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December 04, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-12-04

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, December 4, 1982-Page 3

Woman jumps in front

of train

t " t :aA

F

By MARGRET NEUBACHER
and GLEN YOUNG
An unidentified middle-aged woman was struck by
R 0 east-bound Amtrack train in a suicide attempt last
vening at Ann Arbor's downtown depot according to
Ann Arbor Police Officer Phil Scheel.
The woman, whose legs were severed by the train,
is in critical condition at University Hospital. Dr.
Brahm Shapiro said a team of plastic and orthopedic
surgeons were gathered at the hospital last night to
determine the possibility of reattaching the severed
legs.

K. HUBBARD, an Amtrack fireman who was
driving the train at the time of the accident, said "I
saw a woman standing in the middle of the track. We
sounded our horn several times and it looked like she
decided not to do what she started to do." Hubbard,
said he could not tell exactly what she was doing
because it was dark and foggy.
Train engineer W. Chittum said, "We put on the
emergency brakes, but it was too late." Chittum also
said he believed the woman had changed her mind at
the last minute. He agreed, however, that the
weather conditions made it very hard to say at the

Daily Photo by DAVI
Tropical paradise
An uncommon if not incredible December sight for Ann Arbor, this woman walks among the lush greenery ba
the sun outside a plant shop on Washington avenue, downtown.
Cutbacks cause fewer, larger clasQ

time.
Shapiro was on the train and was the first person to
initiate first aid. "She was conscious, and other than
the fact that she was missing her legs, she seemed to
be okay," he said.
Huron Valley Ambulance Service officials reported
that the woman's severed legs were also transported
to the hospital, but declined to say how cleanly they
had been severed.
The woman's name and age were being withheld by
police last evening pending notification of family.
Nazi relics
found at
Danish
lake floor
COPENHAGEN, Denmark (UPI)-
*r ~Despite harassment by a sniper and a
boatload of Germans, divers yesterday
began the task of retrieving secret Nazi
documents and other relics of the Ger-
man occupation from the bottom of a
Danish lake.
The documents from the German war
headquarters in Silkeborg, a spa town
in central Jutland, were reported dum-
ped into nearby Ornso Lake in the
closing days of World War II.
THE DANISH Resistance Museum
became interested three weeks ago
when two naval divers, searching in
their spare time, said they had found
waterproof ammunition boxes at the
ID FRANKEL bottom of the lake.
The boxes contain archive material,
asking in uniforms, and weapons hurriedly sunk
in 30 feet of water before the German
forces surrendered in 1945.
s e s "We expect to find a wealth of in-
teresting material giving us a day-to-
day picture of the operations of the
the depar-Geroan troops in Denmark," said a
;ish depar- museum official.
it more op- BUT THE divers' attempts to locate
ve noticed the material have been marred by two
turned into incidents which the museum said seem
choice both to show that the material is more com-
'said John prehensive and compromising than fir-
glish depar- st imagined.
ized classes
said he will During the initial diving stages, the
. naval team members said they were
fired upon by a sniper. No one was hurt
but; spouts of water caused by bullets
ro ofs appeared above the divers' heads, they
said.
d Residents also reported a boatload of
men sailing near the divers' marking
buoys.
"Our investigations into the incident
said he is show that the gun was fired by a former
niversity to Nazi informer who is not interested in
partments. the material being brought to the sur-
elves," by face," a spokesman for the divers said.
ling up the
Although "The next day as we were sub-
ited by the merged, we saw the boat again and
generating managed to get hold of it," the
e in tuition spokesman said. "It turned out that it
University. was a boatload of Germans who had
we still have been stationed at the spa during the war
t generated and who likewise were not interested in
e college of the archives being found."
lowest level
"t Police cordoned off the lake Friday.
The divers' spokesman said it would
l have to be take a week to retrieve the material.
strators.

f. Rane Curl Friday WLLZ Party
'The survey
up a bit," /ITTERSWETA7 Y
nd faculty
.0

Ri & SAT p1t12 00/al eota S3'
The Most Fun
You'Il Ever Have
BEING SCARED'
RICHARD PRYOR
LIVE ON
SUNSET STRIP

UAC Soph Show'82
presents
Bye,
Birdie!

1

MOVIES AT
BRIAR WOOD
7694781 462 BRIARWOOD CIRCLEj

L

Read
and
Use
Daily
Class ifieds

Umm

UAC Soph Show 82

ANN AR II 1$2.00
2 INDIVIDUAL THEATRES
5t'Ar alie rt y ''' 761.0700

SAT AND SUN $2.00
SHOWS BEFORE 6 PM

(Continued from Page 1)
happy about large classes but
sometimes there's just nothing you can
do," hesaid.
There is overcrowding in the 100 level
courses, Kingdon said, but the depar-
tment has enough staff to handle the
large number of students.
In the upper levels, once again, the
iroblem is a lack of faculty members,
Ae said. The shortage limits diverse
Dumber of classes once ..offered::
Kingdon said there are not enough
political science professors who
specialize in specific fields to teach a
ide range of subjects.
fHAPPI

.._.-

Professors are teaching three lecture
classes a week supplemented by a
discussion section once a week, in-
stead of the traditional four classes a
week taught by a teaching assistant,
Brown said. The possible advantage is
that students are taught by an ex-
perienced instructor. However, it may
be harder for students to ask specific
questions during lecture periods, he
said.
"So far I'm mildly optimistic that
this (method of teaching) might be
reasonable," Brown said. He'added
that the quality of classes would go
down if they were forced to create

bigger classes throughout
tment.
In the history and eng
tments, teachers are a bi
timistic. Professors ha
larger classes, but it hasn't
a problem yet.
"We will always have by
large and small classes,
Knott, chairman of the End
tment. When the middle-si
start getting too big, Knott
become seriously concerned
En in rn

-Richard Freedman, 0
Newhouse Newspapers
"'DON'S PARTY' IS VERY FUNNY INDEED!
BRUCE BEIIESFORD MAY BE THE BEST THING THAT'S HAPPENED TO MOVIES
SINCE WILLIAM WYLER, DAVID LEAN AND FRED ZINNEMANN."
- Lewis Archibald, Aquarian
"BAWDY, FASCINATING, COMPELLING STUFF!"
Rex Reed, N.Y.Daily News
£ O
DNO
An Outrageous Comedy
Directed by
BRUCE BFRESFORD ("Breaker Morant")
F RI MON-6:40, 8:30, 10:20
SAT, SUN-1:10, 3:00, 4:50, 8:30, 10:20
THE MOST PRAISED AND LOVED
ROMANTIC FILM OF THE SEASON
RICHARD GERE * DEBRA WINGER
AN OFFICER
GENTLEMAN (R)
FRI, MON-7:20, 9:30
SAT, SU N-12:50, 3:00, 5:10, 7:20, 9:30

aNINGS evaluate

Highlight
The University's Women in Science Program, in the Center for Continuing
Education of Women, will be sponsoring a workshop on "Women in Medicine
and Dentistry." The workshop will feature a panel of four women speakers
who are professionals or students in professional schools. The workshop will
be held in the Kellogg Auditorium, Kellogg Institute, from 9 a.m. to noon.
0 Films
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Shoot the Moon, 7 & 9:15 p.m., MLB 4.
Cinema II-Diner, 7 & 9 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Cinema Guild-Man of Iron, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Gargoyle Films-The Harder They Come, 7 p.m.; Saint Jack, 9 p.m., 100
Hutchins Hall.
Mediatrics-Three Stooges Shorts, 7 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
Alternative Action-From Russia With Love, 7 p.m.; Diamonds Are
Forever, 9:20 p.m., MLB 3.
Hill Street Cinema-2001: A Space Odyssey, 7 & 9:30 p.m., Hillel Aud.
Performances
UAC-"Bye, Bye, Birdie," 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Musical Society-Handel's "Messiah," 8:30 p.m., Hill Aud.
Eclipse-Concert, David Eyges, 8 p.m., Univ. Club, Union.
The Ark-Rosalie Sorrels, 9 p.m., 1421 Hill St.
School of Music-Violin Recital, Amy Maynard, 2 p.m., Recital Hall;
Clarinet Recital, Derek Grasty, 4 p.m., Recital Hall; Piano Recital, Karen
Kan, 6 p.m., Recital Hall; Contemporary Directions Ensemble, 8 p.m.,
Rackham; Piano Recital, Susan Trudgeon, 8 p.m., Recital Hall.
UAC-Sunday Funnies, 8 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Meetings
Ann Arbor Go-Club-Mtg., 2-7 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
Tae Kwon Do Club-Practice, 9-11 a.m., Martial Arts Rm., CCRB.
Miscellaneous
Kiwanis Club-"Used but not abused," Christmas Sale, 9 a.m. to 12 noon,
Kiwanis Activities Center, 200 S. First St.
Public Health & School of Art-Workshop, "Health Hazards in the Arts &
Crafts," 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Art & Arch. Lec. Hall.
Career Planning & Placement-Job Hunting Workshop for Panicking
Seniors, 9 a.m.-noon, 3200 SAB.
Galens Medical Society-Tag Day fund raising drive to raise money to
support projects for sick children.
Milford Jaycettes-"Christmas Arts & Crafts Fair with Santa," 10 a.m. to
5 p.m., Milford High School.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.
Fl

(Continued from Page 1)
program."
HOWEVER, Duderstadt
not going to wait for the Un
increase support for the dep
"We're trying to help ours
generating money by build
level of research funding.
Duderstadt remains frustra
fact that the school is"
several million dollars mor
than we get back from the U
E From the interest of equity,
lower support from studen
tuition." He added that th
engineering receives the "t
of state support in the state."
Results of the report stil
interpreted by admini
However, according to Prof
of chemical engineering,
is going to shake things
namely the financial a
situations within the college

GIFT C ERTIFICATES-NOW ON SALE
!)AT H E MOVIES (En F O X 130
AT BRIARWOOD 375 N VIL L A G E
['Stih F iSOVSTR.,B FORE b0 P N ISCOUNT I SFOR SHOWS STARINCBEFR 5PM
00 R S SAT 9 sOAM SUN 1130A D OORS OPEN 12 30 DAILY
10:00 The7osIFun
12:30 You'll Ever Nave 13
7:15 9:15
245 1BEI*GSCARED', '
5:00 CS 0
9:45 wow A
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gong

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