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September 25, 1982 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-25

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, September 25, 1982-Page 3"

,Ed Koch
loses in
4e
'New York
governor
primary
NEW YORK (AP)- Shunning the
brash, wisecracking style that helped
'make him a national figure, Mayor
;Edward Koch reflected yesterday on
his startling loss in the primary race for
governor and concluded, "I tried my
'best and my best wasn't good enough."
"I'm not going to engage in Friday-
:morning quarterbacking," an un-
-characteristically soft-spoken Koch
said as he faced reporters in' the Blue
Room of City Hall. About 50 municipal
*workers applauded as he entered.
ALTHOUGH the 57-year-old mayor
.would not speculate on why he lost to
,Lt. Gov. Mario Cuomo in the
Democratic primary, his campaign
workers did. Speaking privately, aides
said they had overestimated the
mayor's.-strength in the city, which he'
;carried by a fraction of a point, not the
,10 points they had expected.
They also speculated that the
massacre of Palestinian women and
children in Beirut had a negative im-
pact on Koch, who is Jewish and has
been an outspoken supporter of Israel
sand its invasion of Lebanon.
The advisers said a Playboy
magazine interview in which Koch
made disparaging remarks about rural
and suburban life probably had little ef-
feet.
THEY SAID Koch carried the subur-
ban counties, as expected, and lost as
expected in more rural areas. What the
advisers were at a loss to explain was
See KOCH, Page 7

Music degree
to get touch
of business

r#

Spinning 'round
WCBN disc jockey Rachel Friedman spins a record during yesterday's edition of the student-run radio station's broad-
cast from the Fishbowl in Mason Hall. The station broadcast yesterday and Thursday from the remote location.
Polish unrest spurs Soviet
condemnation of Catholic church

By ANNE BORNSTEIN
Having a good ear for music is no long-
er enough to make it in the music
business. You need an eye for a fast
buck, too. Next year, the University is
opening a graduate degree program in-
tended to mesh skills in both areas.
Students graduating from the
program will receive both a master's
degree in business administration and a
master's of music in arts ad-
ministration.
"THERE'S BEEN a great need for
this kind of a program for a long time,"
said Allison Ball, the senior admissiOms
counselor for theSchool of Music. "In
this country, skills that are used in
business have been needed more and
more in music.'
Fundraising, marketing, accounting,
and personnel management are some
of the many skills a music-businessman
will need, said Professor Martin 'War-
shaw, chairman of the Business School
curriculum committee. Job
possibilities include managing an or-
chestra, an opera or ballet company, a
recording company, or live theatre
groups, he said.
rMost large music organizations today
are big businesses, Warshaw said. "A
y music-business degree could prove to
e be invaluable to a student. This kind of
- education makes the student much
y more marketable, he said.
N A 'MUSICIAN without business
s training has in the past and probably
t will continue to be hired, but a music-
businessman will be very much in
k demand because of his master's degree
s experience," Warshaw said.
r Alan Goldsmith, manager of the Ann
- Arbor-based Ragnar Kvaran band,
t agrees with Warshaw. "The joint
n degree is probably a really good idea,"
Goldsmith said.
s One of the problems with the music
e business today is that the people in
t charge have no musical background,
r and the people trying to make it have no

business background, he said. 'It's
really good that a university is tryingts
make artists more aware of business.")
Five students will be admitted to the
five-semester, 65-graduate-houO
program next fall. Applicants must
hold arbachelor of musical arts degree)
and credit for at least one courseW
college-level mathematics and prin-
ciples of economics.
BOTH SCHOOLS will review all ap-
plications and interview prospective
students. Students must apply to each
school separately.
I,
Required business courses during the
first two terms of the program focus on
accounting, computers, organizational
behavior, and statistics. The last terms
will focus on business and the economy,
public policy, and business policy, Wari
shaw said.
The new program will not cost h
University extra money, Ball said-
because the program combines curses
already being offered and no nerd
professors will be added.;
The idea of a joint music and business
degree has been in the works foi
several years, Ball said. Dr. Pau
Lehman, associate dean of the Musi
School's doctoral program, and Dr
William Moller, associate dean foi
business administration, develope
many of the program's guidelines.

MOSCOW (AP)- A Communist Par-
ty newspaper in an area bordering
Poland has sharply denounced the
Catholic Church in the Soviet Union,
apparently reflecting increased
Kremlin concern that Polish
Catholicism may spill across the bor-
der.
An article, prominently displayed in
the Sept. 18 edition of the Sovetskaya
Byelorussia (Soviet White Russia) and

Americans search for
0 m
*~ misn srie n

BANGKOK, Thailand (UPI) - Four
Americans searching for clues to the
fate of 2,500 U.S. servicemen missing in i
:the Vietnam War, braved stormy
;weather yesterday to fly to a former
prisoner-pf-war camp in remote nor-
theastern Loas.
The four Americans, whose relatives
were among the 2;500 Americans repor-
ted killed or missing in Indochina, are
from the National League of Families.
Group spokesman Ann Griffiths, direc-
tor of the League's Washington office,
said the delegation knew nothing about
new reports indicating the Vietnamese
had promised them to turn over more

remains of American servicemen..
"The only remains we have are two
bits of bone from Pakse," she said.
"We don't know what they are. They
might be dog bones for all we know."
Mrs. Griffiths said the group's eight-
day visit to Vietnam was "beneficial"
and indicated the Vietnamese might be
receptive to further trips by relatives
and others.
But she said Hanoi was linking the
MIA issue to diplomatic recognition by
the United States and lifting of a
Washington-backed trade embargo
against Vietnam.

-HAPPENI NGS,
Highlight
Open auditions for the Canterbury Loft's late-Nov., early-Dec. production
of Equus will be held between 5 and 7 p.m. at the Canterbury Loft on 332 S.
State St. 5 principle male roles and 4 principle female roles are available.
Those interested are asked to bring one prepared reading.
Films

seen in Moscow yesterday, accused
church activists and priests in the
region of violating Soviet religious laws
on instructions from Western religious
circles, including Vatican Radio.
IT CALLED on local authorities to
impose harsher sentences on such "ex-
tremists."
The article did not mention develop-
ments in Poland, but focused almost
exclusively on what it called violations
of religious laws in towns and villages
near the Soviet-Polish border-places
that were part of Poland before 1939.
It also was published just days before
the nation's most authoritative
newspaper Pravda carried a report
from Poland criticizing behavior of
Polish bishops.
"I CAN hardly not draw the Polish
connection," said one Western
diplomat, who found a direct link bet-
ween the two articles. "The coincidence
is too great."
Gover ment-controlled Soviet media
have reeatedly charged that the
Roman Catholic church is trying to un-
dermine the Communist government in
Poland, and have accused Polish chur-
ch officials of inciting street protests by
members of the suspended independent
trade union Solidarity. The union was
suspended when the government
decreed martial law Dec. 13.
One Western diplomat said he could
not recall a similar attack on the
Roman Catholic church inside the
Soviet Union in the recent past.
THE VAST majority of the Soviet
Union's estimated 3 million to 4 million
Catholics live in Lithuania, Latvia and
in western Byelorussia, near the Polish
border. An underground Catholic
movement operates in the region in ad-
dition to the official church there.
Whopper
ads make
McDonald's
sizzle
(Continued from Page 1)
statement in the ads that "consumers
prefer the taste of flame-broiled ham-
burgers over the fried hamburger ser-
ved at McDonald's."
McDonald's claims its burgers are
grilled, not fried.
"The representation that Burger
King's hamburger sandwiches are
broiled while McDonald's are fried ...
are false and misleading because
Burger King burgers are often steamed
and then reheated or warmed in
microwave ovens before sales to con-
sumers," the suit said.
"MOREOVER," the suit adds, "Mc-
Donald's hamburgers are not fried as
Burger King's comparative represen-
tations are intended to convey."
But Weir defended the taste of Whop-
pers and Big Macs, cited in ads done for
Burger King by the J. Walter Thom-
pson USA agency in New York City.
"It was a blind, independent taste
test with consumers who didn't know

However, the . article strongl3
suggested that local officials looked the
other way as priests and religious ac
tivists violated Soviet religious laws b3
collecting building materials for nem
churches, establishing religious school:
for children and soliciting money a
believers' homes.
"The local authorities waged a weal
struggle against violations of law.
about cults . . . A law is meant .foi
everyone-for believers and non
belivers-and no one is given the righ
to involve children and teen-agers it
their unseemly deeds."
One diplomat said the article wa
"practically asking for people to b4
arrested. It kept talking abou
violations of the law, over and over
again, inviting steps to be taken."
The article by V. Levin, described a:
a correspondent of the Byelorussiar
telegraph agency, said one woman whc
organized illegal religious classes foi
children was given only a nominal fine
She also wrote that a man whc
organized collection of materials forĀ°
church was not reprimanded.
The attack was seen as another signa
that Soviet authorities are cracking
down on religious activists who refusE
to comply with stringent state control o
the church.

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MED SCHOOL? NURSING? MED SCHOO0L? NURSING?
PT, OT, DENTAL, VET, PHYS ED? PT, OT, DENTAL,VYET, PH4YS ED?
a'.. okgy . Tc lis tGof ao, iz~ttech. pnerz bgiceoi. Ti,., oo.. t',0mm ,, yt 1,
Aeiq- f'or detlopag Soptutn.,ot , ques fore,eopinq"So .rTmmyryo
d0l-C' eiie iud ia- l-1-SpKCO ieY, 050' SreA n00,0,5 ftik'Ne tCP O+/r.
B05onaott,, to LAW, StINSS,tic. 5oa a 8s .-, +o LAW, BSJNuESS,et.uuSend
56.95 Ps$.OetcOS+O' ondiaMpatria. $6:5 .,S $ 00,,.,~ gano pptopab
SUPERMEMORY FOR SCHOOL SUPERMEMAORY FOR SCH'OOL
.016 GEOES ;86 cE DOES
ANN ARBOR, M' 4804 ANNABFOCO, M 40104

YOM KIPPUR SERVICES
Sun. Eve. Mon. Morn. Mon. Eve.
REFORM Sept. 26 Sept. 27 Sept. 27
(at Hillel) 7:00PM 10:00 AM 5:30 PM
CONSERVATIVE
(at Power Center) 7:00 PM 9:00 AM 5:45 PM
ORTHODOX
(atHillel) 6:45 PM 9:00 AM 5:45 PM
Dorm students may break the fast on
Mon., Sept. 27 at Markley until 9:00 PM

AAFC-Everything You Ever Wanted to Know About Sex, 3,
p.m., Bananas, 8:40 p.m., mlb.
Cinema II-Mo ntenegro, 7 & 9:35 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
CG-Small Change, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
CFT-The Producers, 3, 6:30, & 10 p.m., Silent Movie, 4:45 &
Michigam Theatre.
Alt Act-1900, 7p.m., MLB 4.
CG-Small Change, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
C2-Experimental Film Series, 8:45 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
MED-Taps, 7 & 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.

7, & 10:20

8:15 p.m.,

Performances
School of Music - Piano Recital, Deanne Vandenburg, 4 p.m., Voice
Recital, Lisa Ray Turner, soprano, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
Pena- Grupo Gaucho Argentino and Suni Paz, 8 p.m., Halfway Inn, East
Quad.
Speakers
Museum of Art-Symposium, Robert Rosenblum and Richard H. Axsom
will speak on the recent paintings of Frank Stella, 10 a.m., Clifford Ackley,
"Prints and the Artist's Frame," and Kenneth Tyler, "The Printer and the
Painter, Reflections in Recent Prints," 2 p.m., Angell Hall.
Meetings
Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti War Tax Dissidents - Brown bag lunch, 12 p.m.,
-Pine Room, Wesley Foundation, State and Huron.
School of Metaphysics - Test Psychic Abilities, admission $3, 2-7 p.m., 209
N. Ashley.
Graduate Christian Fellowship - Mtg., 7 p.m., Rm. D, Michigan League.
Ann Arbor Go-Club-Mtg., 2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
SYDA Foundation - Sidda Meditation Intensive, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m., 1522
Hill St.
uac Sound Stage - Mass Auditions for musical, 12-7 p.m., Michigan Union
Ballroom.
a f.. 1 - - ..

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