Fx sOU tSE S 5 APPQD CALL '-.)AJY
Although John Montgomery is still recovering from defeat in
Monday's mayoral primary it appears he's not likely to disappear
from the local political scene. Yesterday, Montgomery vowed, "I'll
run again." He said he is yet unsure of what party he'll be running
with, calling that an "interesting question." A number of people have
spoken to Montgomery about joining them to form a new party, he
said, but plans and platforms are still "up in the air."
The only aspect of Monday's city primary that raised some
eyebrows was the new punch card voting system which the 2,766
voters had no trouble mastering. The innovations in exercising the
franchise failed t alter the outcome from the expectations of most ob-
servers. The only contested races were in the Third Ward Republican
and Democratic mayor's race. The canvassers are still counting
write-ins, but here are the official results, as of yesterday afternoon.
The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, February 21, 1979-Page3
MAPLE VIULAGE SHOPPING CENTER
Starts Friday, February 23rd
u. "THE DEERHUNTER"
Starring ROBERT DENIRO
G United Artists
MON.-FRI. SAT. & SUN.
6:30, 9:00 1:45 6:30
A MAN CAN FLY
RELtASED BY WARNER BROS. OP
SHOWTIMES SAT. & SUN.
MON.-FRI. 1:30 7:00
7:00, 9:45 4:15 9:45
Tickets on sale 30 minutes
prior to showtime
A seal hunter drags away a slaughtered pup as the mother follows. Such action
Photo courtesy Greenpeace Foundation
is the reason for the Greenpdace,
Latta (D) ....................333
THIRD WARD (D)*
THIRD WARD (R)
FOURTH WARD (D)
FOURTH WARD (R)
Spare the seals
Gre enpeace asks
BETTE DAVIS, HERBERT MARSHALL and GALE SONDERGAARD star in this
adaptation of Somerset Maugham's tale of adultery, murder and an incrim-
inating letter. Davis in "an unforgettable portrait of sanctimonious hypocrisy
camouflaging gross passion. For once, the film was as fine as her perform-
THURS: Peter Cook & Dudley Moore in BEDAZZLED
FRI: Grant, Hepburn & Stewart in THE PHILADELPHIA STORY
SAT: Richard Pryor in Paul Schrader's BLUE COLLAR
Michigan's only Democratic Senator at the time, the late Philip
Hart, said on Feb. 21, 1969 during a talk at Alice Lloyd Hall that "you
can make a strong case" for legislative investigations on college cam-
puses. "The legislature is sending substantial millions of dollars here.
It's not logical that students of that body can't come on campus to see
how that money is spent." The statement was made in reference to the
establishment of a new State Senate committee the previous month to
study campus unrest.
Minority Student Services - Minority Film Festival, 12:10 to 9:40
p.m., Union Lobby. 1
Ann Arbor Film co-op - Beware the Blob, 8:30 p.m., Eaten Alive,
10p.m.,Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild -The Letter 8:30, 10p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Studio Theatre - "The Duck Variations," 4:10 p.m., Arena
People's Produce Co-op - Thursday, Feb. 22, 8 p.m., above the
Star Bar, 109'%2 N. Main St.
Canterbury Loft - "Stone," 8 p.m., 332 S. State.
Collegiate Institute for Values and Science - Dr. Dennis Tierney,
"Risk Analysis and Social Values: Adequacy of Existing Environmen-
tal Review Procedures," 4 p.m., Feb. 22, 231 Angell.
Natural Resources - "Communal Living," Joanie Kanter, 8 p.m.,
Conf. Room 5, Michigan Union.
Chabad House - Meir Michel Abehsera, 8 p.m., Pendleton Room,
Hispanic-American Lecture Series - Dr. Carlos Arce, "Dual Con-
straints of Chicanos in Academia," 8 p.m., Aud. C., Angell
Americans for Democratic Action - Mass meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Lawyers' Club Lounge.
People's Food Co-op - Orientation, 8 p.m., 722 Packard.
International Center - Summer '79 Europe: How to Get Around,
noon, Recreation Room.
CEW - Admission Information Clinic, noon to 1:30 p.m.
Pendleton Room - Talking About What Matters - Conversations
with Campus Ministers, 4 p.m.
The folks at Western Union seem to be reading our minds as
spring break's arrival is desperately awaited. They now offer a quick
cash card to transfer up to $300 from a friend or relative's Master
Charge or VISA account, in case you are rendered short of funds in the
middle of the vacation. What makes this feature most attractive to
students is that test questions can be substituted for lost identification.
If the idea catches on, maybe they'll start accepting exam copies as
proof of age at bars.
They're asking too much
We know all the ads that claim Coke adds life but is it really worth
a dollar a can? In Peking that's the going rate for the beloved
American beverage, but so far it isn't a big seller. Along with the first
shipment of Coke from Hong Kong came a confusing set of prices and
regulations which require American or Hong Kong dollars in ex-
change for the sugary speed water. That means few Chinese will ever
get a sip of the caramel-colored stuff, which may be a blessing in
By RICK BLANCHARD
ALTHOUGH HARP seals and Blue
whales are miles away from the frozen
streets of Ann Arbor, Greenspace, an
environmental watch dog
organization, has a dedicated local fac-
tion operating out of a cramped room in
the fourth floor of the Michigan Union.
According to Juliet Minard,
spokesperson for the organization,
"Greenpeace is an action-oriented
group using non-violent confrontations
as a means of affecting change." "Non
violent confrontations involve humans
placing their lives in the way of en-
vironmentally detrimental forces."
GREENPEACE BEGAN in 1970 to
focus public attention on underground
nuclear tests taking place in Amchitke,
Alaska, but now its concern centers on
'the whaling issue and, during the last
three years, the protection of the baby
Harp seal population.
According to scientists, including
those from Canadian fisheries, the seal
population has been reduced by 60 per
cent over the last 25 years.
"The infant seals are clubbed to
death and their misty white pelts are
taken to the fur processor," continues
Minard. "Already these pelts are ban-
ned by the French government, forbid-
den within its jurisdiction by Denmark
and condemned by the U.S. House of
"YET THE MASSACRE goes on,"
says Minard, "and this year an
estimated 180,000 baby Harp seals will
be killed during the annual mid-March
seal hunt off the Newfoundland coast."
The current Harp seal population is
about one million, according to a sur-
vey by independent Swedish scientists.
Seal hunt advocate for the Newfoun-
dland government Neil McKenty said
on'a recent visit to Detroit, "The seal
hunt helps tide the fishermen over until
the summer cod season begins ands
where subsistance is an issue, allowan-
ces must be made."
According to a recent report made by
the Canadian government, over half a
of the landsman sealers make $100 a
year or less from the hunt, while three
quarters of them make $200 or less. The
report showed that these are people
with 3.5 dependents living in isolated
communities and whose welfare is a
major reason for the hunt.
This income from the Harp seal hunt
brings in less than $25 per dependent
yearly which is less than 10 per cent of
the family allowance payments
receivable from the Canadian gover-
nment. And, according to the report,
the seal hunt supplies work for .1 per
cent of the population of Newfoundland
for five weeks.
In response to the coming seal,
slaughter, the local Greenspace group
is sponsoring a "Save the Seals Rally"
on March 16 at the Kennedy Square in
Detroit. Transportation from Ann Ar-
bor to Detroit will be supplied.
OLD ARCH AUD.
SYMPOSIUM ON HUMAN RIGHTS.
IN T E USSR-The Soviet Perspective on Dissent-
"SOVIET CONSTITUTION AND THE
RIGHTS OF THE INDIVIDUAL"
GEORGE GINSBURGS, Rutgers Law School
RACKHAM AMPHITHEATRE 7:30 P.M.
* Public Is Invited-FREE Admission *
The Ann Arbor Film Cooperative presents at.Aud. A
Wednesday, February 21
BEWARE THE BLOB
(Larry Hagman, 1972) 8:30 only-Aud. A *
Yup, the Blob returns and N''s as hungry as ever! Great special effects, funny
dialogue, unusual cast. And, of course, the Blobtin all its glory! Enough to
make you swear off Jello for a week. With GODFREY CAMBRIDGE and
(Tobe Hooper, 1977) 10:00 only-Aud. A
From the directors of TEXAS CHAINSAW MASSACRE comes this thriller with a
JAWS twist. With the airless, claustrophobic feeling of the B-grade thrillers
of the 30's, EATEN ALIVE features an excellent cast-MEL FERRER, STUART
WHITMAN, CAROLYN JONES-all of whom become victims for Neville Brand,
owner of a down-home Southern hotel in the PSYCHO tradition, and a mur-
derous pet alligator.
Tomorrow: Steven Spielberg's DUEL
8:30 & 10:00
From UPI and Reuter
Doug Allen, 23, of Decatur, Ill., a
mamber of the Greenpeace movement,
scaled the Eiffel tower in freezing
weather yesterday and strung above
the second platform a banner reading
"Sauvez les Phoques (Save the Seals) ."
After half an hour four police scaling
experts started climbing towards
Allen's perch, but he came down to the
first landing before they reached him.
Police took the young climber briefly
into custody, after he took an hour to
ascend the steel structure in a dramatic
start of his movement's 1979 campaign
against the slaying of baby seals.
A Greenpeace spokesman said in
Britain yesterday that its vessel, the
"Rainbow Warrior," would set sail
from Great Yarmouth for the Canadian
coast where the group planned to
disrupt the seal-hunt yet again.
WEDNESDAY IS MONDAY IS
"BARGAIN DAY" "GUEST NIGHT"
$1.50 until 5:30 TWO ADULTS ADMITTED
FORPRICE OF ONE
ADUCTS FRI., AT.. SUN.
EYE. L HOLIDAYS 1$3.5
MON.-THURS. EVk. $3.1
ALL MATINEES $2.50
CHILD TO14 51.50
Wayside Theatre WALT DISNEY'S
3020 Wghto"North Ave. l rregulrs"
YpsilantI i VI~f I~ reui
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