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February 15, 1978 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1978-02-15

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The Michigan Daily-Wednesday, February 15, 1978-Page'S.




And now for Dr. Diag
Dorm residents can now tune in to a new music and public affairs
radio show planned speciall for them. Starting tonight at 10:00,
"Hooks Loco-motive" will bring two hours of news, interviews, "off-beat
and seldom heard" music on WRCN, according to creator Steve Hook.
The king of the Michigan Diagonal, Dr. Diag, will be the featured guest at
tonight's premier show. The listening audience is invited to call in at 763-
3535 with questions for the good doctor or comments.
Water woes
West Quad residents had to eat off paper plates with plastic silver-
ware Monday night due to a water main break that cut off hot water ser-
vice to the Union, South Quad and West Quad. University security said it
would be fixed by 9 p.m. that night. The plates tended to get soggy from
the spaghetti sauce, one West Quaddie complained. "Did you ever try to
eat spaghetti with a tiny plastic fork?" he added.
Come out, Hollywood hopefuls
Do you have a voice that rivals Beverly Sills'? A way with one-liners?
Well, step out and in front of the footlights for the Newman Club's April
Fools' Day Talent Show. Any would-be comics, chorines or contraltos
should call Eileen at 663-4361 or Tina at 668-6440 for more information or
parade into the Newman Club Center this Sunday, corner of Thompson
and Williams at 3:00. Hit the lights!
Happenings.. ..
... are as plentiful today as ants at a picnic. At 9:30 a.m., Bernard
Diamond of the University of California, Berkeley, will speak on "The
Legal Responsibility of the Therapist for the Acts of His Patients" in the
auditorium of the Children's Psychiatric Hospital ... Then at 10:00 a.m.,
children from kindergarten to 6th grade can enjoy a program of folk tales
and dance at the Ann Arbor Public Library, Fifth Ave. at E. William St.
... Followed at noon by another International Center travel information
program, this time on cars,-buses, bikes and flights ... Then at 4 p.m., Dr.
R1alph Emerson from U-Cal, Berkeley discusses "Explorations in a
Fungal Miclogarden" in Room 3056, Natural Science Bldg.... Also at 4,
noted psychologist David Premack of the University of Pennsylvania
talks on "Intelligence in Ape and Man" in Schorling Auditorium,
Education Bldg. ... And again at 4, the Center for Western European
Studies presents a colloquium on "Yeats and the Aesthetic Movement"
with Professors Joel Isaacson (History of Art), John O'Connor (French)
and Stephen Tonsor (History) in the Michigan Union's Pendleton Room
... At 5 p.m., The Society of Professional Journalists/Sigma Delta Chi
holds a membeship meeting at the Michigan Daily Bldg. on Maynard
Street. Refreshfi and speaker are on the program... A Lenten wor-
ship service begis at 7 p.m. at the Campus Chapel .,. and Jews from
Arab lands will be the topic of a talk by Aviva Mutchnik at a meeting of
the Union of Students for Israel at Hillel, 1429 Hill St. ... The midwest
premier of the film "Gay USA" begins at 7 p4m., followed by a second
showing at 9 p.m. in Modern Languages Bldg. lecture room 1, sponsored
by the Gay Academics Union, Residential College, and others ... Then at
7:30 p.m., the Embroiders Guild of America, Ann Arbor Chapter, presen-
ts a slide show of fiber art from around the world at the Ann Arbor
Federal Savings Bldg., 401 E. Liberty ... Also at 7:30,' the Ann Arbor
Bridge Club holds its first meeting at the First Unitarian Church, 1917
Washtenaw ... And the Spartacus Youth League presents "The Class
Nature of the State/What is Fascism and How to Smash the Detroit Nazi
Threat" also at 7:30 p.m. in Room 220 Tyler House, Residential College ...
Followed at 8 p.m. by a clowning presentation entitled "The Fool and His
Vision with clown Ken Feit, Pendleton Room, Second floor of the Union ...
And also at 8, Wayne State University Prof. Ellen Lang gives a lecture on
Art History and the People's Republic of China in Auditorium D, Angell
Hall .. Well, isn't that enough for one day?
On the outside .. .
Mother Nature is apparently taking a break. The rest of the nation's
weather is about as boring as ours. Partly cloudy skies with a high of 190
for today, with a low of 8 for tonight are in store for Ann Arbor. Overcast
skies for Thursday could bring in a snow shower or two. Ho hum.

Watch out when Chris Greendale
steps on the tennis court. The 30-year-
old University student was declared the
world's second fastest tennis ball ser-
ver last August at the National Fast
Serve Championships in New York
when his serve was clocked at 134
He missed first place by only 1 m.p.h.
The New Zealand native came to the
United States on a National Collegiate
Athletic Association (NCAA) scholar-
ship and is now attending law school at
the 'U'.
GREENDALE CLAIMS that to serve
with such velocity, one "can't hit the
ball with any spin." He said the
amazing serve is more natural than
anything, however, and is not likely to
be built up through intense practice.
Chris strings his Yonex racket at a
"tighter than hell" 64 pounds.
With this great "nautral" ability,
why did Greendale abandon the pro cir-
cuit five years ago? Renowned power
server Roscoe Tanner has been clocked
only at a "relatively slow" 125 m.p.h.
and Colim Dibly's 130 m.p.h. is the
closest any pro can come to Green-
dale's serve.
Greendale says he was "feeling
somewhat dissatisfied ... intellectually
bored." He added that only about the
top twenty tennis professionals are

server packs
really doing well financially. Greendale
is much more concerned about getting
ahead "on a long term basis," and this
he is working on by attending law
WITH HIS AMAZING serve, Green-
dale can "peel off some aces fairly
quickly" and leave his opponents
swinging at the breeze, but he feels that
"confidence is absolutely supreme on{.
the court," and the "biggest thing is the
intimidation factor."
What does a man who has played
competitive doubles with John Alexan-
der, beaten a guy who was semi-finalist
at the U.S. Open and Wimbleton and
been friends with Guillermo VIlas
suggest to aspiring athletes with visions
of fame and fortune?
Greendale, who strongly feels that
everyone should be involved in
athletics, said, "When a kid is good
enough where he has to make a decision
between whether to have a sports
career, that person has to be absolutely
dedicated to the endeavor. A half-
hearted decision is to make no decision
at all.
Interested players who want to see
the world's second fastest tennis ball
server in action should try to catch
Greendale at the Liberty Racket Club.
He, tries to keep in shape there with a
few friends. Just look for the court with
all the scorched tennis balls lying

a wallop

Detroit suburbs still
fearful of child killer

BIRMINGHAM (AP)-Exactly two
years ago, a killer with the macabre tag
of "The Baby Sitter" claimed the first
of his four victims in the prosperous
suburbs north of Detroit.
And although warnings continue
through 13 communities, some say that
time may be soothing fears that the
killer will claim a fifth victim.
It's been nearly a year since "The
Baby Sitter"-who got the nickname
because of the care he lavishes on the
children he kills-grabbed his fourth
victim, 11-year-old Timothy King.
THE KING BOY and the first slain
child, Mark Stebbins, 12, were sexually
assaulted, while the other victims -
Kristine Mihelich, 10; and Jill Robin-
son, 12 - weren't. The' Robinson girl
was shot, the others were suffocated.
The victims, authorities said, who
had been kept fr'om three to 19 days,
were bathed, fed, and manicured.
Some of the warnings issued in the
last year are becoming part of daily
life. Diane Benson, director of Common
Ground, ascounseling center, said her 7-
year-old son won't go swimming by
himself, although he "certainly knows
what to do" if a stranger tries to talk to
AT THE ROYAL Oak Boys' Club,
program director Richard Scheid
reported that a youngster ran inside
one night and reported that two
strangers in a car were trying to pick
him up.
"It turns out the kid had thrown a

snowball at the car, and they stopped
because of that," Scheid says.
After initial confusion, Common
Ground and other organizations have
settled on a simple, two-point rule for
children: don't speak to strangers
trying to talk to you, and run to a safe
place: a house, the store you just left, the
fire station you just passed.
THE WARNINGS appear throughout
Oakland County. A fast food chain prin-
ts them on placemats; they are on the
sides of milk cartons sold in super-
markets; thousands of T-shirts with
special slogans have been sold, and
social workers and psychologists visit
school classrooms.
Some say the warnings may not
prevent another killing.
"I'm not that impressed with some of
these programs," says Emmanual
Tannay, a psychiatrist whom police
have consulted about "The Baby Sit-,
"IF HE ATTEMPTS to strike, he's
going to strike," Tannay said. "In the
meantime, there's a certain psychic
aspect to consider.
"Sure, it's a dangerous situation," he
added, "but if you overdo it the war-
nings you may be breeding paranoia."
Parents that Tannay talks to "bring
the killer no less now. But the fear was
like an epidemic . . . last year."
Some adults speculate the killer is
trying to lull the community into a sen-
se of security before striking again.
Others say the killer is just "tem-
porarily out of order" while perhaps
jailed on another charge.

Chris Greendale, the world's second fastest tennis ball server, follows through
on another lightning-fast swing at Ann Arbor's Liberty Racket Club. Greendale, r
won the title at the National Fast Serve Championships in New York last.,
Ann Arbor Civic Theatre A U DIT 0NS
wwww1 jv'w by Rogers and Hamerstein 4
Feb. 13 -MASS MEETING - 7:30
All adults trying out should attend this meeting for instruction and sign
up for an audition time.
Feb. 14, 15, 16 and 17 7:00-10:30 p.m.
Come prepared w/song and be prepared to dance. Need all ages &
all should be able to sing and dance. 35 ADULTS NEEDED, 6 CHILDREN.
Feb. 19 - CHILDREN AUDITION 6-7:30
only time directors will see children.
Auditions will be held at the AACT Workshop Bldg. at 201 Mulholland
(off W. Washington)

tours abroad
NEW YORK (AP) - The Tony
Award-winning production of "Porgy
and Bess" recently began a Euro-
pean tour that includes engagements
in Paris, Zurich and Genoa through
this spring.
This "Porgy and Bess" won the
Sherwin M. Goldman-Houston Grand
Opera the Tony for the most innova-
tive production of a revival for the
New York theatrical season in 1976-

Volume LxxXvIII, No. 113
Wednesday, February 15,1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. 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); $i3 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.

1 I
Frmthe novel by John Steinbeck about the tenant farming:
I Joad family. Forced to leave Oklahoma to work in California,
u they meet the fate of thousands like them run out by the Dust *
*i Bowl and mechanized agriculture. A Cinema Masterpiece.
* February 15 MLB 3 7:00 and 9:00 *
s . *
S~ H¢ r~ >
, *
rs 'E ,firt 'rr*
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4c *
7, vfr, ,Y l*
5 *
tava f*

the snn arbor film cooperative
presents atANGELI HA
Wednesday, February 15
(Edward Dmytryk, 1944) 7 ONLY-AUD. A
DICK POWELL is one of the screen's best Morlowes in the film 6f Chandler's
FAREWELL, MY LOVELY. Director Dmytryk's lighting, effects, and sets visually
highlight Chandler's words as Marlowe helps a mastodon-sized thug find his
sweetheart. The recent remake with Robert Mitchum doesn't come close to this
one. "I regard this as the most successful film adaptation of any of my novels."
-Raymond Chandler. "It handles Chandler's extremely cinema-adaptable story
so well that if anything, it improves on the retelling."-TIME.

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