorities combat the disease more
effectively than in other African,
countries, Mazrui said.
Mazrui, who was born in Kenya,
is famous for hosting the public
television series "The Africans."
While filming the series he became
more aware of how widespread and
serious AIDS is on that continent.
Inadequate medical facilities in
much of Africa help perpetuate the
problem, and Mazrui believes the
problem will not be alleviated until
more aid is given through groups
such as the World Health
Organization.
New galaxy
discovered
WASHINGTON (AP) - A
Michigan State University astro -
nomer and her colleagues, peering
past clouds of gas and the glare of
starlight, say they have discovered
the largest known galaxy, a giant
spiral of stars 13 times as big as
the Milky Way.

Women's Studies major
gains in popularity

By STEVEN TUCH
Many students enter the University hoping to
graduate with degrees in profitable areas like
engineering, political science, or chemistry. But in
recent years, a new major has developed not many
students know about - Women's Studies.
The Women's Studies Program - an
interdisciplinary academic unit within LSA - has
been offering an undergraduate concentration since
1975. More than a dozen students are currently
concentrating in Women's Studies, though most of
them double major in another field.
According to Associate Director of Women's
Studies Peg Lourie, the program, which requires only
24 hours of advanced level courses in Women's
Studies, is designed to encourage double concen -
trators. Most majors require 30 or more concentrated
credit hours.
In addition, three cognate courses in a single
discipline outside Women's Studies are required to
start the concentrator toward a second major.

"People aren't used to the major," said Jennifer
Akfirat, an LSA senior in Women's Studies. "People
don't treat it at all like other academic majors."
AKFIRAT is majoring solely in Women's
Studies. "I have learned to write well, think well, and
approach problems analytically," she said.
"With my concentration in women's studies, I
have a broad future to choose from. I can basically go
into any type of graduate program."
Akfirat is a member of Ann Arbor City Council's
rape prevention committee and an employee at the
University's Sexual Assault Prevention and
Awareness Center.
The Women's Studies program provides
concentrators with a detailed review of inter -
disciplinary research on women. In addition, the
major offers the concentrators an internship. The
classes are designed to encourage comparative
thinking on women's experience outside mainstream
American culture.

Talks await mediator

(Continued from Page 1)
The major deficiency of the
University's latest proposal, accord-
ing to Haddy, is that no salary
increase is included. She said that
the total value of the offer is only
slightly higher that the previous
ones.
"It's just not good enough for a
three-year contract," she said. "We
really, would like a two-year
contract."

The GEO did not change its
position much, Haddy said,
although it did tone down its
demands for paid teaching assistant
training and a spring-summer
tuition waiver.
In other contract related action,
the general membership of the
union voted Thursday night to
authorize the steering committee to
call for a strike vote, if necessary.

pAEtRGRAPHIC5 U COPYlNG PRINTING U BNDING U FORMS
alphlfgraphio
Printshops Of The Future
COPIES
Open 7 Days
GRAND OPENING SPECIAL
663-6816
715 N. UNIVERSITY
(2nd Floor)
Located at:
S. STATE & N. UNIVERSITY

Daily Photo by KAREN HANDELMAN
Practice makes perfect
Ann Arbor resident Jim Beals, a member of The Jugglers of Ann Arbor
practices on a diablo, an ancient Chinese toy. He and other jugglers were
practicing on the Diag Friday for the upcoming 1987 Mid-Winter Juggle.

South poll ranks Bush, Hart
ATLANTA (AP) - Democrat Democratic voters polled said they
Gary Hart and Republican George would consider voting for Hart, the
Bush are the front-running former senator from Colorado,
presidential hopefuls in a poll of while 18 percent said no.
Southerners one year before the Of the Republican voters, 69
"Super Tuesday" primaries. percent said they would consider
Fifty-six percent of the potential voting for Bush.
Vote imthe MSA Elections!
March 17 & 18

Use Daily Classifieds

Airlines deal
with delays
WASHINGTON (AP) - The
airlines, which saw a 25 percent
surge in flight delays last year,will
gather this week to shuffle sched-
ules and spread flights more evenly
at several of the busiest airports.
The aim is to head off severe delay
problems during the upcoming
summer travel season.
More than 100 airlines will meet
today to discuss changes in their
schedules at the Atlanta and Chi-
cago international airports as the
Transportation Department decides
whether to call for similar schedule
shifts at five other airports.

y am

Vote for:
President/ Vice President
Representatives in:
Referenda Questions

'THE LISTn
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

1.99 Each '
FIRST 3 VISITS E
FOR NEW CUSTOMERS
Applies To Booth Only
NO APPOINTMENT
NECESSARY,
Tan Before Your
Vacation To Avoid
Painful Sunburn.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
Monday-Friday 10 am - 8 pm
Sat -Sun. 10 am - 5 pm
TAN WITH OR WITHOUT A SUIT
IN COMPLETE PRIVACY E
'SUNS A | NS
2556 PACKARD RD.
Georgetown Shopping Center
(BAW or n DMug
971-7320
Offer Expires 3-31-87
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

Campus-Wide
LSA,
Rackham
Engineering
Business
Medicine
Art
A-MSA Fee
B-Pirgim
Refundable fee
C-Pirgim
Positive Check-
off
TUESDAY

TUESDAY

WEDNESDAY

Architecture
Law
Natural Res.
Nursing
Pharmacy
D-School &
College Gov't
fee
E-Right to vote
on Code
WEDNESDAY

MUSIC

Campus Cinema
Down By Law (Jim Jarmusch,
1986), MTF, 7:45 p.m., Mich.
Jarmusch, the recognized master of
grey humor, gives us a droll but
strangely warm tale of three men
who's lives collide when they are
tossed into the same prison cell.
Tom Waits and John Lurie star in
this offbeat commentary on the
nature of life.
Three Films On New York
And It's Architecture, Eye,
8:00 p.m., 214 N. 4th.
Includes a musical tribute to the
erection of a skyscraper
(Skyscraper), as well as The City
and The Wonder Ring.
Half Life (Dennis Osborne,
1985), C2, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m.,
MLB 3.
This Ann Arbor premeire concerns
Australians poisoned by the
hydrogen bomb tests of the 1950s.
Speakers
Owen Johnson - "Broadcasting
in the Soviet Union and Eastern
Europe," Center for Russian and
East European Studies, 8-10 p.m.,
Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Ann English - "Hemoprotein
Mediated Electron Transfer," De-
partment of Chemistry, 4 p.m.,
Room 1200, Chemistry Bldg.
Tikva Frymer Kensky -
"Women in Jewish Life," Hillel, 7
p.m., 1429 Hill St.

Meetings

FISHBOWL
8:45-3:00
MLB
9:00-12:15
ENGIN. BLDG.
9:15-12:45
ED. SCHOOL
9:00-12:15
ART
10:00-12:30
FRIEZE
12:00-2:30
BUS. SCHOOL
11:00-1:30
UNION
10:30-3:15
7:30-10:00
NAT. RES.
11:30-2:45

SAME
SAME
SAME
PHARMACY
10:00-12:30
ART
11:00-1:30
NORTH CAMPUS
9:45-3:00
N.C. COOPS
5:00-7:00
SAME
SAME
NURSING
11:15-1:45

MUSIC
1:00-3:30
RACKHAM
5:30-8:00
EAST QUAD
11:45-2:15
COUZENS
4:15-6:00
ALICE L.
4:30-6:15
MO-JO
4:45-6:30 ,
MARKLEY
5:00-6:45
GRAD
7:00-9:30
UGLI
7:15-10:30

MED. SCIHOOL
11:30-2:45
RACKHAM
4:00-5:45
EAST QUAD
5:00-6:45
SOUTH QUAD
4:15-6:00
WEST QUAD
4:30-6:15
BURSLEY -
4:45-6:30
SAME
SAME

MARCH
MAD=ESS
SALE
AT
ANNEX
EVERYTHING
IN THE STORE
IS MARKED
20 t0
50% OFF
NOW THROUGH
SAT. MARCH 21st
'M' IMPRINTED ITEMS
SWEATS * SPORTSHIRTS
TIES AND MORE
"
HEAVY WEIGHT
UN-PRINTED SWEATS
IN MANY COLORS
JEANS AND JACKETS
FOR MEN & WOMEN
CASUALWEAR FOR MEN
SHIRTS PANTS
COATS * SWEATERS
PAINTERS PANTS IN
A VARIETY OF COLORS
SPORTSWEAR SHOES
Annex only " No specsa orders rainchacks

Christian Science
Organization Meeting-7:15
p.m., Michigan League.
Engineering Student
Publications Meeting - 5:45
p.m., 1203 East Engineering.
Furthermore
SAFEWALK -Night time
Safety Walking Service, 8 p.m.-
1:30 a.m., Room 102, UGLI (936-
1000).
Discussion of International
Appropriate Technology
Association Library- IATA,
7-9 p.m., 4202 Union (665-5244).
Education: Improving Black
Achievement Forum - Phi
Beta Sigma Fraternity Inc., 8-10
p.m., Pendleton Room, Union
(761-9694).
Damn Yankees! Singing and
Dancing Auditions - Ann
Arbor Civid Theater, 7 p.m., 338
South Main St.(662-7282).

F- -

,Mg ,ON '8
CELE ' preSenis the
wat j
Your Host1
Marian
with Guet rtists NNIVERSARYV
Roberta Alexander
lnstan Bolcaro n celebrating the establishm
Joan Morris
The Chenille Sisters UNIVERSITV of
the Easy Street JazzU IT o V=
Band
Judy Dow-Alexander
The Friars
John McCollum
Willis Patterson
Donald Sinta and
Ellen Weckler Wednesday, MARCH 18
Charles Sutherland
iM Men' sGlee Cluh at the MICHIGAN TH

'RTY

ent of the

ICHIGAN
OR

Send announcements of up-
coming events to "The List," co
The Michigan Daily, 420
Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Mich.,
48109. Include all pertinent in-
formation and a contact phone
number. We must receive an-
nouncements for Friday and
Sunday events at least two weeks

at 8:00 p.m.
IFATFR

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