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March 23, 1987 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1987-03-23

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Page 2 -- The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 23, 1987
Career fair draws record attendance

By ROSE MARY WUMMEL
The eighth annual Alternative
Career Fair attracted record crowds
to its speeches and workshops at
East Quad this weekend.
According to Phillis Englebert,
organizer of the weekend and
graduate student in Natural
Resources, "I feel that this year
there were more participants, more
energy, than any of the other
years."v
The Alternative Career Fair

attempts to help students interested
in "alternative careers." Among the
careers discussed were working for
lobbying groups, teaching in
schools for disabled children, and
working as a doctor for the Red
Cross.
Ben Noble, LSA sophomore,
said "We once called them careers
for social change, but alternative
careers are no longer limited to
those lines."
Englebert attributed this year's
turnout - twice the previous record

- to Friday night's speakers,
featuring David Weir, director for
the Center for Investigative Report -
ing.
The twelve workshops, held
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sat -
urday, each drew about 30 people.
Most participants were graduating
seniors and University graduates.
According to Englebert, "The
workshops were much more prac -
tical this year."
The workshops addressed both
specifically career-oriented skills

and ideas on how to apply these
skills in a progressive manner.
Each student who participated in
the fair was asked to fill out an
evaluation. And according to Jolie
Spring, a Residential College
senior and fair organizer, student
response has been extremely
positive.
Spring said the only students
who seemed disappointed were
those looking to find a specific job
rather than direction and inspiration.

Nazi rally encounters stiff opposition

By STEVE BLONDER
and MICHAEL LUSTIG
A group of about 25 white
supremacist neo-Nazis marched to
'the Federal Building Saturday, and
were chased away by more than 100
hecklers. One observer was injured

and a demonstrator was arrested.
Carrying red flags emblazoned
with swastikas and a Confederate
flag, and wearing camouflage fa-
tigues and SS uniforms, they chant-
ed "White power" and "White rev-
olution; that's the solution."

Robert Brown, an engineering
senior, taunted the group on the
steps of the Federal Building,
shouting at them and twice drop -
ping his pants to bare his buttocks.
Police officers moved in to
surround the Nazi group as the
crowd of hecklers grew. One of the

demonstrators was arrested and
charged with felonious assault after
he slashed a heckler on the chin
with a piece of metal.
The Ann Arbor Police were un -
aware of and unprepared for the Nazi
rally last weekend. "They had no
(parade) permit. They were not
expected," said Lt. Harold Tinsey.

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Nazi
(Continued from Pag
She said that beca
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e1) was unaware of the Nazi war crimes
ause today's until she moved to France in 1960
s and daugh- and married a Jew. "No one at home
ermany, that opened my eyes to what happened
3 Eichmann," between 1933 and 1945," Klarsfeld
d in the fight said
m and anti- Klarsfeld first gained attention in
1968 when she publicly slapped the
39, Klarsfeld face of former West German
regant? Chancellor Kurt-George Kiesinger,
y Test and identified him as a Nazi
fidential propagandist.
-rvices She is also responsible for track-
Ypsilanti ing down former Gestapo chief
ny Time) Klaus Barbie, "the Butcher of
Lyon."

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PARS ONS.
SCHOOL OAF DESIGN
Special Summer Programs
Parsons in Paris: 6-week program June 30-August 13, 1987
Painting, drawing, art history and the liberal arts. Paris and the Dordogne
countryside or Siena, Italy.
Fashion In Paris June 30-July 30, 1987
Fashion illustration, a history of European costume and contemporary
trends in French fashion. Slide presentations, museums, studio and retail
outlets, guest lectures.
Photography in Paris June 30-July 30, 1987
The aesthetics and craft of photography. Lectures, gallery visits and
shooting assignments.
Architecture and Design in Paris June 30-July 30, 1987
European decorative arts and the history of French architecture. Parsons
faculty and staff members of the Musee des Arts Decoratifs.
Parsons in Great Britain June 30-July 30, 1987
A new program co-sponsored by the Cooper-Hewitt Museum. Architecture
and decorative arts in London. Four excursions to nearby country homes
and towns..
Parsons in Italy June 30-July 30, 1987
Contemporary Italian design and the history of Italian architecture. Rome.
Florence, Venice and Milan.
Parsons in Japan July 23-August 22, 1987
Fashion and textile design and a history of Japanese crafts. Workshops,
visits to studios, museums and retail outlets in Tokyo, Takayama and Kyoto.
Presentations by well-known Japanese designers.
Graphic Design in Japan July 23-August 22, 1987
Survey of contemporary Japanese graphic design and traditional influences
in Tokyo and Kyoto. Workshops, gallery and studio visits and presentations.
Parsons in West Africa June 30-July 25, 1987
Ceramics, fibers, metalsmithing, photography. archaeology or traditional
African art and architecture. The Ivory Coast and/or Mali (811-8122/87).
Bank Street/Parsons June 29-July 31, 1987
A joint three-summer master's degree program with the prestigious Bank
Street College of Education. The curriculum examines educational supervi-
sion and administration with a visual arts focus.
College Session in New York June 22-July 23, 1987
Full-time study in a specified art and design area. Drawing. painting,
ceramic and textile design, communication design, photography. environ-
mental design, illustration, fashion illustration or fashion design.
Pre-College Session in New York June 22-July 23, 1987
A full-time opportunity. For high school students considering college majors
in drawing, painting, ceramic and textile design. communication design.
photography, environmental design.nillustration, fashion illustration, fashion
merchandising or fashion design. Introduction to art and design also
available.
Pre-College in Israel June 15-August 11, 1987
A new program offered jointly with the Bezalel Academy of Arts & Design.
Promising high school students visit major historical sites. Emphasis on ar-
chaeology and drawing or photography
Pre-College in France July 15-August 12, 1987
High school students of artistic promise visit Paris and the Dordogne
region. College-level drawing and painting. with lectures in art history and
prehistoric archaeology.
All foreign programs include air transportation, land transfers and accom-
modations. Dormitory arrangements for New York programs are available.
Selected programs are offered with undergraduate credit, graduate credit
and no-credit options. For additional information, please return the coupon
below or call (212) 741-8975.

You are invited to a lecture
"THE SOVIET PRESS TODAY"
by
Sergei Dovlatov
MONDAY, MARCH 23- 8:00P.M.
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE, 4th FLOOR
Sergei Dovlatov was born in 1941 in Ufa, Bashkiria, USSR. After graduating
from a Leningrad high school, he worked in the metal industry and briefly
attended Leningrad University. He was drafted to serve as a guard in strict-
security camps in the Komi Republic and later worked as a journalist. In 1978,
Mr. Dovlatov emigrated from the USSR. His books, none of which have been
published in the USSR, include "Invisible Book" (Nevidimaia kniga), "The
Craft" (Renes lo), and "The Compromise" (Kompromiss). His stories have
appeared in THE NEW YORKER and other magazines and he has served as
editor of a major Russian-language weekly in New York City.
Cosponsors for this lecture are Dept. of Communications, Col-
lege of LS&A, P.A.C./Stadium Educational Fund, and CREES.
This lecture is the final lecture for University course 312 and the public is cor-
dially invited to attend.
Viewpoint Lectures presents
Margaret Papandreou
First Lady of Greece
"TOGETHER FOR PEACE"M

IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press reports
Aquino admits policy failed
BAGUIO CITY, Philippines - Speaking form a bomb-damaged
grandstand, President Corazon Aquino said yesterday her peace policy
has failed and she ordered the military to crush Communist rebels and
rightist plotters.
"God knows I have tried," she said at graduation ceremonies at the
Philippine Military Academy. "But my offers of peace and
reconciliation have been met with the most bloody and insolent
rejections by the left and the right."
She vowed to eliminate the foes of freedom here before leaving
office, and complained that America was just giving advice instead of
the aid it promised.
The government-run Philippine News Agency said the week just
ended was the bloodiest of the year, with 108 people killed in more that
30 politically motivated incidents.
Tutu calls for cease-fire
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa - Archbishop Desmond Tutu
said yesterday after his first formal talks with the African National Con -
gress that he asked the guerilla group to consider acease-fire, but ANC
leader Oliver Tambo refused.
Tutu spoke at an airport news conference on returning to Johan -
nesburg from two days of talks with ANC leaders at their head quarters
in Lusaka, Zambia.
The ANC, outlawed in South Africa, is the largest guerilla org -
anization fighting to overthrow this country's white-led government.
"I was asking them to review their own position, whether they
ought to consider the renunciation of the armed struggle, in order to
throw the ball back in the court of the South African government," said
Tutu, the black leader of South Africa's Anglican church and a top
opponent of apartheid.
Soviet expert questions U.S.
sincerity on arms reductions
MOSCOW - Veteran arms control negotiator Viktor Karpov said
yesterday the United States may be trying to scuttle breakthroughs in
medium-range missile talks with demands about short range nuclear
weapons and with other proposals.
"There is increasing evidence that the United States does not really
desire the elimination of medium-range missiles in Europe, that the
'zero option' was a bluff from the very outset," Karpov said.
Elimination of medium-range missiles in Europe, the so-called "zero
option," was first- proposed by President Reagan in his first term.
Progress toward an agreement was blocked by Soviet-U.S. wrangling
over U.S. deployments of medium-range missiles, announcement of the
U.S. "Star Wars" research program, and other issues.
Roberts meets donation goal
ORLANDO, Fla. - A millionaire dog track owner said yesterday
he'll go on television to personally give $1.3 million to evangelist
Oral Roberts, but Said the gift has nothing to do with Robert's claim
that he might die if he didn't reach a fund-raising goal.
Roberts said in March 1986 that God had given him a year to raise
$8 million for scholarships so Oral Roberts University's medical-
school graduates could afford to be missionaries in Third World coun -
tries.
Benefactor Jerry Collins is not a follower of Roberts and Said he's
donating the final $1.3 million to help the medical program, not be -
cause of the pioneer television evangelist's statements that God would
"call him home" at the end of March if the fund-raising drive failed.
EXTRAS
Beaver suspected of reptile
impersonations in Texas
IRVING, Texas (AP) - Residents alarmed by toothey creatures
lurking in a lake near an apartment complex were told. the animals were
neither alligators nor crocodiles, but beavers.
"Yeah, it's beavers," said Steve Asbeck, an animal control officer who
investigated reports that an alligator or crocodile had found its way into
the channel off Towne Lake.
But Asbeck and Mike Potts, a former alligator hunter from Florida
who now lives in Arlington, said they had found no sign of such a beast.
"I did see beavers," Potts said last week. "Unless you know the finer
points of 'gator watching, you see something dark, two or three feet
long, with its head gliding through the water, it's a pretty easy mistake
to make."
Some residents insisted the experts were wrong.

"I don't buy the beaver bit because I've seen the alligator,"-said Brian
Martin, who lives in a nearby apartment complex.
Martin said the animal' had not reappeared since crowds began
gathering nightly looking for the animal.
"I'll go to my grave saying I saw a reptile resembling an alligator out
there," Martin said.
Of he ichtigau iBMW
vol. XCYVH-No. 117
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967 X) is published Monday through
Friday during the fall and winter terms. Subscription rates: September
through April-$18 in Ann Arbor; $35- outside the city. One
term-$10 in town; $20 outside the city.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and sub -
scribes to Pacific News Service and the Los Angeles Times Syndicate.
Editor in Chief...............................ROB EARLE Sports Editor.................,SCO'T G. MILLER
Managing Editor............AMY MINDELL Associate Sports Editors............DAREN JASEY
News Editor..- -.........PHILIP 1. LEVY RICK KAPLAN
Features Editor..........................MELISSA BIRKS GREG MOLZON
NEWS.STAFF: Elizabeth Atkins, Eve Becker, Steve ADAM OC1LIS
Blonder, Rebecca Blumenstein, Jim Bray, Brian Bonet, JEFF RUSII
Scott Bowles, Paul Henry Cho, Dov Cohen, Rebecca SPORTS STAFF: Jim Downey, Liam Fiaherty, Allen
Cox, Hampton Dellinger, Leslie Eringaard, Martin Gelderloos, Kenneth Goldberg, Chris Gordillo, Shelly
Frank, Pam Franklin, Stephen Gregory, Edward Haselhuhn, Julie Ilollman, Walter Kopf. Rob Levine,
Kleine, Steve Knopper, Vibeke Laroi, Carrie Loranger. Jill Marchiano, Ian Ratner, Adam Schefter, Adam
Michael Lustig, Jerry Markon, Edwin McKean, Andy Schrager, Scott Shaffer, Pete Steinert, Douglas Volan,
Mills, Tim Omarzu, Eugene Pak, Melissa Ramsdell, Peter Zellen, Bill Zolla.
Martha Scvctson, Wendy Sharp. Louis Stancato,
Steven Tuch, David Webster, Jennifer Weiss:Rose Photo Editors.............SCOTT LITUCHY
Mary Wumel A.NDI SCIIREIBER
Opinion Page Editors..................PETER MOONEY PHOTO STAFF: .eslie Boorstein, Karen Handelman,
HENRYPARK Dana Mendelssohn, John Munson, Darrian Smith,
OPINION PAGE STAFF: Muzammil Ahmed, Tim Grace TsaL
Bennett, ceter Ephross, Paul Honsinger, Tim Huet,
Lisa Jordan, Jeffrey Rutherford, Caleb Southworth, Business Manager..............MASON FRANKLIN
Arlin Wasserman, Mark Williams. Sales Manager.............................DIANE ,BLOOM
Arts Editors....................REBECCA CHUNG Finance Manager ............REBECCA LAWRENCE
SETH FLICKER Classified Manager ........... GAYLE SHAPIRO
Books.......................SUZANNE MISENCIK Assistant Sales Manager........ANNE KUBEK
Features................ .ALAN PAUL Assistant Classified Manager...............AMY EIGES
Film................. .....KURT SERBUS DISPLAY SALES: Karen Brown, Kelly Crivello, Irit
Music..................................BETH FERTIG Elrad, Missy Hambrick, Ginger Heyman, Denise Levy,
Theatre......................LAUREN SCHREIBER Wendy Lewis, Jason Liss, Jodi Manchik, Laura
ARTS STAFF: V. J. Beauchamp, Lisa Berkowitz, Martin, Mindy Mendonsa, Scott Metcalf, Carolyn
Marnie Criley, Karin Edelson, Kaywin Feldman, Rands, Jackie Rosenburg, Todd Samovitz, Laura

March 24, 1987

7:00 pm

4%11

Pendleton Room, Michigan Union

STUDY IN LONDON,
SUMMER 1987
Comparative Health Care Systems:
The British National Health Service
Classroom, Field Trips and Individual Placements
JULY 6 - AUGUST 7, 1987
at
THE UNIVERSITY OF LONDON
6 undergraduate or graduate credits
An opportunity for health professional students
to study a different approach to
health care delivery.
, A r'Udf Am V ,F. , VTTI\Td

Parsons School of Design, Office of Special Programs
66 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10011
Please send me information on the following
special summer programs:

LI
OF
OF
F-

Parsons/Paris
Fashion/Paris
Photography/Paris

QI
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Parsons/West Africa
Bank Street/Parsons
College/New York

4

I

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