Ir YM SEE WS OM C tY
The LSA student government (LSA-SG) has extended until Jan. 25
the deadline for applying for appointment to any of the literary
college's governing committees (academic judiciary, admissions,
administrative board, curriculum, student-faculty policy board). The
date was extended because no one applied for the positions before the
All right. This is your last chance. If you're interested in joining the
exciting worlds of the Daily but weren't able to attend any of our in-
formational meetings this week, drop by our offices (420 Maynard, up-
stairs) and we'll give you the inside scoop on joining News, Business,
Sports or Arts staff.
Remarks attributed to David Victor in yesterday's story about the
Hopwood ceremony were actually made by Kean Spencer, winner of
the top poetry award. We apologize for any inconvenience caused by
..,. get off to a flying start at noon when Regent Sarah Power
unravels "The Meaning of Being a Regent" at a Guild House luncheon,
802 Monroe : .. you should be out of there in time to catch the 12:10
showing of "Crooked Beak in Heaven," a film about northwestern
American Indian tribes, at Schorling Aud. in the School of Ed.... at 3,
Prof. 0. Lehto of the University of Helsinki comes all the way to Ann
Arbor to discuss the very latest aspects of "Equivalent Beltrami Dif-
ferentials" in 3209 Angell Hall ... catch a nuclear seminar at 3:45 in
Room 165 Chrysler Center.. . They're going to dance all night over at
the International Center, where an Armenian dance-a-thon gets un-
derway at 6 and continues until 6. p.m. tomorrow. There'll be Ar-
menian and American music and some partying, too. Have a nice
Last Beetle sedan
rolls off German line
The Michigan Daily-Friday, January 20, 1978-Page 3
Daily Official Bulletin
The Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication Art School: "Estate Planning and Legal Problems
of the University of Michigan. Notices should be sent of the Young Artist," Art, Arch. Aud., N. Campus, 3
in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to 409 E. Jefferson, p.m.
before 2 p.m. of the day preceeding publication and Statistics: Seminar - Robb Muirhead, Yale,
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday, Sunday, and Monday. "Asymptomatic representations form density 1 func-
Items appear once only. Student organization notices tions of noncentral latent root distributions," '2029
are not accepted for publication. For more informa- Angell, 3 p.m.
tion, phone 764-9270. Hockey: U-M vs. North Dakota, Yost ice Arena,
Ctr. South, Southeast Asian Studies: Muhammad
Friday January C ASalleh, Nat'l. University of Malaysia, "Malay Poetry
DAY CALENDAR and Commentary," Commons Rm., Lane Hall, 8 "
Regents' Meeting: Admin. Bldg., 9a.m. p.m.
WUOM: Technology & Democracy - "The New Ark: Edmond and Quentin Badoux, "Music from
Rural Society," 9:50 a.m. the Andes Region,".1421 Halli, 8:30 p.m.
Guild House: Lunch/lecture, Sarah Power, "The Musical Society: Camerata Orchestra of Salzburg.
Meaning of Being a Regent at the U-M," 802 Monroe, Rackham Aud., 8:30 p.m.
EMDEN, West Germany (AP)-The
last Volkswagen Beetle sedan, Nazi dic-
tator Adolph Hitler's legacy that helped
Germans beef up their post-war
economy, rolled off a German assem-
bly line yesterday.
Since Daimler Benz made the first 30
prototype Beetles designed by Fer-
dinand Porsche 40 years ago,
Volkswager built 19.2 million Beetles to
surpass the previous production record
of 15,007,034 set by Henry Ford's Modet
T in the late 1920s.
THE BEETLE continues to be
produced in Mexico, Brazil, South
Africa and Nigeria. Models sold here
now will say "Made in Mexico."
The first shipload arrived two weeks
ago at the same Emden pier from
which thousands of German-made
Beetles left to begin their successful in-
vasion of the United States.
West German lines are still making a
limited number of Beetle convertibles
in nearby Osnabrueck. Besides Rolls-
Royce's expensive Corniche, they are
the only four-seater convertibles in
AT AGE 55, Porsche, better known
today for the expensive sportscar that
bears the name, hired six people in 1930
to begin work on his dream, an inex-
pensive auto, that most German
families could afford.
Porsche developed the un-
mistakeable outlines of the Beetle on
the basis of. Chrysler's streamlined
cars,l which had impressed him on a
visit to the United States in the early
He tried unsuccessfully to mass-
produce his design, and in 1934 he wrote
Hitler to propose "construction of a
German Volkswagen" people's car
with state support. A friend from
Daimler Benz arranged a meeting.
Hitler and Porsche, both native
Austrians, got on well, and Hitler gave
state financing to the scheme.
DAIMLER BENZ, which had long
been making its Mercedes-Benz cars,
was chosen to produce the prototypes.
Test drivers from the SS elite guard
put. the Beetle through its paces,
driving 2.4 million test kilometers in,
1937 and 1938, much of it over the new
autobahns, another of Hitler's favorite
Porsche called the car he produced as
a result of these tests Type 38, the basic
Beetle that has since been modified
more than any other automobile and
yet never lost its characteristic shape.
FARMLAND near Brunswick was
chosen for Volkswagen's factory. With
plans based on American architectural,
and technical advice, Hitler laid the
foundation stone May 26, 1938, at what
is now Wolfsburg.
A Nazi Party's welfare organization
organized a savings plan to finance the
huge undertaking. A German worker
was promised his car as soon as he
saved 990 marks ($472 dollars at
present rates), then the price of a
World War II put a stop to the
scheme. Civilian production plans were
stopped, and the car was modified to
become Germany's equivalent of the
U.S. Army jeep. Between 1939 and 1945,
the plant churned out several hundred
thousand cars with air-cooled, four-
WHEN HITLER'S Reich crumbled in
1945, the Beetle plant was in ruins. The
British military government appointed
Heinrich Nordhoff, a former Opel truck
plant manager, to take over
management of Volkswagen.
The Peopl's car was finally available
to the people in 1949. The Wolfsburg
plant produced Beetles untilit switched
over to Rabbits and other more modern
designs on July 1, 1974. A limited
production of about 100 a day continued
at the Emden plant until Thursday.
JUDY HOLLIDAY and
BRODERICK CRAWFORD in
Location: ROOM 100
HUTCHINS HALL (Law Quad)
7:00 & 9:05
Ctr. South, Southeast Asian Studies: Thos. Miller,
undersecretary of state, "The U.S. and Southeast
Asia," Commons Rm., Lane Hall, noon.
National Park Service: Isle Royal Nat. Park will
accept apps. for various maintenance-related jobs
during the period Jan. 1 through Feb. 15. Details
available, contact by phone.
'theAnnorbr fiPl cooperative
TONIGHT! Friday, January 20
(Mel Brooks, 1976) 7, 8:40, & 10:20-MLS 3
Mel Brooks amazingly keeps topping himself. Mel (Brooks) Funn, a reformed
alcoholic movie director on the comeback trail, Marty (Feldman) Eggs, and
Dom (Deluise) Bell convince producer Sid Caesar to finance a silent comedy
with big name stars (Paul Newman, Liza Minnelli, Burt Reynolds, et al). Bril-
liant, brilliant visual gags. A film so rich in invention it would make five
movies by anyone else. "Brooks is one of our few authentic mad poets."
-Jack Kroll, NEWSWEEK.
The AAFC is now accepting entries for the 8th Annual 6mm
Film Festival. Stop by one of our showings for details.
MEDIA TR ICS
Take The Money and Run
WOODY ALLEN stole his way into this film with his heart-
rending story of Virgil-o convict who is the product of an
unfortunate childhood, broken glasses, acute cello playing
and trying to win girls by stealing. But he is so inept, he
fails even to make the FBI's ten most wanted list.. .
January 20th, 1978 7, 8:35 & 10
NAT. SCI. AUD.
Boris Pasternak's great story of the violent years of the
Russian revolution. The anguish and discord is told in very
human terms as it effects the life and love of Vuri Zhivago,
Using his head
Unable to make a living in Baton Rouge, La., Ray Valine is packing
his bags and:heading back to California. It seems Valine is a bit
discouraged because he couldn't. find enough people interested in
having their advertising messages painted on his shaved head. "I had
success in California," he mused, "but I guess other s don't appreciate
somebody using their head."
On the outside .
If you don't like' snow, you'd might as well just hibernate this
weekend, because our fearless forecasters tell us we're going to get a
couple of inches of the fluffy stuff today, with more on its way
tomorrow. High today will be a comfortable 240, the low around 180.
. " immi mm mi-i mm i" mi-imm m -imi iru m i i i mi i i iii i i i i i i---- ---------- ---------- ----------
EAST LANSING (UPI}-Jolted by a
series of attempted stabbings and their
school's No. 1 ranking in a recent FBI
campus crime survey, female students
at Michigan State University are in-
creasingly wary about roaming this
picturesque, tree-lined campus alone.'
Signs urging caution are seen
hanging in the dormitories and many
fstudents are organizing buddy systems
for walking to night classes.
CRIME IS becoming the talk of the
"You can't constantly be escorted
around the campus, but you can take
well-lighted routes and keep away from
secluded areas," said 18-year-old
ChristineDemas while she waited for
her sister to pick her up at the library.
Campus security officials claimed
fears like these are exaggerated and
that the FBI survey, which covered 160
campuses, does not accurately coev the
situation at MSU.
OTHER SURVEYS, which take into
account MSU'S unusually large on-
campus population, show crime is
relatively low here, they said.
Published reports about the FBI
crime statistics said MSU had more
reported serious crimes-1,789-than
any other participating institution in
1976. Most of the crimes were larcenies
and thefts, although there were 17 rapes
and attempted rapes.
Concern for the situation was
heightened this week by three attem-
pted stabbings of young womerr. Police
believe all were the acts of one man.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 91
Friday. January 20, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 7640562. Second class
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.
*JOSEPH MANKIEWICZ'S S E T 1972 .
A brilliant upper crust English mystery writer with a penchant
for gamesmanship invites his wife's hairdresser-lover for an I
- evening of sport and humiliation. The hairdresser proves himself :
a worthy adversary and the games become increasingly intricate
I and deadly. Starring LAURENCE OLIVIER and MICHAEL CAINE. a
. In Color.
SAT: Wertmuller's SWEPT AWAY
TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD. j
CINEMA GUILD 7 a 9:30 Admission $1.50
ammm=mmm=mm=m=m==mmm==minmmmmm =m =m ===nm i= minm= mms5
doctor and poet.
January 21st, 1978
NAT. SCI. AUD.
7 & 10:10
Aud. A. Angell Hall
Friday, January 20
THE ADVENTURES OF ROBIN HOOD
Director-MICHAEL CUR TIZ (1938)
ERROLL FLYNN creats 'an unforgettable image of Robin Hood, a paradigm
for all others; OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND, BASIL RATHBONE and CLAUDE
RAINS all perform in perhaps the most enjoyable film ever made.
People don't simply walk in the movie; they leap and bound. By
the director of Casablanca.
7& 9p.m. $1.50
Cinema 115 Isnow accepting new-member applications.
Application forms will be available at all Cinema i showings.
169-8780. 1- 94 as.s iArE
DAILY EARLY BIRD MATINEES -- Adults $ .25
DISCOUNT IS FOR SHOWS STARTING SEFORS 1:30
MON. Ohru SAT. 10 A.M. til I:3a P.M. SUN. & HOLS.12 Noon til 1:30 P.M.
E verytime you play,
The University of Michigan
Professional Theatre Program
presents from Detroit
Here's how: Come into ARBY'S" for your
Dinner Winner card. Rub the card, andi
you'll find a word. Every word gets you a
IF YOUR WORD IS: YOU GET:
"big" free potatoes
IF :1 - ll. - I inA