^'"^ ' ' "'Bd
FROM U-M INFORMATION SERVICE
n. .n AlULArbor Pow
Wov^ u. cei^Draiion of native
American dancers and singers, is
scheduled for Saturday and Sun-
day at the University of Michigan
Sports Coliseum at Hill Street at
South Fifth Avenue.
The event is one of many native
American Awareness activities
scheduled in Ann Arbor this week-
end. The theme for this year's ac-
tivities is Indian education.
The Pow Wow will feature the
native dances and singing that
have been traditional at such fes-
tivities for centuries. Pow Wow
times are 1-4 p.m. and 6:30-10 p.m.
Sa^rr'nv n^ '6 p.m. Sunday.
DL ay dinner break,
native American < •1''1 crafts,
including jewelry i ^, basket
weaving and sand painting, will be
demonstrated, as storytellers re-
count Indian legends. Singer
-Jeanne Shenandoah will perform
Saturday evening following the
Native American artists and
craftsmen from throughout the
country also will display and sell
sion to the Pow Wow is $6
pi „ or $10 for both days. Dis-
counts are available for senior citi-
zens, children and families.
Other weekend events include a
Native American Critical Issues
Conference, a College Day for ju-
nior and senior high scb?
dents and an American Indi.; s v
I) information on these ac-
tiv in '' Michael A. Dashner at
Native American Awareness ac-
tivities are sponsored by the Michi-
gan Education Associ?
U-M's Nativf AJneric™. o.^u-ilt
Associate )rity Student Ser-
vices, Office < J "rgraduate Ad-
missions am. King/Chavez-