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November 04, 1994 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-11-04

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 4, 1994 - 7

.'U' offers weekly continuing education lectures for senior citizens

By SPENCER DICKINSON
For the Daily
Communication Prof. Michael Traugott
yesterday gave a lecture on politics and the
media to an unusual group of students. All
were attentive, several took notes and many
were already well informed about the subject.
A few even took advantage of the hearing aids
ffered at the entrance to the lecture hall.
Every student in the Kellogg Auditorium
was more than 55 years old. They were par-
ticipating in a program called "Learning in
Retirement," presented by the University's
Turner Geriatric Clinic.
The clinic has been presenting lectures for

seven years, informing and entertaining the
senior citizens of Ann Arbor.
"We started with one lecture on Japan and
China for senior citizens and expected 50
people. One hundred fifty people showed up,"
said Shiela Silver, the program coordinator.
Eleanor Hoag, a retired Pioneer High
School teacher, who attended the program,
said, "I've been around since the beginning."
She saw the program advertised in the news-
paper in 1987 and showed up "hoping for
something to help keep the mind active."
Since then, she and other regulars have
been putting together a curriculum that in-
cludes everything from weekly lecture-sized

presentations to small study groups.
These lectures are a welcome addition to
the lives of Ann Arbor's retired population,
audience members agreed. Roderick Frasen, a
professor emeritus of English as a second lan-
guage who attended yesterday's lecture with
his wife Monique, finds them "quite enjoy-
able." He cited the premier lecture on Asia in
1987 and a presentation on World War II as
among the most memorable.
The majority of the lecture-goers are regu-
lars, and many gather to socialize before the
presentation. By 9:30 a.m., a group of 50 had
already assembled in the auditorium lobby
enjoying the free coffee.

Frasen, a regular since the beginning of
the series, said, "By now, we know just about
everybody."
Yesterday's lecture was the first in a series
called "National Policy Issues." The remain-
ing three will deal with the health-care reform
debate, environmental policy and crime pre-
vention. The lectures take place each Thurs-
day through Dec. 1. Future topics will include
the United Nations and global climatic change.
Traugott's lecture, titled "If it is broke,
how do we fix it?" dealt with changing tactics
of politicians, and changing roles of reporters.
He touched on campaign finance reform, the
1988 presidential campaign and the infamous

"WillieHorton" adandGenniferFlowers 1992
charges of marital infidelity.
He had good things to say about his audi-
ence. "They are knowledgeable people, mostly
longtime Ann Arbor residents, who are very
attentive and interested." He added. "Senior
citizens are among the most active members
of the electorate." They proved him right by
asking several questions about issues he had
discussed and other aspects of the political
process when his presentation was over.
The program is open to all people 55or
older, and more information is available by
calling the Turner Clinic at 764-6831.

Judge swears in 12-member jury in Simpson trial

Write for the Daily

Newsday
LOS ANGELES -Ajury of eight
women and four men was sworn in
yesterday to decide whether O.J.
Simpson murdered his ex-wife Nicole
Brown Simpson and her friend Ronald
Goldman June 12.
Chosen after a full day of peremp-
tory challenges, the jury consists of
ight Blacks, one white, two Latinos
ndoneman whoidentifiedhimselfas
American Indian/Caucasian. They

range in age from 22 to 52.
At4:16 p.m. Superior Court Judge
Lance Ito looked into thejury box and
said, simply: "The O.J. Simpsonjury."
He then told the jurors to rise and
swore them in. He told them they had
a "great chore" ahead of them. "I want
to welcome you to the league of
judges, because that is what you are
now," he said.
He then dismissed the jurors,
whose names have not been released.

Ito has indicated he may sequester
them at some later point.
"We all earned our paychecks to-
day," said Deputy District Attorney
Marcia Clark.
"A piece of cake," said Ito.
The scene ended one of the more
tension-filled days of a six-weekjury-
selection process, with the defense
and prosecution each using 1 of their
20 peremptory challenges to excuse
prospective jurors. Each challenge

was followed by a sidebar conference
between lawyers and Ito, where it
appeared that prosecutors were being
accused of systematically dismissing
Blacks and defense attorneys of elimi-
nating whites.
In its 10 challenges prosecutors
excused eight Blacks and two whites.
Defense attorneys challenged five
whites, one Black, one Latino, two
American Indians and one person of
mixed race.

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XOZY WINTER HIDEAWAY. Romantic
og cabins. $49-$69 nightly. Includes hot tub,
XC trails, and more. Traverse City area. 616/
276-9502.
GETAWAY WITH JETAWAY friendly
service! Low fares, Cont. AmEx. coupons.
994-5921. South U. across from Bagel
Factory.
GREEN DAY TIX 5 floor seats for 11/25.
MUST sell! Call 213-1135 or 913-8675.
LOW FARES! London from $369, Paris
from $528, Frankfurt from $504. Regency
Travel 209 S. State St. 665-6122.
.'$PRING BREAK Reps. wanted now!
tcapulco from $499, Cancun from $399,
Jamaica from $529. Call Dan 665-6122.
Regency Travel 209 S. State.
SPRING BREAK . CANCUN, JAMAICA,
BRECKENRIDGE. Budget to luxury
packages. Call NOW and beat the rush!
Gregg or Andrew 998-1925.
SPRING BREAK SPECIAL at Stamos
Travel in Kerrytown 663-4400. U-M Desk
663-5500. Contiki & AESU tours special
rate.
STUDENTS ANYWHERE in the U.S. on
Continental $179 or $239. Bring your Con-
tinental voucher & AMEX card. Martha at
regency Travel, 209 S. State, 665-6122.
TRAVEL FREE! Spring Break '95! Guaran-
teed lowest prices! Jamaica, Cancun,
Bahamas, Florida, Padre. Book early & save
$$$I Organize group & travel free! Sun
Splash Tours 1-800/426-7710.
TRAVEL VOUCHERS same as $300 cash
on Northwest or KLM. Best offer. 485-4613.

ERIC'S SPORTS: Team uniforms and shoes FREE FREE hot sauce and salsa taste test-
for all indoor sports. 2 blocks off State Street. ig at Tios. Come in and try some of the
Call 663-6771. world's best and hottest sauces. Sun. Nov. 6,
12-4 p.m. 333 E. Huron 761-6650.
JULIE, LIBBY, & LESLIE are so sassy!
Love, Joe.
JURORS NEEDED FOR mock trials at the e a g
Law school: 1114, 15, 16, 17, & 21. Sign up
for one or more! Call 763-4319.

ABOUNDING LOVE & security awaits the
newbom we wish to adopt. Call collect 810/
779-9656.
ADOPTION - A baby to love would make
our life together even happier. We can help
each other. Please call us at our home
anytime, I1-800/370-2444.
ADOPTION: Give your baby a happy home
with a U-M grad. and his loving wife.
Catholic, agency approved couple. Call Dan
and Marilyn at home: 1-800/848-4167.
U-M BOXING club meets Mon., Thur.,
coliseum upper deck. Friendly stud. club of-
fers good coaching, skills, safe supervised
sparrng. In-shape beginners welcome! Starts
Mon. Nov. 7. Details Justin-213-1935, Eric-
662-3959 or NCRB.

Muslim Student's Association
Presents
Islamic Awareness Week
November 7-11
Monday, November 7
Brown Bag Discussion "The African American Experience"
Speaker: Dr. Mukthar Curtis Couzens 1:30 - 3:30
Dorm Presentation "Introduction to Islam"
Speaker: Mr. Kamran Bajwa West Quad 5:45pm
Thesday, November 8
Lecture "Significance and Meaning Behind
Practices of Islam"
Speaker: Imam Saleem Khalid Law Quad Rm. 100 7pm
Wednesday, November 9
Brown Bag Discussion "Women in Islam"
Speaker: Sister Caroline Al-Qadi
Stockwell Blue Lounge 1:30-3:00pm
Thursday, November 10
Dorm Presentation "An Introduction to Islam"
Speaker: Mr. Kamran Bajwa Markley 5pm
Lecture "Islam in America"
Speaker: Imam Quicke Law Quad Rm 100 7pm
Throughout the week, there will be a bazaar, in the
basement of the Union, and an Art Display, on the
second floor of the Union, and movies shown every night.
There will also be a banquet on Friday, November 11.
For more details about the program and locations please call:
Adnan Akhtar 741-8716
Asif Malik 761-7087
or Sameera Ahmed 769-7383

r

ORDER YOUR
1995 YEARBOOK
NOW!
Only S35.00
Visa, Master, Checks,Student Acct.
Call: 764-9425

e i foyteDa,
arSanal
9 perso I FISH DOCTOR'S - Everything for your
. Washtenaw. 434-1030.

F

SHARE TOWNHOUSE with 2 men. Own
room, on Dexter Rd. Call 313/ 769-2982
~~ Livetu

"FRIENDSHIP FOR SINGLES"
COMPATIBLE INTRODUCTIONS
SELECT & SINCERE DATING
Meet New People
Since 1980. Tom/Katie 945-9422.
A LOVING COUNTRY couple wishes to
adopt new bom. Call 800/896-1067.
DETROIT LIVE!
One-on-One/Voice Personals
1-313-976-3000
Why pay more! Only 69e/min.
Alternative Lifestyles
Gay - Bi - Couples - Swingers
1-313-976-4000
Only 85t/min.
Ladies FREE! 1-313-237-2222

GROOM 'N GO pet grooming. Expert dog
and cat grooming. For an appointment call
663-3360.
Classif ie '
(They are purrrrfect)

I I

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HERB DAVID GUITAR Studio 302 E.
Liberty, 665-8001. Lessons lessons lessons.
Repair repair repair. Not just guitar.

The Board of Governors of the
Federal Reserve System
The nation's central bank invites interested Economics, Finance, Computer Science, and Math majors
to an information session about employment opportunities at the Board in Washington, DC.
Thursday, November 10, 1994
Michigan League Koessler Room
7:00pm
The Board's Divisions of Research and Statistics, Monetary Affairs, and International Finance regularly
hire individuals with the undergraduate degrees as Research Assistants. Research assistants work
closely with one of the United States' finest economic research staffs on policy-related research and
other projects.

"*
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The Federal Reserve Board's benefits package offers excellent health insurance options,
competitive compensation packages, voluntary savings and investment programs, and
tuition assistance.
The Board ls An Equal Opportunity Employer

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IEEODROSS AVERY QUARTET

St deneturies
are here!
Dormitory residents may pick up a Directory in
their hall lobby this week (one per room, please).
If you don't live in a dorm, don 't despair...
On-campus Directory distribution:
eFriday, Nov. 4 Michigan Union 10am-2pm

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