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October 14, 1987 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1987-10-14

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, October 14, 1987- Page 3
ANC speaker asks for support

By VICKI BAUER
African Nation Congress repre-
sentative Shuping Coapoge described
South African apartheid to an audi-
ence of more than 60 people gathered
on the Diag yesterday for a rally to
honor political prisoners.
In a brief speech, Coapoge, a
member of the ANC's mission to
the United Nations, traced the his-
tory of South Africa's system from
1910, when the nation's constitution
declared inequality between Blacks
and whites, to the present day.
Coapoge described major political
milestones from the 1931 Civilized
Law and Labor Act, prohibiting
Blacks from legally organizing labor
unions, to the 1976 confrontation
between the South African Army and
school children.
Coapoge was the final speaker at
the event, sponsored by the Free
South Africa Coordinating Com-
mittee and the United Coalition
Against Racism.

Before the event, as an introduc-
tion to the speakers, LSA juniors
Renuka Uthappa and Cristina
Antworth danced to Peter Gabriel's
song "Biko," about the political
prisoner who was brutally tortured
and killed in South Africa in 1977.

Mahlangu a sister school, Paige
said, and set up an exchange pro-
gram. The group also is going to
send academic and medical supplies.
The University administration has
not been involved in the sister-
school arrangements.

'We have to demand aid to the front line; we have
to demand the recognition of the African National
Congress.'
- Pam Nadasen, FSACC member

FSACC member Pam Nadasen
condemned the Reagan Administra-
tion's policies toward South Africa.
Nadasen called for U.S. support of
sanctions against South Africa and
further divestment by U.S. busi-{
nesses.
Nadasen stressed the importance
of immediate action. "We have to
demand aid to the front line; we have
to demand the recognition of the
African National Congress," she
said.
The African National Congress ist
an alternative government that has
been banned by the South African
government. Its most famous
political prisoner, perhaps, is Nelson
Mandela, who has been in jail since
1964.
UCAR member Kimberly Smith
compared apartheid in South Africa
to racism in the United States and
concluded that "We are living
apartheid American style." Smith
said University students have an
obligation to work against apartheid.

FSACC member Liz Paige
introduced the group's new plan to
aid the Solmon Mahlangu Freedom
College in Tanzania. The college,
consisting of a school and a hospi-
tal, was established in 1979 by the
ANC to provide students with pri-
mary, secondary and post-secondary
education.
FSACC plans to declare Solmon

"Education in South Africa is
oppressing the people," Paige said.
"People are forced to learn the lan-
guage and culture of the people that
oppress them... (Solmon Mahlangu)
is for people who left South Africa
to get a free education; that is a
right, not a privilege, for all peo-
ple."

Daily Photo by DAVID LUBLINER
Anthology Prof. John O'Shea displays a pot from the University's
Museum of Anthropology. O'Shea is the curator from the Great Lakes
Range of the museum.
Prof. digs for clues
-to Michian htory

Rent a Car from Econo-Car

By CHASE HADDIX
A Michigan family was clearing
ground in their backyard when they
discovered a fire pit. University an-
thropologists surveyed the site and
found that the hearth, surrounded by
stone chips, was thousands of years
old.
University anthropologists have
found that the state's "backyard" is a
cache of clues to its past. Ann Arbor
itself claims 30 to 40 known sites,
some as old as 7,000 years, said
John O'Shea, associate professor of
anthropology and associate curator
for the Great Lakes Range division
of the University's Museum of An-
thropology.
"Before I came here, I had no idea
that Michigan had anything to of-
fer," said Dawn Haverstock, a third-
year graduate student in the depart-
ment of anthropology. Haverstock
had worked on sites in Mexico, but
came to the University to work on
her doctorate.
"There is an amazing wealth of
pottery here," she said.
Most of the city's sites are near
the flood plain of the Huron River,
while others are near smaller bodies
of water. Many Ann Arbor streets,
such as Liberty Street, are aligned on
old Indian roads, O'Shea said.
O'Shea said the museum has de-
veloped criteria for the city planning
department; as a free service, the
University will survey land before
building so a significant site is not
destroyed. In addition to five sites
outside the city limits, sites near
Alpena county have been uncovered
in the past four years.
In 1984, O'Shea said, a "large,
significant site" was discovered near

Briarwood Mall. A field team o f
University graduate students found a
campsite there, dating from A. D.
1000 to 1100. Excavation was done
by Michigan State University stu-
dents to avoid the appearance of
conflict of interest.
Under O'Shea's direction, the
museum is currently excavating six
sites in lower north-eastern Michi-
gan on Hubbard Lake. The project,
started in 1983, receives about
$50,000 from the National Science
Foundation. So far, the dig has un-
covered settlements of Algonquin
speakers, related to the Ottawa tribe.
While these date from A.D. 1200 to
1500, sites 8,000 years old have also
been found in the region.
Digs in Michigan usually turn up
broken pottery, clay smoking pipes,
chip-stone tools, and firecrack rock
used in earth ovens hundreds of years
ago.
"You're used to finding artifacts
every day," said Andy Darling, a
second-year graduate student in an-
thropology. The artifacts are returned
to the museum where they are cata-
logued and analyzed. Some become
part of the permanent collection,
which is used to identify and research
materials the come into the labora-
tory.
"The sites themselves are pretty
dense," Haverstock said. "Each
square meter has over 1,000 pieces
of pottery."
Yun Lee, a fourth-year graduate
student with a master's in history,
said one project he worked on in
Michigan had "two to three sites
each mile. It's amazing that so many
people lived there."
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ANN ARBOR

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TlE LIST
What's happening in Ann Arbor today

Campus Cinema
Prick Up Your Ears (Stephen
Frears, 1987) - Mich. 8 p.m.
Already being touted as one of the
year's best films, Stephen Frears' new
feature follows the life of the late
English playwright Joe Orton and his
tragic relationship with mentor-lover
Kenneth Halliwell.
Performances
The Iodine Raincoats - U-Club,
9:30 p.m. (763-4648). Presented by the
East Quad Music Co-op.
University Symphony Chamber
Players - School of Music Recital
Hall, 8 p.m. (763-4726). Richard
Rosenberg conducts as the University
Symphony Chamber Players open their
1987-88 season.
Speakers
Prof. Carl Cohen - "Privacy,
Abortion, and the U.S. Constitution,"
Celebration '87, noon, 2553 LS&A
Bldg.
John O'Shea - "Szegedi Fish Soup:
Life and Society During the Early
Bronze Age in Southeast Hungary,"

in Honduras," Latin American
Solidarity Comm., Rackham Student
Govt., 8 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Roger Peterson - "Marketing
Internationally: Do You Have a
Choice?" ESD in Ann Arbor, noon,
Domino's Farms.
Meetings
U-M Asian Student Coalition -
7 p.m., Mason Hall.
Christian Womens Group - 7-8
p.m., Fireside Lounge of First United
Methodist Church, corner of State and
Huron.
U-M Students of Objectivism -
8 p.m., Room C, Michigan League.
Furthermore
Pre-Interview - Naval Air Systems
& Control, 5-7 p.m., 1200 EECS;
Intel, 5-7 p.m., 1013 Dow (763-5027).
Career Planning & Placement -
Interview Lecture, 4:10-5:30 p.m.,1046
Dana; Investigating Careers in the Not-
For-Profit/Social Change Sector, 4:10 -
5 p.m., CP&P; Intro to CP & P, 4:30
- 5 p.m., CP&P.

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