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November 06, 1989 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-06

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The University of Michigan Union

Take Time to Help Youth at Risk
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November 6 to T
Be P bf the Criminal Justice/Chemical
Depe ency Solution
"Ho you listen and not care? How can you sit there and not feel sad that a fellow
huma ing was ut through this or wonder how strong you yourself, would be? I
wan hu hi . T.' mom had been addicted to cocaine. As a child, he saw a box fall
fron re igerator. My mom hid cookies, his hid cocaine. He hated her
even th ated her. I was crying . H. was introduced to cocaine at age 13
by fhher was messing around with.' I really felt that he knew no other
ers who are killing our children.' No they aren't, we are! They
omeone else did to them. They're left no other choice. All I could
iub s ry and how Blacks have never been given a chance and now their
ty money and power comes from drugs. I don't think anyone of us
d not do the same thing to survive. I really care and tonight was
m and I wanted to say it will be alright and I'm sorry. I NEVER
NEED to do something. This isn't a problem in the newspa-
p7 to think some of us missed Valentine's Day with a signifi-
T 1 a IAto remember all I've learned in the past 1 1/2
yea i'i sd t f
e Blankenship, Student Volunteer
rdinator at Cassidy Lake Technical School, Fall '88-Winter '89
Han ett would be like to do service work in a prison, jail,
tr~ scho 'ient program? Stop by the Project Community Office,
jchi n r ,k up the second issue of "The Criminal Justice and
lc cles" and read what students have writtten about their
Project Community:
Where your learning makes a difference.

November 12, 1989




On sale now
{open every day

The ancient Greek classic
cornedy of sx andtwar
November 2-4,a9-11war6-11
8:00. Ann Arbor Civic



Coffee! It Keeps us Going!
How many all-nighters could have been pulled with-
out coffee? How many great novelsj r hard-hitting
newspaper articles or passionate _ s could h ve
been written without cof e? ug t
taste when dunked in c
people have a soul-sea v n satover
cup of KoolAid? Could r r to fab
the world each morning h su warmilk?f
Coffee drinkers will un d tadii ;arWy offee
drinkers will not, preferrilt r af orfor
plain hot water. Or nothing r s RE
interested (and for those ne and
for all, to see what all theae
Union sponsors FREE specialty coffee tasting days
once a month at three locations.
The November coffee tastings are being held this
week. Each coffee tasting is from 10am-1pm, held
in three different locations.
*The Corner Market in the Union Eateries and Com-
mons on Monday
*The NIB Eateries and Commons in the North Ingalls
Building on Tuesday
*The North Campus Commons (The Common
Denominator) on Thursday
You can take some brochures with you to find out
even more about that beverage you love. Find out
everything you need to know about coffee makers,
Espresso, where coffee comes from, iced coffee,
desserts using coffee, coffee's history, and how to
make it RIGHT.

Jethro Tull brings Aqualung to Ann Arbor
Jethro Tull is not a man. Jethro Tull is a legendary
and quite unusual rock band. Named for no appar-
ent reason after an 18th century British agronomist
who invented the machine drill for sowing seed,
Jethro Tull has been one of the most commercially
successful and eccentric of all rock bands.
Initially blues-oriented, this English group evolved
into one of the earliest progressive rock bands and
became firmly established as an album band with
the first in a series of "concept" albums, Aqualung, a
reputation enhanced by Thick as a Brick. Featuring
leader Ian Anderson's manic stage presence in per-
formance, Jethro Tull became increasingly theatrical
in concert, culminating in the enormously popular A
Passion Play album and tour. Almost all their al-
bums have been certified gold, producing a number
of standards. "Aqualung" is their dark and dirty mas-
terpiece about a distasteful down and outer, but
other Jethro Tull songs include "Cross-Eyed Mary,"
"Bungle in the Jungle," and "Locomotive Breath."
Jethro Tull will appear in Ann Arbor on Saturdr
vember 11 at 8:00 in Hill Auditorium, pr
sented by the Office of Major Events. Ti
$20.00 and $18.50 are on sale now
Union Ticket Office. To charge by p

Chopin Played by
How often do we get the
chance to hear a con-
cert pianist from War-
saw, Poland play the
music of that consum-
mate Polish master of
piano music, Frederick
Chopin? This is an au-
thentic treat. Kaszimierz
Brozozowski from the
Chopin Conservatory in
Warsaw will play music
of Cho d others for
t V Arts at Mid-
rt. Have



Dine out at NIB
NIB Eateries and
Commons in the North
Ingalls Building offers
a special luncheon
buffet on Wednesdays.
Try us!

This week:
Taco Bar!

U-M's Ethnic
Diversity in the
Art Lounge
"Arts En-Compass" in-
cludes the artworks of
U-M American student
artists from African,
Asian, Hispanic and
Native American back-
grounds. The exhibit fo-
cuses on the influence
of dual cultures on the
artist's expression and
style. Stop by soon and
be moved by the experi-
ences of your fellow
students as mirrored in
their art. The Art Lounge
is on the first floor of the
Union. Plan to meet

Walker in Return Engagement at
Pendleton Room
Soprano Alicia Walker, who appeared in October at
an Arts at Midday program, returns for a full-length
concert in the Concert of the Month series spon-
sored by Arts and Programming. Accompanied by
Mitsumi LaFond, she will perform operatic arias and
other works. Last summer Walker, who is a U-M
music student, performed to great acclaim at the
Aspen Music Festival. Now is your chance to hear
for yourself just how an aria should be sung. Hear
Alicia Walker and Mitsumi LaFond in this free con-
cert on Tuesday, November 8 at 8:00 in the Pendle-
ton Room.




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