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October 19, 1978 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-19

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October 19, 1978-Page 3



' " it You SEE * s MMCAL -DAIL

Soviets praise champion

Stills concert cancelled
The Nov. 4 Stephen Stills and Livingston Taylor concert tour has
been cancelled for personal reasons. Refunds are available at the
Michigan Union and anywhere else that tickets were purchased. For
more information call Bob Davies at 763-5110.
VISTA seeks volunteers
Three local groups are actively recruiting VISTA volunteers this
week for a year's service beginning November 27. The Domestic
Violence Project (994-5460), which operates SAFE House, the shelter
for battered women and their children, needs six volunteers.
Dawntreader (763-5329) needs four volunteers and Project Transition
(434-3400, Ext. 741), is looking for five volunteers. Each of the
organizations is seeking area residents with a variety of specific job
Take 10
Reacting to the situation of racial imbalance of faculty members on
campus, the University freed nearly $100,00 from the general fund to
finance the education of black graduate students. Then-Vice President
for Academic Affairs Allan Smith - soon to become acting
University President - attributed the lack of black faculty on college
caipuses in part to the practice used by schools which seek new
faculty from "sources that guarantee quality," meaning top graduate
schools. Also that day the Wolverines won their fourth straight football
gane of the season, 27-22 on Hoosier turf.
begin today with a lesson on education at an all-day workshop on
Critical Perspectives on Education in the Seminar room of the
Union. . . a variation on that same theme will take place from 12-1:30
p.m. at an autograph party at the U Cellar featuring educator and
author of "Children of the Revolution" - Jonathan Kozol . . . for a
relaxing noon break you might want to stop in at the Pendleton Art
Center on the second floor of the Union for a Harpsichord
demonstration by Edward Parmentier of 'U' Music School and Tom
Pixton of Brabdeis University:. . or you might want to try relaxing in
a different way by taking part in a prayer/meditation group in the
Green Room of the Wesley Foundation on 602 E. Huron at
12:00 ... interested in going to law school? If you are you might want
to check out Pre-Law Day from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. on the second floor of
the Michigan League where you can discuss law schools and the legal
profession with admissions officers and deans from over 50 U.S. Law
schools... at 3:30 p.m. the William Cook Lectures on American
Institutions will feature a lecture by Gary Wills entitled "The Hero as
Cincinnatus," in Room 120 of Hutchins Hall ... There will be a lecture
of "Thermal and Petrological Evolution of the Geology of the
Continental Lithosphere" given by Dr. Henry Pollack of the Geology
and Minerology department at 4:00 p.m. in room 4001 of the C.C. Little
Building. . . the first of the Humanities series lectures will be given
by Eric Voegelin at 4:00 p.m. in Aud. 3 of MLB, he will speak on "The
Function of Classical Philosophy in Our time" . . . Dr. Malcolm Katz,
the Michigan Deputy Superintendent of Public Instruction will lecture
on "Perspective Issues and Problems of Education in the State of
Michigan." His, presentation will, be in Whitney Auditorium at the
School of Education from 4 to 6 p.m. . . . at 5 pm. in the UGLI
multipurpose room, the Socialists Workers Party candidate for Lt.
Governor, Don Belchler, will be speaking in the topic "Why Not A
Worker for Govenor?" The Socialist Alternative in the 1978
Elections" . . . The Society of Women Engineers is holding a meeting
at 7:00 p.m. on "Financial Planning-How to make your Money
Grow," in Room 244 West Engineering ... there will be a Sukkot
Party with singing, dancing and food at Hillel on 1429 Hill St. at 7:00
p.m. . . . also at Hillel at 7:00 p.m. there will be a discussion on the
"Children of Holocaust Survivors". . . at 7:30 p.m. at the Guild
House, Scott Mahler, 'Pat Grey and Paul Hubbell will give a poetry
reading . .. at the same time in room 2003 of Angell Hall the
Undergraduate Political Science Department is presenting
Representative Perry Bullard for informal questions and answers
about Michigan politics. . . the days events end at 8:00 p.m. with a
lecture by pianist and music scholar Charles Rosen at Chrysler
Center, North Campus, on "The Impact of Technology on the
Composition and Performance of Music .

MOSCOW (AP) - Victorious Anatoly
Karpov was officially credited here
Wednesday with upholding the Soviet
way of life by beating "unscrupulous"
defector Viktor Korchnoi in the world
chess championship tournament in the
Defeating "a very experienced,
dangerous and perfidious adversary,"
the official Tass news agency said,
Karpov carried "the greatest respon-
sibility ever borne in a match by a
Soviet chess player" in defending his
USING, THE words of a Philippine
commentator, Tass said, "Anatoly
Karpov, just a young man, is defending
the social system which he represents,
and which his rival, who fled the coun-
try, is trying to discredit.",
Korchnoi, 47, resigned yesterday
rather than resume a game adjourned
Tuesday. That gave Karpov, 27, the six-
th win he needed to end the three-
month-long tournament at Baguio City.
He keeps his title and wins $350,000.
Korchnoi gets $200,000.
Korchnoi, who claimed match
organizers made him play under "in-
tolerable conditions," said he wotild file,

a protest.
"The organizers did everything in
their power to slander me, destroy
harmony with my company, to break
my nerves," he said.
HE SAID Karpov had "carte blanche
to every available illegal trick to
disturb his opponent."
Korchnoi said he will bring up the
conduct of the match when the Inter-
national Chess Federation meets this
month in Buenos Aires, Argentina.
In Moscow, there was jubilation and
relief, at least on official levels, that
Karpov defeated the man who defected
from Russia during a chess match in
the Netherlands in 1976. '
At the Moscow Chess Club, where
fans followed the games on chess boar-
ds, telephone calls of congratulations
poured in.
CLUB DEPUTY Director Igor
Lyapunov said Karpov's victory was
more lopsided than the 6-5 score
showed, and complained that stamina,
not chess skill, was a deciding factor in
the open-ended match where draws
didn't count toward the final score.
Twenty-one of the 32 games ended in

Korchnoi, trailing 5-2, frightened
Soviet fans by evening the score to 5-5
"In the final games Karpov made
many mistakes," Lyapunov said.
Tass criticized Karpov for allowing
the challenger to come so close and
emphasized Karpov's duty to defeat "a
player without a citizenship" who
disrupted the match with "un-
scrupulous" tactics, "resorting in par-
ticular to threats, accusations and pet
sonal insults."
Korchnoi; during the tournament, ac-
cused the Soviets of bombarding the
chess area with radiation, of trying to
hypnotize him and of trying to pass
messages to Karpov using yogurt as a
The Soviets' official dislike of Kor-
chnoi has been constant, but there are
other opinions. "Everybody in the
country wants Korchnoi to win," one
park bench player recently said.
In Manila, Korchnoi's delegation
head and chief second Raymond Keene
phoned acting chief arbiter Miroslav
Filip of Czechoslovakia with Korchnoi's
decision to resign about 5 hours
before play was to resume.
Karpov was asleep when word

reached his delegation. Chief inter-
preter Stassis Oboukaouskas said he
was not awakened immediately.
Later the young champion was
described as exuberant, relaxing in a
red jogging suit with members of his
"At the present time there is no
player who can pose a menace or a
threat to Karpov," Soviet grandmaster
Evgeny Vasiukov, one of Karpov's
seconds, sid. Asked about Bobby
Fischer, the American who surren-
dered his title to Karpov three years
ago rather than play under rules he
didn't like, Vasiukov said: "Fischer
has not played for so long we don't know
the caliber of his play."
Fischer, who has been inseclusion,
arrived in Belgrade, Yugoslavia, on,
undisclosed business Monday and
remained out of sight yesterday. His
plane was met at the airport by
Yugoslav grandmaster Svetozar
25% off
in our
South University
Centicore Bookshop
1229 S. Univ.

Pope lauds cardinal'

Paul II yesterday praised the cardinals
of the Roman Catholic Church for
displaying "great courage" in electing
the first non-Italian pope in four cen-
Speaking in Italian, the pope remin-
ded the princes of the church that
"some even now are not spared the ex-
perience of prisons, suffering and
humiliation for Christ."
* IT WAS ASSUMED that because of
his long experience with Nazism and
communism in Poland, the pope was
referring to prisoners under communist
regimes. But he could also have been
speaking of prisoners in Latin America
and nations of both the right and the left
that have imprisoned members of the

who chose new cardinals for the Roman
Catholic Church "from the extreme en-
ds of the earth."
THE NEW pope said Paul gave the
select College of Cardinals "a dimen-
sion that was broad, international and
Paul started to expand the College of
Cardinals in 1963 from around 80 men -
primarily Europeans - to the more
than 100 who elected him head of the
700 million-member church on Monday.
The Italian press carried reports
yesterday that the three days of
balloting had been "dramatic" and
"tough," strained by division among
the Italian cardinal-electors and a
move from the German cardinals to
sponsor Wojtyla.
Rome's La Republica said Wojtyla

drew support from the Third World
cardinals, particularly the South
Americans, as well as the French and
other Western Europeans. Turin's La
Stampa said, "There are those who say
that some foreign cardinals' told the
Italians, 'With your division, you don't
deserve the papacy.' "
One of the cardinals excluded from
the voting, Carlo Confalonieri, the 85-
year-old dean of the College of Car-
dinals, told the pope at yesterday's
meeting with the cardinals that his
homeland is a "living symbol of heroic
attachment to the church."
"In seeing one of its children unex-
pectedly elevated to the supreme
apostolic chair, maybe God wanted to
reward the most severe suffering," the
Italian prelate said.



ELSE KLINK, Artistic Director
ION BACIU, Conductor
and SARAH BURTON, Speaker
in a performance of classical and
modern music, poetry, and prose
Wednesday, Nov. 8, 1978, at 8 PM
Tickets: $5, $4, $3 at Ticket Central
Michigan Union, 763-2072
Demonstration of eurythmy for the public
at the
Michigan Union Ballroom, noon, Wed., Nov. 8
A rare opportunity to see an art form and a company
critically acclaimed in malor European cities.
Sponsored in Ann Arbor by the Anthroposophicl Student
Association of the University of Michigan and the Rudolf Steiner
Institute of the Great Lakes Area.


On the outside...
The weather should be pleasant today, with partly sunny skies
and a high of 54. It'll dip to 40-for the low but you can look forward to
a sunny weekend.

Pope John Paul HI
The Vatican, meanwhile, announced
that John Paul's inaugural Mass will be
held outdoors at 10 a.m. (5 a.m. EDT)
Sunday on the broad marble steps pf St.
Peter's Basilica.
The investitures of his two
predecessors, Paul VI and John Paul I,
broke with tradition by being held out-
side. And like John Paul I, the new pon-
tiff has also ordered a simplified in-
stallment ceremony.
'JOHN PAUL will don the white wool
stole that signifies his dual role as
Bishop of Rome and patriarch of the
Western church, and shun the crowning
as temporal ruler of the Vatican State
with the golden, beehive-shaped tiara.
The former Cardinal Karl Wojtyla
met with the cardinals in the frescoed
Consistory Hall of the Apostolic Palace.
The group included the 110 cardinals
who took part in the secret. conclave
and 10 others over age 80 who were
barred from voting by Paul's revision
of papal electoral rules.
John Paul also suggested that his
election was made possible by Paul VI,

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Il New York, NY 10023


Just for the
health of it,.
Get moving, America!
Physica) Education Public Information
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Physic.al E ductin ad Ri m H'eajor
1 201 1 61th St N W Wa';ngloWn, U C 20036


Daily Official Bulletin
Ctr. Japanese Studies: Jun'ichi Kyogoku,
"Japanese Style Democracy." Commons Rm., Lane,
ISMR'RD: Charles A. Tait, "Brainstem Auditory
Evoked Responses in Children with Learning
Problems," 1305. First st., 3:30 p.m.
Humanities: Eric Voegelin. "The Function of
Classical Philosophy in Our Time," Aud. 3, MLB, 4
Physics/Astronomy: E. Yao, "Factorization and
Leading Log Sums in Inclusive Annihlation
Processes," 2038 Randall. 4 p.m.
Music School: Duet, organ and harpsichord, Lady
Susi Jeans, Marilyn Mason, 2110Music School, 8p.m.
Come &
Real Country Atmosphere'
COgg RUTgg

The Eocene Epoch, which lasted
from about 60 million years ago to
about 40 million years ago, marked the
beginnings of modern geographic

Four lectures on their
Value and Validity
ERIC VOEGELIN from Stanford University
"The Function of Classical Philosophy in Our Time"
Thurs., Oct. 19 at 4 PM in Aud. 3 of MLB
ROBERT SCHOLES from Brown University
"The Future of Imagination"
Tues., Oct. 24 at 4 PM in Aud. 4 of MLB
LEO STEINBERG from Univ. of Pennsylvania
"Personal Reflections on a Humanistic Discipline:

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