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Ed. Schoolfuture predicted
The University's education dean, Joan Stark, predicted yesrerday
that the activities of the faculty of the School of Education will change
drastically in the next ten years, primarily because of a decline in
enrollment. "As college students become more career oriented,
education faculty may be called on to assist other university units in
developing their vocational and professional training programs," she
explained. She said that the focus of the school will shift from teacher
training to work on research projects and assisting personnel in areas
such as television, industry, museums, and hospitals. "Obviously,
only a portion of our predictions will involve events which are within
our control," said Stark. "Now it is our responsibility to investigate
how schools of education in particular and society in general meet the
challenge of enrollment decline profitably."
Everything but the rainbow
Dubbed on Monday as the "auction of the decade," Judy Garland's
one-time husband Sid Luft sold over $100,000 worth of memorabilia,
and clothing which belonged to the late actress. Fans in Beverly Hills
paid $25 just to get in the door, and then paid $6,500 for a scrapbook
Garland had kept since she was a teenager, $60,000 for her 1953
Mercedes Benz, and $5,750 for a photo which had been given to the star
by the late president John F. Kennedy.
Growth Conference opens
The University opened its Growth Conference in Kalkaska,
Michigan, yesterday focusing on marketing industrial sites and
working with industrial prospects to spur development. The
conference is funded by the Department of Health, Education and
Welfare and is part of a three year program that willmove to other
cities throughout the state. "Ecomonic development on a balanced
basis for the community happens in the trenches-at the county,
township and village board meetings," said Paul Adkins, director of
the Industrial Development Corporation in Kalkaska and local
coordinator for the University program. He said getting local
governments to develop their own "game plan" to determine their
economic and cultural destiny is the major goal of the program.
Daily information service?
When readers call the Daily for information on certain news events,
it is usually an isolated call asking for information on political election
outcomes or details on some natural disaster. But yesterday, it was a
desire to know the outcome of a different sort of election which
prompted many University students to call us. Between noon and 1
p.m., the Daily received 27 calls from persons curious about the
Heisman Trophy selection for the outstanding college football player
of the year. Obviously a big reason for the "flood of calls" was because
the University's own Rick Leach was in the running for the award.
Although Leachh finished third in the voting, he might be flattered to
know he recevied more calls at the Daily from persons interested to
know if he won the Heisman Trophy, than Pope John Paul II did when
he was selected head of the Catholic Church.
Ethics, Religion-Roots; Freedom, 4:15, MLB Aud. 3.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-The Cheerleaders, 7, 10:20, Invasion of the
Bee Girls, 8:45, Angell Hall Aud. A.
Cinema II-Women in the Dunes, 7, 9:30, MLB, Aud 3..
Alternate Action-Orpheus, 7:15,9 Nat. Sci. Aud.
Women Studies-Chicago Maternity Center, 7, Angell Hall Aud C.
African Atudent Association-South Africa: The White Laager, 8,
PTP-Richard II, 8, Power Center.
Actor's Ensemble-Macbett, 8, Arena Theatre, Frieze Building.
The Center for AfroAmerican and African Studies-"American
Foreign Policy: The Middle East and Southern Africa", Raymond
Tanter, 12, 1017 Angell Hall.
CEW-"Every Child's Birthright: In Defense of Mothering", Karen
Mason, 12, Pendleton rm., Union.
Environmental Science-"Stable Isotopes as Indicator of
Environmental Change", Philip Meyers, 3:30, 185 Eng IA.
Reactor Engineering-"Nuclear Power Program in France"
William Kerr, 3:45, 208 Cooley.
Palestine Human Rights Committee-"Israeli Violations of
Palestinian Rights", Lea Tsemel, 7:30, Pendleton room, Michigan
Quarterback Society-"The Design of Naval Hull Forms for the
Future", Bob Johnsin, 7:30, Room 229 West Engineering.
Spartacus Youth League-'The Great Coal Strike of 1978", 7:30, 122
Residential College, East WQuad.
African Student Association-Panel discussion on African
Development, 5, MLB Lecture Room 1.
American Society for Information Science-Career Opportunities in
Information Science, 7:30, Michigan Union, Conference Room 5.
Don't make waves!
The government does not have a reputation for being thrifty or
careful with its monetary resources, and Senator William Proxmire
(D-Wisc.), makes sure that the federal agencies know about it-every
month. Proxmires's "Golden Fleece Award" for the' month of
November was sent to an Interior Department Agency for spending
$145,000 on a wave-making machine for a Salt Lake city swimming
pool. The "wasted" 'money was spent by the Bureau for Outdoor
Recreation who funded the machine to give inland residents the
aquatic experience known only to coastal swimmers. "Based on this
rationale, hard-pressed taxpayers will next be asked to fund ski slopes
in Florida, mountain scenery in Indiana, igloos in Death Valley or
trnnieal rain forests in Wisconnin." Proxmire said. We note that he'
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, November 29,1978-Page
'Inside' vengence plagues city government"
ST. LOUIS (AP) - The
assassinations in San Francisco are
sparking worry among the nation's city
officials that violence may be
spreading as a means of settling routine
"We all live with this every day,"
says one mayor. "I've had meetings
with Mafia types, labor hoodlums and
Black Panthers. You always figure that
in a political meeting, the weapons will
"MORE AND more, I'm afraid the
weapons will be weapons."
The mayor made the remark in an of-
fhand conversation to colleagues, many
stunned by Monday's murders of
Mayor George Moscone and Supervisor
Harvey Milk, at San Francisco City
Hall. Others among some 3,300 officials
here for the annual meeting of the
National League of Cities publicly ex-
pressed dread at realizing that the
murders seemed to stem from a classic
political confrontation rather than from
some random lunacy.
Joel Wachs, a thoughtful city coun-
cilman from Los Angeles, reflected the
feeling of many officials, saying,
"There's just no way to deal with 'in-
side' political violence. There's no way
to protect yourself from your
"This goes way beyond any question
of security," he said. "We're talking
about the basic ways to settle a political
THE MOSCONE and Milk murders
were at least the fourth violent attack
at a major city hall in three years. The
earlier incidents - in 1976 in Newark,
Washington, D.C., and Baltimore - all
grew out of day-to-day disputes in
government and politics.
It was noontime in April 1976, when
Charles Hopkins entered a temporary
city hall in Baltimore with guns
blazing. He shot and killed two City
Council members. Witnesses told police
that- Hopkins said he was really after
Mayor William Schaefer.
The trigger to Hopkins explosion; he
was frustrated with the bureaucratic
runaround about his application to open
a restaurant. Hopkins went to trial and
was found innocent by reason of in-
IN WASHINGTON, Mayor-elect
Marion Barry - then a city councilm-
man - was wounded as a band of
Hanafi Muslim gunmen shot their way
into the office of the city council
president. The incident was part of a
takeover of three buildings stemming
from the Hanafis' grievances with the
District of Columbia Superior Court
over lenient sentences meted out in a
murder case and over a demand that
American movie owners stop showing a
film considered sacrilegious by Hanafi
What concerns city officials meeting
here is that all these instances of
violence exploded out of nowhere from
people involved in established gover-
nmental and political processes.
William Stafford, aide to former
Seattle Mayor Wes Uhlman and now to
Mayor Charles Royer, says Uhlman
received any number of death threats
during his tenure but never actually
implemented strict security
precautions. Police in Seattle announ-
ced Tuesday, however, that theyw ere
increasing security around Royer but
did not elaborate.
STAFFORD expressed a major
problem: "You can't frisk every neigh-
borhood activist who meets with the
mayor, let alone every member of the
jjtDal Ofcial Bulletin :
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1978 graduating seniors and students in first or second
grad. year. Six month period internship. Detain
Daily Calendar: available.
Statistics: Fred Bookstein, "Some Principles of -vai-able
Analytic Data Display," 451 Mason Hall, 4 p.m. CAREER PLANNING
Biological Sciences: Peter J. Davies, Dept. AND PLACEMENT
Genetics, Development, & Physiology, Cornell U., 3200 S.A.B.
"The Hormonal Control of Whole Plant Senescence," visiting Scholar appointments for 1979-80 are
MLB, Lec. Rm. 2, 4 p.m. available at the Center for Study of the American
Physics/Astronomy: V. Weisskopf, MIT, "51 Experience, The Annenberg School o
Years of Quantum Electrodynamics," 296 Dennison, Communications, U. OF S. California.
4p.m. Pre-Professional Mental Health Counselor'
STrainships are offered by the Devereaux Foundation
SUMMER PLACEMENT Career House, Devon, Pa. Seniors, new graduates
:3200 SAB 763-4117 and graduate students are invited to apply for these
Summer Federal Civil Service Announcement 414 "live-in", 12 mo., appointments.
has arrived. Required forms available. Deadline for Stipend: $316-409/mo.
all apps. is Jan. 12. Dec. 15 deadline for clerical test Fellowship of $3500 will be offered to doctor~l
in Jan. candidates in the fields of the Humanities or Social
ATTENTION: The Summer Federal Civil Service studies.
Announcement 414 has'arrived. Required forms are Grants-in-Aid will be available for students who
avalable pps. received before Dec. 15 will be will have completed a min. of 1 yr. grad, work ir
scheduled for January test. Good idea to take the classics studies, archaeology, history, art history;
first test-clerical. Deadline for all applications Jan. economic history, or related disciplines Grants for
12. Get going-good jobs throughout the country. summer (June 12 through Aug. 11) have a stipend of
New Products Corp., Benton Harbor, Mi. Summer $750. The Fellowship and Grant-in-Aid are offered at
openings for Soph./Jr. engr. students with The American Numismatic Society, Broadway 41
background in machine design, metallurgy, elec. 155th Street, N.Y., N.Y.10032.
engr., drafting. Further details available. Research & Development Projects are offered b
INTERVIEW: Bell Laboratories, N.J., Will the East-West Center Institute. Participate in
interview here Wed., JNov. 29- from 9 to 5. Fields projects up to 10 hrs. per week while working
open-physics, chemistry, math., engr. (many towards Masters or Doctoral degrees at the
fields), patent law, econ., psychology. Minority and University of Hawaii. Stipend approx. $9,000/yr.
women are encouraged to apply. Register by phone Selection criteria and other information available
or in person. at CP&P.
National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C. Cleveland area employers will interview students
Internships opening-covers a broad field at the from local Colleges & Universities & Clevelanders
gallery - working with paintings, editor's office, home on vacation from out of2town institutions
graphic arts, education dept., sculpture, etc. Further during the holidays, Dec. 27-29, 1978. Over 70
details available. Application deadline Mar. '79. employers are scheduled to attend the 1978 Collegy
Greenfield Village/Henry Ford Museum. Openings job Interview Center at Cleveland Plaza, East 12th &
for guides for historical interpretation. Also, food E'uclid Ave., Downtown Cleveland.
service attendants needed. Complete information Graduate Fellowship to encourage graduate study
available. Deadline for openings for guides. Jan. 5. of international relations and to further international
Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. understanding, the J. W. Dafoe Foundation offers a
intern program in foreign policy. Applicants must be fellowship of $5,000.00 at the University of Manitoba.*
Help for tax woes
By JOYCE FRIEDEN
If you have problems figuring out
your income tax and struggle to fill out
your 1040 Form, relax, VITA (Volun-
teer Income Tax Assistants) will be
ready to serve you when the nerve-
wracking time approaches.
VITA works out of Project Com-
munity, a program which offers credit
for involvement in community
organizations. The group consists of co-
ordinators Gregg Nathanson, Jon
Brand, Steven Michaelson, Gary Blitz,
and approximately 100 volunteers.
AN AN independent student-operated
organization, VITA recruits four IRA
oficials from Detroit and one state
spokesman to train persons on income
tax return filing procedures. VITA's
free service is aimed at students, low-
income residents, and elderly people.
The five year-old program benefits
both the customer and the volunteer,
according to co-coordinator Nathanson.
"People are confused and nervous
about tax returns. They don't know
what deductions or exclusions they can
save money from-we save them
money," said Nathanson.
Nathanson said students get the ex-
perience of working with the com-
munity as well as preparationcfor
various careers. "Working with VITA
is a good addition to the law school ap-
plication," Nathanson added.
VITA is scheduled to begin its ser-
vices on Feb. 1 and will bebopen through
mid-April. Stations for income tax
filers will be set up around campus.
Signs with complete details about the
program will be posted and sororities
and fraternities will also be distributing
VITA welcomes additional volunteers
and will hold a mass meeting Dec. 6 at 7
p.m. in Auditorium C of Angell Hall.
WOMAN IN THE DUNES
A strange erotic fable about an entomologist on a remote beach who is
trapped into living with a woman in a deep sandpit. A moving representa-
tion of a man's forced search for self and the woman who brings him his
final recognition. With EIJI OKADA and KYOKO KISHIDA. Subtitled.
FRI.-Fassbinder's EFFIE BRIEST
SAT-THE TURNING POINT
SUN-Desica's TWO WOMEN
7 & 9:30
The Ann Arbor Film Coo erstive presents at Aua. A
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29
(Paul Glicker, 1972) 7 & 10:20-AUD. A
A gaggle of mindlessly promiscuous Southern California post-pubescents are
bent on producing a winning season for their high school team, and damn
the sexual expense. What makes the picture a winning exercise is director
Glicker's adept visual way of injecting genuine absurdity in what could have
been a thoroughly idiotic cinematic outing. At the center of its appeal is a
lavish display of nudity by the film's six nubile principals and lots of simulated
couplings. "An agreeable surprise: fast-paced, good-humored and titillating."
-BRITISH FILM MONTHLY.
. INVASION OF THE BEE GIRLS
(Dennis Sanders, 1973) 8:45 only-AUD. A
There's trouble at the Brandt Research Center: their males keep dying of
sexual exhaustion. Solutions abound, but the act is that these killings are being
committed by the Bee Girls, a buzzing race of lovelies spawned by radiation.
Can their sting be resisted? Come see if these deadly and seductive Bee
Women can be stopped before they invade your town! "A great schlock
soft-core science fiction movie."-Roger Ebert.
tomorrow: SABOTAGE & DEAD OF NIGHT
MANN THEATRES MATINEES
MAPLE VILLAGE SHOPPING CENTER All Seats $1.50
769-1300 until 5:45 pm
r y 5:45