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February 15, 1979 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-02-15

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/y
IrYM SEEW "WS ASPEN CALL )AJY
Midnight express,
The saga of the 150 Soviet paintings, graphics, -and art works,
scheduled for display on campus, but cancelled by the Soviet gover-
nment, has finally ended. According to Bret Waller, director of the
University's Museum of Art, the collection was loaded into a heated
van and at "midnight it took off for Madison (Wisconsin)," accom-
panied all the way by two museum staffers and two Soviet curators.
Waler has an explanation for the sudden departure of the exhibit: "We
had hoped to loaa the art sometime in the afternoon, but Madison
called and said the earliest they could receive the collection was 8:30
this morning. By leaving at midnight, we ensured ariving in Madison
by 8:30." Wisconsin University museum officials were unavailable for
comment.
Valentine nuptials
At least one Valentine's Day match was a big success. Yesterday's
"mock wedding" that took place in South Quad attracted many
curious spectators and passerbys. The "marriage" was between
Craig Satterlee and a "secret bride," which turned out to be Hunt
House RD Sue Ferrick. The wedding was performed by Taylor House
RA Derrick St. Clair and included the works - tuxedo for the groom, a
private reception, and a big wedding cake. Afterward, the
"newlyweds" planned to honeymoon in the Guest Room of South
Quad's Kelsey House.
Correction
In this column yesterday, there was an inadvertent error concerning
Arbor Forest apartment building owner Vernon Hutton. The incorrect
sentence stated, "Acting with unusual speed, building owner Vernon
Hutton dispatched plumbers to work around the clock until the break-
down was fixed Monday." The sentence should have begun, "Acting
with unusual speed for an Ann Arbor landlord . . ' The Daily
apologizes for any false insinuations.
Take ten
Wisconsin Chancelor H. Edwin Young said on Feb. 15, 1969, that the
National Guard would be removed from the Madison campus, which
had been marked by huge student strikes that week. The strikes were
prompted by University administration refusal to meet black student
demands. Meanwhile, Student protests continued and city police club-
bed and chased students demonstrating in front of the state capitol
building
Happenings
FILMS
A-V Services - Early Abortion; Pelvic and Breast Examinations,
12:10 p.m., SPH II Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - Wizards, 7, 10:20 p.m., Fantastic Planet,
8:40 p.m., Angell Hall,.Aud. A.
Cinema Guild - The 400 Blows, 7, 9:05 p.m:, Old Arch Aud.
Mediati-ics - A Different Story, 7, 8:30, 10 p.m., Michigan Union
Assembly Hall.
PERFORMANCES
Ann Arbor Public Library - Bone playing and dance by Percy Dan-
forth and Lisa Pershin, 10 a.m., 343 S. Fifth.
Open Hearth Series - Suzuki Violin Demonstration, noon, Michigan
Union, Pendleton Room.
Ambatana - African dance, poetry readings, 7 p.m., East Quad
Residential College.
Guild House - Poetry reading, D. Clinton and K. Mikolowski, 7:30
p.m., 802 Monroe.
Choral Music - Camerata Temporanea presenting Bach, Barber,
Poulenc, and Schubert, 8 p.m., Concordia College Chapel.
Piano Recital - Mary Shaw, M.M., Recital Hall.
PTP - The Inspector General, 8 p.m., Power Center.
School of Music - Concert Band, Chamber Winds, Arts Chorale, 8
p.m., Hill Aud.
Ark - Leo Kretzner, dulcimer, guitar, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill.

LECTURES
MARC Colloquium Series - Prof. Charles Trinkaus, "Luther's
Hexamirol Anthropologies," noon, Tappan Hall Room 204.
"Science, Technology, and Society," Prof. Howard Segal, 12:30
p.m., Arts and Architecture Bldg., Room 2104.
Department of Geology and Mineralogy - Dr. Marcia McNutt,
"Implications of Apparent Sea LevelrHistory for Crustal Flexure at
Hawaii," 4 p.m., C.C. Little Bldg., Room 4001.
Department of Romance Languages - Prof. Matilda Bruckner,
"How Will It All End? The Problem of Closure in Chretien's Chevalier
De La Charrette," 7:30 p.m., Rackham Bldg., East Conference Room.
Political Lecture Series - "Africa and the Caribbean: A Question of
Liberation," 8p.m., Angell Hall, Room 2225.
SPORTS
Women's Swimming - Big 10 Championships, preliminaries 11
a.m., finals, 7 p.m., Matt Mann Pool.
Men's Basketball - U-M vs. Northwestern, 8:05, Crisler Arena.
MISCELLANEOUS
International Center - "Israel: Work, Study, Travel," noon, In-
ternational Center Recreation Room.
International Night - Belgian Menu, 5-7:15 p.m., Michigan League
Cafeteria.
Black Law Students Alliance - Registration and Reception for the
Black American Law Students Assoc. Midwest Regional Conference, 8
p.m., Michigan Union Lobby and Cook Room, Lawyers Club.
Center for Continuing Education of Women - Registration for
Assertion Training,, Career Decisions, and Job Search counseling
groups, 328 Thompson.
MEETINGS
Michigan Economics Society - 5 p.m., Econ. Bldg., Room
301.
Undergraduate History Association - 7 p.m., Haven Hall, 4th floor
lounge.
Arbor Alliance - Mass Meeting about International Days of Protest
(June 3-5), 7:30p.m., Michigan Union, Kuenzel Room.
Winter Smoking Withdrawal Clinic - Informational meeting, 7: 30'
p~m., Ann Arbor "Y", 3505S. Fifth.

The Michigan Daily--Thurs'day, February 15, 1979-Page 3

Adams sets urban focus for transit policy

By RICK BERKE
and JULIE ROVNER
Special to the Daily
Cambridge, Mass. - Acknowledging
that an end to widespread automobile
is is not at hand, U.S. Transportation
Secretary Brock Adams Tuesday night
announced a five-point plan for using
his department's money to revitalize
major cities.
Addressing a crowd of 150 at Harvard
University's John F. Kennedy School of
Government, Adams said the pro-
.suburbia decisions of the past three
decades must be reversed. He said
energy considerations have forced the
government to reshape its transpor-
tation policy towards drawing people,
and jobs, back to major cities, such as

Detroit.
"OUR ENTHUSIASM for the auto,
our hunger for the suburbs, contributed
dearly to the troubles we face today,"
said the former Washington
congressman. He cited the precarious
position of the country in relation to its
access to Mid East oil and the waste
resulting from the governments en-
couraging cities to build major high-
ways.
Adams emphasized that in the future,
expressways, such as one proposed for
Detroit, would be "frowned upon" by
the Transportation Department.
Specifically, Adams' plan calls for:
" Using. urban transportation to bring
people back in from the suburbs;
" measuring transportation plan

decisions against energy costs;-
" assuring that people affected by
new projects get "a piece of the ac-
tion," with an emphasis on aiding
minority contractors;
; using and upgrading existing
facilities instead of building new ones;
* and developing a process of one-stop
decision making, to make the
bureaucracy existing within the depar-
tment more efficient.
ADAMS SAID, "Detroit is still in a
state of shock" over his recent call for
automakers to redesign the car to make
it a viable form of transportation in the
energy-conscibus future. The 1952 Har-
vard Law School graduate said that
when he assumed his post two years
ago he focused his agency on
developing mass transit systems. Now,

Adams said, 85 per cent of Americans
still use the automobile - and his policy
must reflect the fact.
"We have to improve our cars," he
said, "the car of the immediate future
will be smaller, lighter, will have more
safety devices, and will use more than.
one fuel.
"You can't remove from Americans
their personal mobility," Adams con-
tinued. "It's more important to them
than food.'
Another problem Adams stressed
was the way the automobile industry in-
fluences the nation's economy. o
"The automobile industry in America
is like an elephant," he said, "when You
try to change or move it you always
have to worry about whether it will step
on you in the process."'

Daily Official Bulletin
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Thursday, February 15, 1979
D~aily Calendar
Guild House: D. Clinton and Ken Mikolowski,
poetry reading, 802 Monroe. 7:30 p.m.
Music School: Concert Band, Chamber Winds, Ar-
ts Chorale, Hill Aud., 8p.m.
General Notices
An Admission Information Clinic Brown Bag Lun-
ch will be held on Wednesday, Feb. 21 at the Univer-
sity of -Michigan Center for Continuing Education of
Women for women who are thinking of beginning or
continuing an education. Topics to be discussed will
include choice of program, degree and non-degree
admissions, processing applications, and finding
help with individual problems and questions.
The Admissions Information Clinic will be held
from 12:00 noon to 1:30 at the Center, 328 Thompson
Street, Ann Arbor. All persons who are considering
returning to school are welcome to join this informal
gathering. For further information, contact the Cen-
ter for Continuing Education of Women at 763-1353 or
764-6555.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB-763-4117
Menasha. Otsego, Mi. Openings for engineering

students in elec. and mech. fields. Position location is
north of Kalamazoo. Further details available.
INTERVIEWS:
Camp Maplehurst, Mi. Coed. Will interview Mon.,
Feb. 19, 1-5. Openings include waterfront (WSI), ar-
ts, crafts, nature, sports, and many others. Register
by phone or in person.
Camp Tanuga, Mi. Coed. Will interview Wed., Feb.
21, 1-5. Openings-waterfront WSL, arts/crafts,
sailing, tennis, nurse and cook. Register by phone or
in person.
National Music Camp, Interlochen, Mi. Will inter-
view.Thurs., Feb. 22 9-5. Openings-need staff with
recreational background, instrumental music
people, waterfront (WSI), arts/crafts, stage crew,
and food maintenance. Register by phone or in per;
son.
Camp Sea Gull, Mi. Coed. Will interview Fri., Feb.
23 1-5. All staff positions open at this time. Register
by phone or in person.
Camp Sequoia, New York, Coed. Will interview
Mon., Feb. 26 9-5. Openings include arts/crafts,
drama, riding instr., (Eng, athletics, and others.,
Register by phone or in person.

Engineering & Computer Science Majors
BEFORE YOU PICK UP
YOUR DEGREE,
PICK OUR INTERVIEW.

,

Contact
for

your placement office
interview dates.

HUGHES
L-------------- --------
Catinga new ward with elfttronics
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER M/F

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