By MELISSA RAMSDELL
Campus peace groups last night
presented the second in a series of
discussions on military research and
the nuclear arms race in an effort to
educate and recruit University
Members of the Michigan
Student Assembly's Peace and
Justice Committee, Michigan
Alliance for Disarmament, and
Women's Action for Nuclear Disar-
mament described their organizations
and told students how to become
involved in the movement against
the arms race and increasing military
research at the University.
"Working, for me, alleviates a lot
of the fear and stress of the issue,"
said WAND member Devon
Anderson to a group of about 20
people. Organizers said last night's
turnout was better than the first
presentation last week.
Residential College senior Robyn
Watts added, "I was disheartened by
the MSA poll which showed there's
very little concern about the military
research we do here on campus."
Since 1980, the U.S. Department
of Defense funding for military
research in the nation's universities
has increased 89 percent, said Karen
Moscow, RC senior and MSA Peace
and Justice Committee member.
The nationwide trend in increased
military funding is also reflected in
the University's military research
activity, Moscow said.
She said University military re-
searchers are contributing to Star
Wars research and creating more
sophisticated nuclear weapons.
She also discussed the history of
student opposition to the removal of
the "end-use" clause from the
University's research guidelines. The
clause prohibited classified research
which endangered human beings.
(Continued from Page 1)
words "Funky Black Bitch" on a
mirror in one of the East Engineer-
ing bathrooms she was responsible
Clark has been outspoken against
University labor policies and
management and she thinks
University Building Service
management was behind the act.
Judy Levy, the bargaining chair
for the University's AFSCME
chapter, said she was going to
conduct an ad hoc investigation of
Monday's incident later this week.
Levy asked a group of students
and workers who were meeting
yesterday to help discuss plans for an
investigation of last month's
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, November 11, 1987- Page 5
Speaker discusses changes in
white supremacist movement
By EVE BECKER
Racist and anti-Semitic groups
are abandoning white sheets and
swastikas for camouflage clothing
and Bibles, said a speaker on white
supremacist groups yesterday.
Dan Levitas, research director for
Prariefire Rural Action, which mon-
itors the radical right in the farm
belt, spoke to 20 people yesterday in
a presentation sponsored by the Free
South Africa Coordinating Com-
mittee and the School of Natural
Resources environmental advocacy
"The more and more hate groups
shed their white sheets and swas-
tikas, the more and more they'll be
successful," Levitas said. "There is a
much larger constituency within the
white American public that either
shares or sympathizes with these
Levitas said racist groups have
changed their appearances, and claim
to help farmers, but are still con-
nected with groups such as the Klu
Klux Klan and the Aryan Nations,
assaulting Blacks and what they see
as an "international Jewish conspir-
With these new appearances,
these groups have been able to
influence working class people in
rural areas, Levitas said.
These groups were largely ignored
by the media during the 1980s, he
said, and so they grew without re-
striction. One of the first solutions
for combatting a racist group is "to
expose it, identify it, and name it,"
Levitas also said organizations,
such as the University, must send
strong signals to the community
saying they will combat racist
groups. People are scared and may
not want to split the community by
determining who is racist, but this is
a necessary step to confront h4te
groups, he said.
Publicity does not make incidents
worse, he said, but rather exposes
Levitas also said there has to be
increased law enforcement and pro-
secution of hate group activities.
Most racist incidents, like rapes, re-
main unreported and unindexed.
I 7 ' Z
Tribute -Associated Press
Empty combat boots rest at the base of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial
in Washington. Veterans from around the country gather today in
Washington to observe Veterans Day.
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of The University of Michigan
The calendar combines meeting, lecture work-
shop and conference announcements with
other events happening each week on campus.
It is based on The University Record calendar,
and is open to all University sponsored groups
and organizations recognized by the Michigan
Student Assembly. Items must be submitted in
writing by 5 p.m. the Tuesday before publi-
cation. Address all information to: Julie A.
Brown, publications assistant, university Rec-
ord, 412 Maynard St. Asterisk (*) denotes
events to which admission is charged.
Civil Liberties Bd--Open forum, "Statement on Freedom of
Speech and Artistic Expression," 3:30-5:30 pm, Rm 220
*Inst Humanities--Perf, Split Britches, Dress Suits to Hire,
8 pm, Trueblood Aud; panel disc follows, "Feminist
Sch Nrsg--Lec, L Gunter, "Future Directions for Gerontic
Nursing," 10:30 am, Mich League Vandenberg Rm.
Alpha Phi Omega--Blood drive, 1-7 pm, Mary Markley. No
*Museurn of Art--AA Chamber Orch, 8 pm, Museum of
Anthro/Asian Lang & Cuitures/Ctr for S &
Souiheast Asian Studies--Lee, C Fuller,
"Sovereignity and Solidarity in Hindu Village Festivals,"
4 pm, 4560 LSA; recep follows, 2040 LSA.
AstroFest 177--J Loudon, "how Telescopes Work,"7:30 pm,
*Brecht Co--See Nov 12; post-play disc, A Solomon & C
*Sch Music Dept Dance--See Nov 12.
U-M-Dearborn--Film, Testament, 7:30 pm, 138 Classroom
Admin Bldg, 593-5087.
Guild House--Forum, S Contrarto, "Police Response to
Domestc VioIencfe," noon (lunch avail, $1), 802 Monroe
*ICLE--Vidoe, Taxation of Decedents' Estates, 9 am-5 pm,
1020 Greene St. 764-0533,
U bib --Course, "Computerized Literature Searching Using
Wilsonlin.:," 9:30-11:30 am, Rm 412 UGL. 936-2408.
n_---- _-----------------------------. . C3 n fl-1, ,.A-4
TARDAA--Trial of a Time Lord Festival & Trivia Contest,
noon, 296 Dennison.
*Zen Buddhist Temple--Benefit perf, U-M Jap Music Grp,
4-6 pm, 1214 Packard. 761-6520.
Inst Hum anities-*Perf, Split Britches, Dress Suits to Hire,
8 pm, Trueblood Aud; disc, E Diamond & S-E Case,
10:30 am, Rmn 1512 Rackham.
*Men's:Athletics--Swimming, U-M vs Cincinnati, 1:30
pm, Matt Mann Pool; hockey, U-M vs Mich State, 7:30
pm, Yost Arena.
*Women's Athletics--Volleyball, U-M vs Westem Mich,
7:30 pm, IM Bldg.
*Hill St Cinema--A Man Called Flintstone, 7 & 9 pm, Nat
*Brecht Co--See Nov 12.
*Sch Music Dept Dance--See Nov 12.
*Fitness Res Ctr--Workshop for aerobic instructors, 9 am-
noon, CCRB, 763-2462.
Intl Ctr--Workshop, B Denman, "Overseas Internships," 1:30
pm, Dow Bldg. 747-2259.
*Major Events--Comedy, S Kinison, 8 pm, Hill Aud. 763-
*Outdoor Rec Ctr --3-mile run, Turkey Trot, 10:30 am, U-
M Golf Course, Reg req. 763-3562.
*Ctr for Russ & E Europ Studies--Balalaika Orch of
Detroit, 8 pm, Rackham Aud. 763-TKTS.
*U A C--See Nov 12.
*Ruthven Planetarium Theatre--Show, "Autumn Stars,"
11:30 am; "Solar System Spectacular," 2 & 3:15 pm. Loc
4th Fl Nat Sci Mus, comer Geddes-Washtenaw. 764-0478.
*NatSci Museums--Children's workshop, "The People
*Hill St Forum--D Wolfberg, "An Evening of Jewish
Humor, "8 pm, MainStreet Comedy Showcase.
*Brecht Co--Perf, "Embracing the Butcher," 2 pm,
Residential Coll Aud.
Bullard Film Series--3 Films: Personal Decisions, Silent
Scream & Planned Parenthood's Response to Silent
Scream, 7:30 pm, MLB4.
*Sch Music Dept Dance--AA Dance Works Fall Season, 2
pm, McIntosh Theater; recep for Friends of Dance
U-M-Flint--Recital, J Vergin, 2:30 pm, Court St Methodist
Church, 225 W Court St. 762-3377.
Sch Music--Organ recital, M Johns, 4 pm, Sch Music
Blanche Anderson Moore Hall. 24-Hr Music Line, 763-
Phi Beta Sigma--Mtg, 5-8 pm, Mich Union.
*Ruthven Planetarium Theatre--Show, "Solar System
Spectacular," 2 & 3:15 pm. Loc 4th Fl Nat Sci Mus,
comer Geddes-Washtenaw. 764-0478.
Zen Buddhist Temple--Meditation svcs: in Korean, 10 am-
noon; in English, 5-7 pm, 1214 Packard. 761-6520.
Univ Lutheran Chapel--Bible study, 9:15 am; worship,
10:30 am; supper, 6 pm, 1511 Washtenaw. 663-5560.
Lord of Light Lutheran Church--Worship, 10 am, 801 S
Chinese Christian Fellowship--Children's & adult
Sunday school, 2 pm; worship, 3 pm, 3150 Glacier Way.
His House Christian Fellowship--Dinner, singing &
Bible study, 6-8 pm, 925 E Ann. 663-0483, 665-0775.
Weis Lutheran Campus Ministry--Bible Study, 8:45 am;
worship. 10 am. 1360 Pauline Blvd. 662-0663.