The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, January 30, 1979-Page 3
A new game series called "Let's Play Botticelli" premieres this
week over the University's public radio station WUOM (91.7 FM).
Beginning Feb. 3, the program will be sent over the airwaves every
Saturday at 11 p.m. The game, resembling "20 questions", involves
guessing famous names. One player assumes the name of a famous
person, living or dead. Only the first initial of the last name is revealed
to the other players. Players try to guess the person's identity until
his/her name is revealed. "Botticelli makes fascinating listening,"
says series producer Shirley Smith. "Each week, we'll have six
players from various fields. Participants are selected on their ability
to recall facts and names quickly." Contestants in the premiere
program will be Dr. Robert Green of the Medical School, com-
poser/poet Steve Schwartz, Prof. Diane Kirkpatrick of the Art History
Dept., actress Kathe Wright, graphic artist Tom Pettit, and or-
nithologist Ron Orenstein.
Big Bucks from Washington
WUOM also got some good news from Washington recently in the
form of a $150,000 grant from the Department of Health, Education
and Welfare's (HEW Office of Education. WUOM was just one of 124
public radio and television stations across the country to receive gran-
ts totaling more than $18 million. The grants will help establish some
new stations as well as help both television and radio stations upgrade
and expand their operating equipment. Some will acquire mobile
equipment to enable them to produce local programs. Some of the
money will aid television stations to convert to color. Many of the
stations, both radio and television, will increase their tower height and
install more powerful transmitters.
In yesterday morning's Astronomy 102 lecture, Prof. Gordon
McAlpine was trying to explain the center of gravity concept for two
planets of differing sizes revolving around each other. He proceeded to
totally confuse both himself and the filled lecture hall when he tried to
get the orbital directions (North-East-West-South) straight. "You
wonder why we (astronomers) can't read a road map!" he explained,
Pursell picks 'U'grad
Cynthia Hudgins, a 1973 University alumnus, has been named
District coordinator for Congressman Carl Pursell's congressional of-
fices, Pursell said this week. Hudgins is currently Pursell's field
representative for Washtenaw County. She will retain that role, but
her duties will be expanded to include administration and coordination
of staff activities. Hudgins will supervise four service offices in
Cinema Guild - Zabriskie Point, 7,9:05 p.m., Old Arch Aud.
Ann Arbor Public Library Film Series - Six American Families:
The Stephenses, 1:30-230 p.m., and 7:30-8:30 p.m.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - The Man Who Fell to Earth, 8:30, 10:30
p.m. Angell Aud. A.
Music School - Faculty flute, piano recital; 8 p.m., Rackham
MSA and Law School Speaker's Committee - Ralph Nader,
10:00 a.m., Hutchins Hall.'
Dept. of Computer and Communication Science - Dr. Carole D.
Hafner, "An Informatiorl Retrieval System Based on a Computer
Model of Legal Knowledge," 4:00 p.m., room 3032 Frieze Bldg.
MHTP - Art Print Sale Benefit, Union, Fishbowl, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.
Spartacus Youth League - Class: "The Popular Front Class
Betrayal," 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union, Anderson room A.
The LSA-SG will be interviewing for college committees and MSA
seats on Saturday, Feb. 3. Pick up applications at 4003 Michigan
Ecumenical Campus Ctr./International Center - lecture-lun-
cheon, "The Current Political Situation in Iran," Dr. Stephen Fair-
banks, 12 noon.
Medieval, Renaissance Collegium - C. A. Patrides, "And to
Remoter Times Bequeath. . . The Aftermath;" 4:00 p.m., Angell
Bioengineering - Spencer Bement, "Important Rules,
Regulations, Procedures, and Suggestions for Bioengineering Studen-
ts: " 4 p.m., 1042 E. Engineering.
Dial 'A' for adventure
Two recent college graduates have formed a group which
promises to match appropriately qualified adventurers with ex-
peditions being formed daily in all parts of the world. Chris White, a
Princeton graduate in biology and his long-time climbing partner Jim
Stout, a University of Washington geographer, are the directors of
"Expedition Research", an Annapolis-based organization. "There is a
terrific need for people with interests ranging from archaeology to
scuba diving to zoological research," White said. "We put them in
touch with the expedition organizers who have registered with us."
White and Stout developed the idea five years ago and they say it
should eventually become the information clearinghouse for scientif-
ic and exploratory expeditions worldwide. "Although we cannot ad-
vertise for them directly," Stout says, "we will release their resumes
and other information about them, to all registered expeditions which
are in the formation stage." These expeditions cost from $500 to $1,000.
But individuals are sometimes paid to assist professors in the field.
People-interested in registering can write: Expedition Research, Inc.,
P.O. Box 467R, Annapolis, Md., 21404.
Beating a rap
Americans, especially Easterners, have labeled California as the
"land of the crazy people." A recent case faced by a California
superior court judge, Donald McCartin, may help to explain why. Mc-
Cartin ruled that a man in an irreversible coma will no longer have to
pay alimony to his ex-wife. He said the issue at hand was whether
Los Angeles lawyer Herbert Blitz, 47, who has been in a coma since
July, is legally dead, and therefore, no longer liable to pay alimony. A
lawyer for his ex-wife argued that Blitz was still breathing and that his
heart still worked. Blitz's lawyer, however, submitted a doctor's
declaration stating Blitz was "functionally dead." Asked afterwards if
the decision meant anyone in an irreversible coma need no longer pay
alimony, Blitz's present wife's lawyer replied, "It can be interpreted
that way. So far, no mass westward movement by brain-dead divor-
WASHINGTON (AP) - The economy
will suffer a turndown in the second half
of 1979, making it nearly impossible for
President Carter to hold the budget
below $30 billion, the Congressional,
Budget office said yesterday.
Carter has said that holding theI
budget deficit to $30 billion or less is! a,
key part of his fight to control inflation.-
But the budget office said that without
more spending cuts, the deficit is likely1
to balloon to about $41 billion.
THE BUDGET OFFICE reached that
assessment in its analysis of the
president's budget for fiscal 1980, which
begins next October 1. Carter's budget
calls for $531.6 billion in spending,
$502.6 billion in receipts and a defitic of
Based on a less optimistic economic
forecast, the congressional analysis
projects higher government spending,
less revenue and a bigger deficit than
does the administration.
An economic turndown affects the
deficit because it means slower
economic growth, meaning the
economy does not create as many new
jobs as anticipated. That leads to
higher unemployment, which means
both lower tax revenues and higher ex-
penditures for such things as unem-
ployment compensation and food stam-
ASKED LAST FRIDAY about
discrepancies between his ad-
ministration's projections and those of
other economists, Carter defended his
figures, saying they took into account
the economy's strong showing at the
end of 1978 and other factors.
The president described economic
growth figures for late 1978 as
"vigorous and broad-based." He said
he also foresees a drop in inflation, a
stronger dollar and a smaller trade
deficit in 1979,
The Congressional Budget Office,
however, said that "although the
economy does not yet show significant
signs of weakening, continued high
rates of inflation appear to be sowing
the seeds of a downturn."
Here's your chance to
do something for America.
We need all kinds of VISTA
volunteers. All kinds of skills.
People eighteen or eighty, we
don't care. High income or low
income. We don't care as long
as you come. Come to VISTA
for the most important experi-
ence of your life. VISTA needs
you. VISTA is coming alive
again. Call toll free:
Daily Photo by PAM MARKS
This isn't one of the dark, ominous corridors that Count Dracula may have
stalked during his reign of terror. Instead, it is found in the Natural Science
Building, inviting anyone who dares to enter it. For who knows what evil
STA TES FOLLOW WYOMING'S LEAD:
By The Associated Press
Lawmakers in several Wes
Midwestern states have join
Wyoming colleagues in cam
for an increase in the 55-m1
limit, risking the loss of m
dollars in federal money.
"Everybody's tired of dr
miles an hour," said Washing
Rep. Al Henry, who introduc
last week raising the limit to
Similar measures have been in
in Colorado, Nebraska, and TE
a bill boosting the limit to
already has been approve
AN ASSOCIATED PRESS sl
showed legislators in Oklahon
New Mexico, Nevada, an
Dakota also are talking abou
the speed limit, or as an alt
cutting penalties for drivers
faster than 55.
The Montana LegislatureI
law in 1977 authorizing the go,
raise the speed limit to 65 mph if and
tern and when it becomes apparent that federal
ned their funds will not be jeopardized. No fur-
paigning ther action has been taken since then,
ph speed however.
illions of The Wyoming Senate approved two
bills last Tuesday dealing with the
iving 55 speed limit. One raises the speed limit
ton State to 65 mph; the other sets a maximum
ed a bill fine of $5 for exceeding the 55-mph
65 mph. limit.
itroduced Backers of the Wyoming bill, which
exas, and now appears stalled in the state House,
65 mph urged other areas to follow suit. State
d by the Sen. Dick Sedar said Wyoming was
leading "a call to the people of the
pot check A NATIONWIDE 55-mph speed limit
na, Utah, was imposed in April 1974 as part of the
d North effort to conserve energy. Supporters
it raising say it has saved not only fuel, but also
ernative, lives. States which do not comply with
who go the limit may be penalized by cutbacks
in federal highway funds; Wyoming,
passed a for example, stands to lose $52 million a
vernor to year.
The director used student rebellion at Berkeley as the spring board for his
portrait of a materialistic America ripe for destruction. His, symbolic use
of Death Valley is hauntingly real, and the ending worthy of the dreams
of the weather-people. With ROD TAYLOR, DARIA HELPRIN, and. MARK
FRECHETTE. In crisp and colorful 35mm.
THURS: Kubrich's BARRY LYNDON
7:00 & :05
OLD ARCH. AUD.
cQeE SOMEONE SPECIAL",
You can be someone special by doing something
unique for your friends and loved ones this com-
ing Valentine's Day. Have your Valentine cards
and letters mailed by us from LOVELAND, Colo-
rado. Your cards will be received with a special
message from cupid printed on the outer envelope
as well as a LOVELAND postmark.
Just send your cards, addressed and stamped, to
us by Feb. 2nd and we will remail them from
LOVELAND in time for Valentine's Dav. Mail us
us up to three cards for $1.00 or as many as seveng
cards for $2.00 and we'll take care of the rest.
The cost is small! Do something special! Mail to:
Communication Co., P.O. Box 7916, Colo. Spgs.,
TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1979
Medieval/Renaissance Collegium: C. A. Patrides,
"and To Remoter Times Bequeath the Aftermath,"
Aud. D., Angell, 4 p.m.
Bioengineering: Spencer Bement, "Important
Rules, Regulations, Procedures and Suggestions for
Bioengineering Students," 1042 E. Eng., 4 p.m.
Music School: Faculty Flute, Piano recital,
Women and Professional Sales Jobs featured at
University CEW meeting February 13, 1979. Women
with liberal arts backgrounds who are thinking about
career opportunities in the Ann Arbor area are
especially welcome at the meeting from 9:00 to 11:30
a.m. in the East Conference room, Rackham.
A pharmaceutical company representative, a
salesperson with an automobile dealer, a large com-
pany sales manager, and a representative for a
technical services industry will talk about what they
do and how they got started. Their experiences
illustrate some of the different settings, skills and in-
terests that professional sales careers offer. List of
resource women in different types of sales careers in
the Ann Arbor area available at the meetings, and
there will be library and specialized materials for
The meeting is part of a CEW series on "Getting or
Starting a Job: Workable Ideas from Women Who
Have Done It."
U. of M. scholars will review and lead discussions
on several recently published books dealing with
women in the contemporary world at a lunchtime
book review series sponsored jointly by the U-M
CEW and the Program in Women's Studies. Noon to
2:00 p.m., Pendleton rm., Michigan Union.
Prof. Pauline Stone will review The Black Woman
in America by Robert Staples, and Sexual Racism:
The Emotional Barrier to an Integrated Society by
On Wednesday, April 4, Prof. Norma Diamond will
review recent literature dealing with Chinese
women. Yi-Tsi Feuerwerker, Lecturer in Chinese
Literature at the Residential College, will comment.
Anyone who wishes may bring a brown bag and
join in the book discussions.
1 - i
WEDNESDAY IS MONDAY IS
"BARGAIN DAY" "GUEST NIGHT"
$1.50 until 5:30 TWO ADULTS ADMITTED
FOR PRICE OF ONE
ADULTS FRI..SAT., SUN.
EYE. A HOLIDAYS $3.50
MON.-THURS. EVk. $3.0
ALL MATINEES $2.50
WAYSIDE THEATRE "Wilderness Family
3020 WashtenawP 2
TIlE MI('ll "AN IAILY 7:00
Volume~ LXXXIX, No. 1001 9.45
Tuesday. January 30, 1979
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