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October 16, 1977 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-10-16

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f

fN EFFECT BY 1984:

b pa
... j ~ tU SEE t&WUS WAPO' C..7 DAIL
Happenins...
. are on the rampage today.. start with an Ethnic and Cultural
Fair in the Hill dorms from 12 to 3, featuring dancers, crafts, and
ethnic foods..at Markley, this includes Chinese dancing and
calligraphy workshops ... then move on to the Natural Healing Block
Party at Braun Court (next to Farmers Market) from 2-6 p.m. to "mix
with Ann Arbor's natural healing community" and munch on
doughnuts, with cider and music-also supplied for the price of $1.50
(proceeds go to bring an Indian Doctor of Homeopathy to Ann Arbor)
" also at 2, listen to Marti Allen speak on "The Gods of Egypt in the
Graeco-Roman Period" .in the Kelsey Museum ... or attend
the dedication ceremony of the Prentiss M. & Marion W. Brown Room
to the University in the Bentley Historical Library... it will include
the presentation of the late former University Regent Brown's
papers.. . at 7 p.m., MSA meets in its 3rd floor Union offices to
discuss resignations and elections . . at 5:30, begin an evening of
celebration, singing, recreation and eating at the Wesley Foundation
at 602 E. Huron (corner of State St.) ... St. Mary's Student Chapel at
the corner of Thompson and William will sponsor a Death & Dying
Seminar at 8 p.m.. . . and at 8:30, there's the 17th Annual Organ
Music Conference with Marilyn Mason in Hill Aud.... on Monday,
two brown bag lunches vie for first event of the day at noon... one
with a lecture on"Soviet Jewish Dissidence'A Student's Perspective",
by Soviet student activist Boris Levitas, in the Union's Kuenzel
Rm.... and the second a Museum of Anthropology research seminar
in- Rm. 2009, featuring a lecture by C. Wesley Cowan on "The
Ethnobotany of a Prehistoric Rockshelter in Kentucky"... at 4 p.m.,
Dr. Claude J. M. Lenfant of the National Heart, Lung and Blood In-
stitute in Bethesda, Md. will present the 28th Henry Brooks Baker Lee-
ture on "Chronic Obstructive Lung Diseases: Status and Future" at
the School of Public Health II ... public invited to attend the lecture
and preceding tea in the Faculty Lounge at 3:15 p.m.... at 4:10 p.m.
in Aud. A Angell, the Dept. of Romance Languages presents the An-
nual Keniston Lecture, free, with Professor Richard Krautheimer
speaking on "Roma Alessandrina: the Rome of Bernini and Alexander
VII"... artist Ken Friedman will speak on "Critical Issues in Con-
temporary Art" at 4:30 in the Art School. . . at 8 p.m. there's a mass
meeting for those students interested in the University's Summer
Business Intern Program, in Rackham Aud., ... also at 8, there's a
presentation of English Renaissance music in the Cady Rm. at the
Stearns Bldg.. . . at 8:30, attend the continuing 17th Annual Organ
Music Conference with Werner Jacob, guest organist, in Hill
Aud..... over in Ypsilanti, Ann Arbor lawyer Jean King will speak on
"People in Court: The Stress Factor" at the Center for Social Concer-
ns, 511 W. Forest Ave., from 7:30-9:30. . . the Child and Family Ser-
vice of Washtenaw County has its weekly group session, this week on,
"Improving Communications with Elderly Relatives", from 7-9 p.m.
in its 2301 Platt Road offices. . . and, of course, there's the public
Ann Arbor City Council meeting at 7:30 in the 2nd floor council
chambers at City Hall.
Cookie monster
Twelve-year-old boys do not live by bread alone, as two Detroit
bakery shop employes discovered last week. According to police, a
young whipper-snapper entered the Stahal Bakery on the east side
Thursday afternoon with his hand in his pocket, pulled down the door-
shade, and announced "This is a stick-up. I have a gun. Give me all
your cookies." When the woman refused, he tried to grab a cake in-
stead, but one of the women grabbed it right back. The young bandit
then took to his heels but was collared a few minutes later by the
police, who "gave him a good talking to" and turned him over to his
parents. The "gun" by the way, was a screwdriver.
Repairman blues.. .
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Roy III, a Baton Rouge, La., couple, decided
last week that they'd had about enough waiting around for their
telephone repairman to show up. So they're suing South Central Bell
for not sending him on schedule. The Roys said they waited all day,
putting off engagements, getting into a "terrible mood", eating a can-
ned chili dinner and climaxing in an argument over what to watch on
TV. They are demanding $500 from the phone company-the price of a
weekend trip to New Orleans, which they claim is necessary to im-
prove their spirits.
On the outside ...,
Good news in the weather department today. Early morning clouds
will vanish by afternoon, and presto! Fair weather will take their
place with only scattered cloud cover appearing for the rest of today
and tomorrow. A high of 501 is expected with overnight lows dipping to
around 30'. Monday lows Will be in the mid-fifties.
....... .......... -....-....

Daily Official Bulletin

Man dabory air bag
plan becomes law

WASHINGTON (UPI)-The decision
by Transportation Secretary Brock
Adams to require airbags or other
automatic crash'protection devices in
all cars by 1984 has withstood the test of
Congress and is law.
Congress had until midnight Friday
to overrule Adams' June 30 order.It did
not.
THE SENATE upheld Adams on
Wednesday by a 65-31 vote just after the
House Commerce Committee decided
not to let a resolution of disapproval go-
to the floor.
Despite the order taking effect today,
there is time for opponents of man-
datory airbags to fight. Opponents' ef-
forts to win congressional reversal of
the airbag decision could be complicated
by a multimillion dollar investment
automakers plan to develop the
required devices.
The mandate takes effect for big cars
in model year 1982, for medium size and
compact cars in 1983 and subcompacts
in 1984.
REP. E. G. SHUSTON (R-Pa.,)
promises to introduce legislation next
year to overturn Adams' order.
Chrysler Corp. said Friday it will
continue opposing airbags. Ford and
General Motors are further along in
development and both have either of-
fered or are planning to offer airbags as
options well before the law makes the
devices mandatory.
Airbags inflate from beneath the
dashboard at the moment of impact,
protecting front seat passengers from
injury.
"I DON'T KNOW how hard we'll
fight, but we're going to continue to op-
pose the decision on the basis that we
don't think it's the best decision," said
Bob Sornson, Chrysler environment
and safety manager in Detroit.
"The effectiveness of airbags has not
been proven. The effectiveness of seat-
belts has been proven and we think
more can be done to increase the safety
results than equipping all cars with air-
bags."
Advocates of airbags say 80 per cent
of drivers do not use seatbelts and that
the use of airbags can save at least 9,000
lives a year.
A FORD spokeswoman in
Washington said, "We are concen-
trating on the law as it now stands."
Asked if Ford might support future
legislation against mandatory restrain-
ts, she said, "We're not looking that far
ahead."
A spokesman for GM, which already
has 10,000 cars with airbags on the
road, said regardless of what happens
with legislation, "We'll do the best we
can to meet the mandate and produce
the best airbags we know how."
Representatives of each of the Big
Three auto makers said it will be some

time before they will have reache
point of no return in installing m,
datory restraints.
SORNSON, however, said the airb
rule cannot be compared to the seatb
interlock requirement, which w
thrown out by Congress several yez
after it was ordered.
With airbags, he said, "you ca
wake up one day in 1982 and say, 'WI
have we done?' By then we will ha
already spent $100 million" on resear
and development.
TONIGHT: 8 p.m.,
-Power Center
Due to theme of this production,
PARENTAL GUIDANCE is Advised.
*-The University of Michigan
-j4 Professional Theatre Program
L- v Guest Artist Series 1977-78
For info, call: (313) 764-0450 before 5 p.m.
(313) 763-3333, 640 .m.
coming'
First University Showcase
THE FIRST BREEZE OF SUMMER
Oct. 26-29 in Trueblood Theatre
Sunday is .".
Imported
Bottle Beer
Night
featuring:
Beers from
Every Country
at a
GREAT PRICE!
On South University

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, October 16, 1977-page 3
Sus fGrill Restaurant i
open 7 am-8 p 808 S. State
5O00 .OFFE
a a aYOUR MEAL WHEN YOU ORDER
1) our famous morning special Steak and Eggs
I 2) dinner salads
d a 3) daily specials
da 4) or complete dinners
An- I Good Mon.-Fri., with this coupon *
aU
Dag
pelt
vas
ars CINEMA II ANGELL HALL AUD. A
in't Sunday, October 16, 1977
hat ****************************
ave
rch Bette Davis / Joan Crawford Festival
-DOUBLE FEATURE
NOW, VOYAGER
Director: IRVING RAPPER (1942)
"Don'task for the moon, when we have the stars." So says Bette Davis to her
lover Paul Henreid (of CASABLANCA fame)., NOW, VOYAGER tells the stary
of a repressed, neurotic woman (Davis) who overcomes her neurosis, and
falls in love with Henried. Their love affair is doomed, but along the way,
both lovers find new strength and sense of purpose. Another of Bette Davis's
great portrayals which insure her a rating of one of the great screen
actresses of all time.
7p.m. ONLY $1.50
THE BRIDE WORE RED (for sure!)
Director: DOROTHY ARZNER (1937)
A Cinderella tale of a young woman who, given the opportunity to be rich
and carefree for a few days, must then choose between her torn loves for
Wealth (ROBERT YOUNG) and Happiness (FRANCHOT TONE). JOAN CRAW-
FORD, under the able direction of one of Hollywood's only women directors
instills in this otherwise soggy tale, a genuine portrayal of a woman af
depth and complexity.
9.p.m. ONLY $1.50
Double Feature Tickets $2.50'
Daily Classifieds Bring Results

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i ro0 n

presents ...

in, conGHY
ftWS NIGHTLY?

The Daily Official Bulletin is an official publication
of the University of Michigan. Notices should, be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN FORIM to 409 E. Jefferson, be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceeding publication and by 2
p.m. Friday for Saturday, Sunday, and Monday.
Items appear once only. Student organization notices
are not accepted for publication. For more informa-
tion. phone 764-9270.
Sunday, October 16, 1977
DAY CALENDAR
WUOM: Options in Education, "Portrait of the
American Adolescence," second in series examining
age of puberty, and problems of the developing ado-
lescent, 1 p.m.
Music School: Faculty Chamber Concert, Rack-
ham Aud., 4 p.m.
_UMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB - Phone 763-4117
Washington Center for Learning Alternatives,
Washington, D.C.: Offers December graduates a
Winterim '78 in journahsm/broadcasting. Also, col-
loquium for Political Science majors under Dr.
Stephen Wayne, George Washington University. Ap-
plication deadline November 15. Further details
available.
Mackinac Island State Park Commission, Michi-
gan. Openings for guides, cashiers, hosts and host-
esses. No state civil service exam.required. Applica-
tions available with further details. Applications ac-
cep.ted between Oct. 15 and Jan.
Cincinnati Bell. Cincinnati, Ohio: Summer work
program for students from the Cincinnati area.
Openings available in the following depts., telephone
operations, clerical, motor messenger and supply,
service, technical, customer service, etc. Further
details available.

"Microscopic Multi-Channel Cluster Calculations for
Light Nuclei," 296 Dennison Bldg., 4 pm.
Musical Society: Murray Louis Dance Co., Power
Crt., 8 p.m.
GENERAL NOTICE
The Computing Center announces a short course
on "Data Base Management Programs in MTS." It
will be held in the Seminar Room, First Floor, Com-
puting Center, on Thursday, November 3, 7:30 p.m.
to 9:30 p.m. No previous knowledge of data base
systems is presumed, although familiarity with MTS
is desirable. This first meeting will introduce
SPIRES and TAXIR and discuss the suitability of
these systems to a variety of applications. Subse-
quent sessions will deal with each system; dates to
be announced. Questions should be directed to the
Corhputing Center counselors, at 764-7118 or 764-6350.
The University's student aid expen-
ditures totaled $24 million in 1975-76.
FREES ING
Receive 3 free lessons on our Call 971.4310
Peak Indoor Ski Deck. Plus
a free lift ticket at Mt. or stop byThe Peak
Brighton and Sugarloaf.
There's no obligation. / 3150
The free skiing Carpenter
is yours... on us. Ann Arbor

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No. 34
Sunday, October 16, 1977
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
postage paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Pub-
lished daily Tuesday through Sunday morning dur-
ing 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.
"MINORITY WOMEN
AND
PUBLIC EDUCATIONAL
ISSUES"
presents
LA FRANCES ROSE
(Afro-American Studies
Rutgers and Princeton)
MONDAY, OCTOBER 17
8:00 P.M.-MLB Aud. 3
Ann Arbor
SPONSORED BY
WOMEN'S STUDIES CONSORTIUM
FREE!
BURDA S
ULTRATYPE
COMPREHENSIVE TYPING SERVICES
"let our fingers do the typing"
Graphics-lilustrators-interpretors
Dissertotions-Full Line Service
Technicol and Scientific Manuals
Resumes-Compose-Edit
Bond copier Services
Coll: Mon. thru Sat.
9 am to 9 pm
2440 W. STADIUM BLVD.
ANN ARBOR, MICH.-995-4223

IMOGEN
CUNNINGHAM
75 YEARS AS A
PHOTOGRAPHER
October 4-28
Reception:
October 13, 4-6
Hours:
Tues-Fri, 10-6
Weekends,12-5
764-3234
t o.
b '

9:30 p.m. & 12 midnight ($2.50 per drink)
23914 Ford Rd.
(at Telegraph)
-lLO DEARBORN HEIGHTS
' for further info call 565-0110
Also coming Nov. 20, 21, 22-RAMSEY LEWIS
Tickets can also be bought at all J.L. Hudson's. Tickets must be bought in

advance.
... ... ..

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.... ... .... ........................................................r :"J.":i::;:ti;:_{{q..:i "i::-v v.tii:: i:ti~"\"r;: ?-:.:$.:::::.. r.....

with the support
Michigan Council

ot the
for the Arts

i

NOW
SHOWING
1-3-5-7-9

$7.50 per person
2 drink minimum

Yt"Iigkt
(Up&~iie

Read and Use Daily Classifieds
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