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March 15, 1984 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-03-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Highlight
The University Dance Company opens three days of performances tonight
at 8 p.m. in the Power Center. The company features students from the
University's dance school. For ticket information call 763-5460.
Films
AAFC - George Kuchar: The Comedy of the Underground, 7:30 p.m.;
Thundercrack, 8:45 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Mediatrics - Rebecca, 7 p.m.; Suspicion, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Cinema Guild - Richard 111,6:30 & 9:20 p.m., Lorch.
Classic Film Theatre - That'll be the Day, 7:05 p.m.; Quadrophenia, 9
p.m., Michigan Theatre.
Hillel Foundation - Taking Oral Histories, discussion follows, noon, 3rd
floor League.
Performances
Professional Theatre Program - Miss Julie, 8 p.m., Trueblood Theater,
Frieze Bldg.
Union Arts - Richard Chasin, trumpet recital, 12:15 p.m., Pendleton Rm.,
Union; Bert Hornback, Yeats poetry reading, music by William Albright, 8
p.m., Canterbury Loft.
School of Music - Jazz Band, 8 p.m., Rackham; String Dept., recital, 8
p.m., Recital Hall, Sergio Bernal, conducting recital, 8 p.m., Rackham
Assembly Hall.
UAC/Soundstage - 8:30 p.m., U-Club, Union.
Speakers.
Student Alumni Council - "Personal Money Management," noon,
Alumni Center.
Germanic Languages & Literature - Walter Sokel, "Between Gnosticism
& Jehova: On the Dilemma in Kafka's Religious Attitude," 8 p.m., W. Conf.
-Rm., Rackham.
Japanese Studies - Ellis Krauss, "New Wine in Old Bottles: The
Changing Japanese Political Elite," noon, Lane Hall Commons.
History - William Taylor, "The Virgin Mary and Three Conquests: An
Entry into the Social History of Popular Religion in Colonial Mexico," 4
p.m., E. Lecture Rm., Rackham.
Museum of Anthropology - Kate Moore, "Vicunas and Llamas on the
Puna of Junin," noon, 2009 Museums.
Chemistry - MichaelFayer, "Picosecond Studies of Electronic Excitation
Transport & Dynamics in Molecular Condensed Phases," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Bldg.
English - Peter Hugues, "Coleridge's Kubla Kahn: From the Symbolism
of Guilt to the Poetics of Dread," 7:30 p.m., E. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Industrial Technology Institute - B.F. Von Turkovich, "Process Modeling
in Flexible Manufacturing Systems," 3:30 p.m., 2121 Bonisteel Blvd.
CRLT - Sharon Balius, "Computerized Bibliographic Databases, 3-6
p.m., 109 E. Madison.
Biostatistics: SPHII - Barbara Tilley, "Stopping Rules & Other
Analytical Issues in Clinical Trials," 3:30 p.m., M4332 SPH H1.
t Rackham; Interdepartmental Program in Medicinal Chemistry - Robert
Scherrer, "Incorporating Ion-Pair Partitioning into Drug Design, 4 p.m.,
CC Little.
Russian & E. European Studies; Chinese Studies; UAC - Michel Oksen-
berg, "Chinese Views of Soviet-US Relations," 8 p.m., 100 Law School.
Rackham; LSA; W. European Studies: Victorian Semester '84 - Gilbert
Cross, "Blood, Thunder, & Demons: Victorian Melodrama at its Best?" 4
p.m., W. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Hillel Foundation - "The Righteous Among Nations," 7:30 p.m.,
Rackham Amphitheatre.
HRD - Laura Roop, "Effective Business Writing," 10:30 a.m., Rm. 4051
LSA; Joyce Morgan, "Grammar: A Modern Review," 1 p.m., Rm. 4051
LSA; Pat Smith, "Introduction to Text Edit," 10:30 a.m., 1439 Mason Hall;
Ken Jones, "Effective Leadership," 1 p.m., 130 LSA.
Michigan Society of Fellows - Manfred Kocen & John Holland, "What is
the future of artificial intelligence?" 4 p.m., E. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Sigma Theta Tau - Marjorie Beyers, "The National Commission on Nur-
sing Recommendations: Focus on the Future,"8 p.m., Sheraton University
Inn.
Meetings
Fencing Club - Practice, 8-10 p.m., Coliseum, Hill & Fifth.
Medical Center Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., 8th level, main hospital.
Ann Arbor Support Group for the Farm Labor Organization Committee -
7 p.m., 4318 Union.
Psychiatry - Anxiety Disorders Support Group, 7:30 p.m., 3rd floor Conf.
Rm., Children's Psychiatric Hospital.
Baptist Student Union - Open Bible Study, 3rd Fl. Rm. C, League.
Dentistry - Oral Biology Seminar, AADS-AADR, 4p.m., 1033 Kellogg.
Regents-ihp.m., Regents' Rm., Fleming Bldg.
Campus Weight Watchers - 5:30 p.m., Studio, League.
Ann Arbor Coalition Against Rape - Planning for annual Take Back the
Night March, 8p.m., Union.
Undergraduate English Association - Social Committee, 5 p.m.; Literary
committee, 7p.m., 7th floor, Haven Hall lounge.
Cooperative Outdoor Adventures - 7:30 p.m., 1402 Mason Hall.
Ann Arbor Latin American Solidarity Committee -8 p.m., Union.
Graduate Employees Organization - Membership meeting, 7:30 p.m., E.
Lecture Rm., Rackham.
Eating Disorders Self-Help Group - 7-9 p.m., First United Methodist
Church Green Rm., Huron and State.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginners, 7 p.m.; Intermediates, 8 p.m.,
Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood.

Michigan Rugby - Practice, 9-11 p.m., Tartan Turf.
Michigan Ensian - Appointments for senior portraits, 1985 yearbook. For
more information call 764-9425.
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom .- Peace
Education Program, 7:30 p.m., Quaker House, 1416 Hill.
No Code! - Rally, noon, Diag; gathering, 3:30 p.m., Regents Plaza.

,.,' ' ,

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, March 15, 1984 - Page 3,.
'U' may appoint
its second
woman dean

By LAURIE DELATER
The University may have a second
woman dean if the Board of Regents
approve today the appointment of June
Osborn to head the School of Public
Health.
Osborn, an associate dean of biological
sciences at the University of Wisconsin
Graduate School in Madison, would join
the University's only woman dean,
Rhetaugh Dumas in the School of Nur-
sing.
OSBORN is slated to replace John
Kirscht, the interim dean of the School
of Public Health since September 1982.
If Osborn is appointed she would con-
tinue Kirscht's two-year battle to
retrieve federal funds for the school
that have been cut in recent years, the
acting dean said.
"(The Reagan) administration is
really an enemy of the public . . . in-
cluding providing traineeships for
public health students," health, said
Kirscht, a professor of health behavior
and education.
PART OF that creates the im-
pression that public health is on the
wane," he said.
Improving the public's view of public
health and strengthening departments
in the school, which has 176 faculty
members and 613 graduate students,
would be Osborn's great challenge, said
Krischt.

Osborn
... plans changes for Public Health
Osborn, a professor of medical
microbiology and pediatrics, was
recently named chairwoman of the Ad
Hoc Working Group on AIDS and the
nation's Blood Supply, a committee of
the National Instutute of Health.
The regents also will meet this mor-.
ning to vote to hold a closed session to,
discuss a written opinion 'from the
University's legal counsel and speak,
with independent auditors.
At their public meeting scheduled for.
1 p.m., they will discuss the University,
budget.

Peg's leg AP Photo
Peg, a 6-month-old part golden retriever has been fitted with one of the few
artificial limbs for dogs in Norfolk Va. The plastic limb will replace a leg
severed by a sharp metal object.

RSG approves election changes

By JOHN ARNTZ
The Rackham Student Government executive
council last night approved a number of changes
designed to prevent the reoccurrence of last month's
election controversy, which forced the council to call
a new presidential vote for the end of this month.
Kodi Abili defeated Angela Gantner in the Feb. 3
election, 104-74, but the council called for a new
election last week, after investigating Gantner's and
Abili's charges that each violated election rules.
GANTNER SAID Abili had violated the
government's bylaws by handing out mail-in ballots

afer the polling booths had closed, and Abili said
Gantner acted improperly by campaigning too close
to a polling booth.
Last night, the council approved a
recommendation by Gantner, Abili and council
member Clay Hysell, stating: "No person shall be
permitted to walk away with a ballot, or to mail in a
ballot at a later date. "
The new guidelines state that "candidates will have
no involvement in the election process, including a

provision that they cannot be in the vicinity ,of
buildings containing the booths.
The council also agreed to have an outside party
"watch over the ballots when booths are closed and
be present during the counting of the ballots."
The new election will be held March 29 and 30 in the
Cashier's Office of the LSA Building, North Campus
. Commons, and tentatively in the Michigan Union.
Abili and Gantner have said they will run again, but
the race is also open to new candidates.

McGovern drops out of race after Mass. loss

-U-

(Continued from Page 1)
from Super Tuesday trickled in, fron-
trunners Walter Mondale and Gary
Hart focused their attention on the
delegate-rich Michigan and Illinois
primaries.
Campaigning in Chicago, Mondale
charged: "Mr. Hart has introduced a
strange new vision of our role in the
world."
Mondale introduced his own foreign
policy program, including a six-month

moratorium on underground nuclear
testing. He said he would be a strong
ally of Israel and would not make the
mistakes that the Reagan ad-
ministration has made in the Middle
East.
BUT MONDALE said Hart has failed
to live up to the challenge of leadership
and has proposed policies in Europe
that "could breed a dangerous
defeatism that could weaken and un-
dermine" U.S. relations in Europe.

"If the world perceives that essential
judgement is missing, we lose ground
every day," Mondale said.
Hart campaigned in Detroit, ex-
plaining to'auto workers his unpopular
stands against the Chrysler bailout and
protectionist legislation to protect the
auto industry from imports.
With most of the votes from Super
Tuesday counted, Mondale had 327
delegates pledged to him, Hart had 203,
Jesse Jackson 37 and John Glenn, 30.
1,967 delegates are needed to capture
the nomination.
Hart won Florida, Massachusetts,
Rhode Island, Washington State and

Nevada, while Mondale captured
Georgia, Alabama, Hawaii, Americai
Samoa and three delegates represent
ting Democrats living in foreign coun=
tries.
Hart took a narrow 1 percent lead i
Oklahoma in late incomplete returris
today, 94 votes ahead of Mondale, but
state officials said that race was stilf
too close to call.
The popular vote Tuesday in the
Florida, Georgia, Rhode Island,
Massachusetts and Alabama primaries
gave Hart a total 996,114 votes, Mondale
915,268, Glenn 383,893, Jackson 401,393,
and former Sen. George McGovern
163,307.

Hart attacks Reagan deficit

To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care x of
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109
Malicious Intent

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(Continued from Page 1)
solutions to economic problems. If elec-
ted, Hart said one of his first acts would
be to arrange meetings at the White
House between workers, management,
and bankers to create agreements
which would help the nation's ailing
automotive, steel, and machine tooling
industries.
To help turn the companies around,
Hart said he will ask management to
reinvest profits in their companies,
using workers' wage concessions,
private loans and federal loan guaran-
tees.
HART'S PRESENTATION of his
plans for the nation's economy came as
he and former Vice President Walter
Mondale opened their battle in two in-
dustrial states for the biggest delegate
slates to be won so far this year. There
are 136 delegates at stake in Michigan's
Saturday caucus, and 171 in the March
20 Illinois primary.
Hart said he does not expect to win
the Michigan caucus because of Mon-
dale's strength in the state and a caucus
system that he said is stacked against
him.
The .complicated process, which
requires voters to mark and sign their
ballots in public, hurts his chances

because the polling places may be wat-
ched over by pro-Mondale union
leaders, Hart said.
BEFORE HIS speech in the
Renaissance Center, Hart met with a
small group of autoworkers who, sup-
port him at Detroit's Woodbridge
Tavern. Hart defended his opposition to
the federal bailout of the Chrysler
Corporation and a proposed law which
requires that American cars be made
with American parts.
Mondale has endorsed the bailout and
the domestic content proposal, but
Hart said the federal government
should not save individual companies
from bankruptcy until there is a
national policy for bailing out ailing
firms. He also said the domestic con-
tent law would represent "economic
surrender" to foreign automakers.
Hart proposed a 15-to 20-year
program for giving jobs to the unem-
ployed on public works projects. "We
don't need a one-year, make-work
program," Hart said. "We need a 15-
year program of meaningful jobs."
"Regardless of all the election-year
talk about recovery, there are still
more people out of work in this society
today than there were three years
ago," he said.

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