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November 10, 1978 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-11-10

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; Happenings.

The Michigan Daily-Friday, November 10, 1978-Page 9

For the week of
November 1 0-16

0

FRIDAY
November 10
T CINEMA
Spellbound (Old A&D, 7 and 9:05)
Hitchcock goes Freudian in this thriller
about amnesia victim Gregory Peck.
=Camelot (Nat. Sci., 7 and 9:40) Much
beloved musical about King Arthur and
his unfaithful wife. "On second thought,
let's not go to Camelot. It is a silly
place." - Monty Python and the Holy
Grail.
Two films by Werner Herzog at MLB,
Aud. 4: Aguirre, Wrath of God, at 7 and
10:20, and Signs of Life t 8:45 only.
The Miracle Worker (AH, 7 only)
Beautiful drama of deaf-mute Helen
Keller and her teacher, Annie Sullivan.
Lilies of the Field (AH, 9 only) Sidney
Poitier works with darling flock of
nuns. Amen, amen, amen!
EVENTS
Musical Society - Vladimir
Ashkenazy, English Chamber Orch.;
Hill Aud, 8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
November 11
CINEMA
The Ruling Class (A&D, 7 and 9:30)
British nobleman (Peter O'Toole)
thinks he is Jesus Christ.
Slaughterhouse-Five (Nat. Sci., 7 and
9) Shown in honor of Armistice Day and
the birthday of Kurt Vonnegut, who
wrote the novel this poignant anti-war
.sci-fi film is based on.
* Outrageous (MLB 3, 7, 8:40 and
10:20) About a homosexual female im-
personator and his friend, a young
schizophrenic woman. Sneered at by
mjst critics. Decide for yourself.
"'Butley (AH, 7 and 9:15) Comedy
starring Alan Bates.
Young Frankenstein (MLB Aud. 4, 7
and 9) The funniest and most accurate
lampoon yet of the Karloff/James
Whale cycle of Frankenstein films.
The Oedipus Film Festival (Halfway
Inn, starting at 9) Young artists are en-
.Couraged to bring their films,
photographs and xerox art to exhibit in
this notorious hangout of bohemians
,and punk rockers, located in East
Quad.
EVENTS
Bandorama-Marching, Jazz, Sym-
phony, Concert Bands; The Friars: Hill
Aud., 8 p.m.
SUNDAY
November 12
CINEMA
Alice's Restaurant (Old A&D, 7 and
9:05) Director Arthur Penn turns Arlo
G4thrie's endearing protest ballad into
a'pedestrian story about aging flower
children. Really dreadful.
The Last Detail (AH, 7 and 9) Bawdy
and tragic, about a young sailor's trip
to the brig. With the inimitable Jack
Nicholson.
EVENTS
Chicago: Crisler Arena, 8p.m.
MONDAY
November 13
CINEMA
The Steel Helmet and Park Row
(,Aud. A) Two films by Sam Fuller, at 7
and 8:30 respectively.
TUESDAY
November 14
CINEMA
Wild Angels (Old A&D, 7 and 10) and
Teenage Doll (8:40 only). Two by Roger
Corman0, king of the B-movies.
Equinox Flower and Zatoichi - Fire
Fighter (Aud. A, 7 and 9, respectively)
Two recent Japanese films,

Deliverance (MLB, Aud. 4, 7 and 9) A
group of men on a canoe trip must con-
tend with the forces of nature and
depraved backwoodsmen. Magnificent,
but a bit on the stark side.
EVENTS
Jimmy Cliff: Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
'Musical Society - Barbara Str-
zelecka, harpsichordist: Rackham
Aud., 8:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
November 15
CINEMA
The General (Old A&D, 7 only) The
love story of a Civil War engineer
(Buster Keaton) and his locomotive.

Walter Kerr called this 1926 film an
epic; and rightly so. A perfect showcase
for Keaton's sophisticated, almost
surrealistic brand of slapstick.
The Gold Rush (Old A&D, 9:05 only)
Another silent classic. This is the one
where Charlie Chaplin elegantly dines
on a boiled boot. Hilarious, aside from
the usual nauseating moments of
Chaplin's gooey sentimentality.
Harlan County, USA (Aud. A, 7 and 9)
Much-acclaimed documentary of a coal
miners' strike.
Charles, Dead or Alive (Nat. Sci., 7
and 9) A Swiss film directed by Alain
'Tanner (his first feature film).
EVENTS
University Philharmonica - Hill

Aud., 8p.m.
THURSDAY
November 16
CINEMA
State of Siege (Old A&D, 7 and 9:30)
Directed by Costa-Gavras (who made
Z), with Yves Montand.
The Haunting (Michigan Union
Assembly Hall, 7 and 9) Based on a
novel by Shirley Jackson. An eerie,
sensitive, literate variation on the
musty old theme of people forced to
spend the night in a haunted house.
Barbarella (Aud A, 7 and 10:30) A
very young Jane Fonda as a scantily-
clad space baby.

HUNGRY?
THE SOLUTION
IS THIS CLOSE!
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New sex center to stimulate A2

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(Continued from Page 1)
the one in Poona, he admitted that this
may not be realistic. "Therapists are
afraid to carry out some of the methods
used in Poona because they are
illegal," he said.
AS AN EXAMPLE, Amido, cited a
technique iteed in Poona to help women
who have a fear of being raped. In ac-
cordance with Bhagwan philosophy,
women who have such a problem are
actually raped as a means of over-
coming that fear.
A similar method is used to help
women who have a father complex, in
which fantasies of having sex with their
fathers have been left unfulfilled. "In
such instances the woman is provided
with a warm, loving situation wlere she

can develop that kind of transference
with the group leader-the fther-
surrogate," explained the guru.
He explained that these types of
methods can be enacted within the con-
fines of an ashram. "There is one in Los
Angeles-it's behind closed doors, so it
doesn't matter what the law, says."
THE ANN ARBOR center, located in
the guru's apartment, has yet to take on
those kinds of dimensions. Relatively
tame forms of meditation are used in
the group sessions to "unblock sexual
tension." Amido demonstrated one of
these methods, known as Dynamic
Meditation.
The "Sex Guru," attired totally in
orange-the required dress code for

those of the Bhagwan faith-began
slowly shaking to the steady bet of a
bongo drum. His movements became
quicker and quicker-the locket around
his neck with the image of Bhagwan
striking against his chest with each
chaotic jerk.
Techniques of this kind help people to
release and disperse their energy, ac-
cording to Amido, and this type of ac-
tion will ultimately lead them beyond
the merely physical. -
"People can learn to become one, not
just physically," he explained. "The
psychic aura itself breaks down most
often in sexual union, and people can
learn to feel this."

SENIORS...
An MBA at NYU?.

Located in the business and financial capital of the
world, New York University has the nation's largest
private Graduate School of Business Administra-
tion. Leslie Dukker can discuss the possibilities
there for you on Tuesday, November 14 when
she visits the campus. The Career Planning and
Placement Office has program information and a
sign up schedule.
It's Your Future
CONSIDER THE POSSIBILITIES

Profs disagree on inflation plan

NYU is an equal opportunity institution

4

(Continued from Page 1)
Inflation is built into the current
American economic system, and
nothing short of a basic change in the
system will remedy it, Weisskopf con-
tended. "We can't solve the falling
dollar and inflation without changingi
the nature of the whole modern i
capitalistic economy," he said.I
Brazer and Wilhelm indicated they
thought the credit-tightening measuresI
wh wrds.out on cM pus...
If you want to be in the know, you shoul
be reading The Daily
. . . the latest in news, sports, les affaires
academiques, and entertainment.. .
CALL 764-0558 to order your subscription todc

which Carter outlined in his second ad-
dress might be more effective than his
wage and price guidelines in cutting in-
flation and the dollar's slide.
Wilhelm said the dollar will be
stabilized by cutting U.S. inflation, and
Carter's credit measures will help do
this. "It will make the cost of credit
higher and it will be more expensive to
invest. This reduces the amount of
borrowing and investing," he said.

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WILHELM labelled Carter's actions
so far as "symbolic." He added, "The
question is if the Federal Reserve will
reduce the growth in the money supply.
It could be a media event for the
(recent) November election."
The measures which cut inflation will
also lead to a recession, according to
Brazer and Wilhelm. The odds for a
recession in the near future are "at
least 55 per cent," Wilhelm said. "Ex-
cept for war times, a recession occurs
about every three and a half years. Sin-
ce the last one was in 1974, we are at a
peak point for a recession," he added.
Weisskopf disagreed, saying that
Carter's credit actions would be too
weak to affect the slide in the dollar.
TECHNOLOGY AND
POLICY AT MIT
A MASTER OF SCIENCE
PROGRAM designed for persons
wanting to particlpate in
formulating policies for the
development, use and control of
technology and its consequences.
Students form individual curricula
to work on issues such as solar
energy, the economics and legal
aspects of materials recycling and
the use of automation in
manufacturing.
For information write:
Prof. Richard de Neufville
Rm 1-138, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology
Cambridge, Massachusetts
02139

f$: ..o.
sun,
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FRIDAY SPECIAL
15 HO- T'DOS
2-5 p.m-.

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TUESDAY
Half price on Beer
7-1 p.m.

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y IINtAN~AI~ Fjrae "b'with lfI5 All FRE,

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WEDNESDAY
Half price on 7-*0p.r
Pwa, Beer and Liquor
310 Maynard'
HOURS: 1 pm-2 am, Fri. 11:30 am-2 am,
Sat. 11 am-2 am

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