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April 04, 1979 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-04-04

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

t

EMMOMM"

Final Unofficial Vote Figures

CANDIDATES

A

FIRST WARD
Kenneth Latta (D)............................. 2,056
William Allen (R) .............................. 1,169

BALLOT PROPOSALS
yes ................................... 11,877
no .............................6,587
no .............................9,203
yes ............. ................8,275
no .................................... 10,931
yes .................................... 6,496

B
C

SECOND WARD
Leslie Morris (D) ...............................
(unopposed)

1,409

Curriculum
committee
changes rule
(Continued from Page 1)
Some committee mebers suggested
renumbering some of the upper-level
TA-taught courses, many of which are
introductory in nature and require no
prerequisites, to help alleviate the
problem. Another suggestion was to in-
troduce stronger faculty supervision to
some of the TA-taught courses.
BEFORE YESTERDAY'S decision,
the committee had already decided to
exempt from its resolution American
Studies 410 and 498, which deal with
Chicanos and Native Americans,
respectively. These courses are taught
by TAs who are members of the
minority groups, and who therefore
were judged to have special knowledge
of their subject matter. The committee
stressed, however, that it would keep a
close watch over the course's material.
According to Knott, students in the
Native Americans class wrote him let-
ters urgink that the course be exempted
from the policy. "I think it's an im-
pressive show of student support,"
Knott said.
Also at the meeting, the committee
voted to exclude experiential courses
from distribution credit under the Pat-
tern I distribution plan.

THIRD WARD
Louis Senunas (R) .............................. 3,036
Halley Faust (D)................... .........1,958
FOURTH WARD
E. Edward Hood...... ...................2,504
LeRoy Cappaert........... .................. 2,242
FIFTH WARD
Gerald Bell..................................... 2,449
Carol Wallace .................................. 1,807

D yes .................................... 9,191
no..................................... 8,693
E yes............................10,383
no......................................7,644
F yes.................................... 9,705
no .............................7,987
G no .............................8,815
yes. .............................8,620
H no.................................... 10,560
yes .................................... 6,574

The Michigan Daily--Wednesday, April 4, 1979-Page 7
Michael Cacoyannis Festival-LAST NIGHT!
IPHIGENIA
This film restores the word epic to its original magnitude. Based on the
Euripedes tragedy, "iphigenia in Aulis," the film heroically portrays the
compelling, contemporary tale of a man who chooses power over the life
of his daughter, and of a young girl caught in the forces of war and political
intrigue. IRENE PAPPAS is magnificent as Clytemnestra, and TATIANA
PAPAMOSKOU (at the tender age of 12) offers a beautiful and heart rending
performance as the ill-fated Iphigenia. "A visually dynamic, emotionally
shattering film."-NY Daily News. Music by Mikos Theodorakis. Greek with
English subtitles. (130 m) (1977)
FRIDAY-Herzog's FATA MORGANA
Tonite af MLB 3
7:00 and 9:15 , $1.50
Vote Today in the
MSA Elections
MChigan Student Assembly annual eIeCtionS
for President, Vice-President and Repre-
sentatives.
LAST DAY
POLL SITES LOCATED CAMPUS-WIDE
The Michigan Student Assembly is the all-campus
student government of The University of Michigan. ; %
The Ann Arbor Film Cooperative presets at Aud. A
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4
MAN IS NOT A BIRO
(Dusan Makavejev, 1966) 8:30 only-AUD. A
This first film by Eastern Europe's most important director (SWEET MOVIE;
WR: MYSTERIES OF THE ORGANISM) follows a love affair between a middle-
aged factory engineer and a beautiful woman who seduces him. "MAN IS
NOT A BIRD is the most sophisticated and complex film from a Communist
country that I've ever seen. It is so poetic and true and multi-leveled that it-
reminds me of the best prose."-Vincent Canby. Subtitled.
WR: Mysteries Of The Organism
(Dusan Makaveiev, 1971) 10:00 only-AUD. A
A hilarious, highly erotic political comedy which quite seriously proposes
sex as an ideological imperative for liberation-a plea for Erotic Socialism.
"it mocks with ferocious humor both the Marxist state and the American
way, blending politics with pornography."-N.Y. TIMES. "Satanically funny.
The film is indeed likely to offend some, who should not, however, deny
themselves the experience of seeing it."-TIME. Subtitled.
Tomorrow: LAWRENCE OF ARABIA

Proposals fail,

problems arise

(Continued from Page 1)
yesterday, according to Vollbrecht, and
the election should be made official at
tomorrow's City Council meeting. The
clerk said that, overall, he was
"satisfied" with the punch card voting
system in Ann Arbor.
Besides dealing with the punch-card
controversy, the city is also now faced
with the problem of making up the fun-
ds for the four of the eight bonding

proposals on Monday's ballot which did
not pass.
Proposition B, if passed, would have
authorized the city to issue general
obligation bonds to pay for $150,000 wor-
th of repairs on the city's central drain.
According to City Administrator
Sylvester Murray, the city will attempt
to negotiate with the Drain com-
missioner an installment plan by which
the drain could be financed over a

period of years.
TO PAY FOR the $400,000 water,.
sewer, and street improvements that
would have been covered by the
passage of Proposition C, the city will
sell Special Assessment bonds that do
not carry the ful faith and credit of the
city. The bond sales placed on the ballot
would have pledged full faith and
credit, but this type of bond must

Three day conference
on Holocaust ends

receive voter approval, according to
the state's Headlee tax amendment.
The new bonds proposed by Murray
would be more expensive than those on
the ballot, because they would be paid
for only by those citizens directly
benefitting from the improvements.
In a defeat that Murray called a-
"total surprise," Proposition G, which
would have provided for the purchase
of $725,000 worth of new equipment for
the city's landfill, failed to make it past
the voters. Murray said that the pur-
chase of machinery, which would have
replaced old equipment in the fast over-
flowing landfil, will have to bk aban-
doned.
Proposition H, which called for road
improvements in the Archwood District
only, also lost,, but Murray said the
renovations will be paid for out of the
city's general budget.

(Continued from Page 1)
Sunday evening nearly 200 people
packed the Pendleton Room in the
Union to see a film, dance and panel
discussion between two survivors of the
forces of Hitler.
Ernest Fontheim and Lisa Derman,
both Jews who were forced to join the'
underground in order to avoid depor-
tation to concentration camps, related
their experiences. Fontheim lived in
Berlin at the time Hitler was in-
creasingly making life harder for Jews.
When deportations began, he assumed
a false name and was constantly on the
run from Nazis.
DERMAN LIVED in White Russia at
the time of German occupation and she
:too joined an underground group to
.avoid being caught by the Nazis.
"The world should never forget what
the Nazis have done," she repeated
over and over.
Prof awarded
The Regents, at their March 15-16-
meeting, approved the appointment of
Norman Winslow Thompson, M.D.,
University professor of surgery in the
Section of General Surgery, to the
newly-established Henry King Ransom
Professorship of Surgery in the Medical
School.
Thompson is the first recipient of this
distinguished professorship and will
hold it for the duration of his career at
the University.
The professorship was made possible
by Dr. Henry King Ransom, University
professor emeritus in the department of
surgery and a former acting chairman
of the department.
Ransom has devoted his entire
professional career to the University,
an association of 52 years. He entered
the University in 1916, received his
bachelor's degree in 1920 and his
medical degree in 1923. His residency
was spent at the University with an ad-
ditional year at the Johns Hopkins
Hospital. He was named professor of
surgery in 1950.
Ransom is a pre-eminent American
surgeon.
. . Players
preseits.
BETWEEN
WOC 0 MEN:
FACES OF

In Rackham Amphitheater Monday
evening, Reverend John Pawlikowski
said, "The Holocause was a rational
event. There was a deliberate
unemotional conviction to exterminate
one-third of the German population
because they didn't fit into society."
"We must recognize the rational
origins of the event," Pawlikowski con-

tinued. "Part of its parentage came
from Western philosophy and
theology."
The freedoms from old religious
restraints inherent in Western theology
contributed to Nazism's rise, he said.
"The Nazis did not say there was a
God. To them, there was no longer a
God," Pawlikowski added.

,'5Bi555I I"

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Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan

Max Fleisher's Vintage Animation
BETTY BOOP CARTOONS
Artist-Animator Max Fleisher's naughty little girl with a curl, the big eyes
and baby talk and a bad case of indecent exposure. A program of 12 cartoons
(96 minutes) for the not too pure in mind: Betty Boop's Rise To Fame, I'll
Be Glad When You're Dead You Rascal You, Minnie the Moocher, Red Hot
Mama, Boop Oop A Poop, Etc. Half the cartoons will be shown in living color.
Thurs: GEORGE LUCAS' THX-1138
TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
CINEMA GUILD 7:00& 9a:os $1.50

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The Great Train Robbery

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