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January 10, 1968 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-01-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY. JANUARY" 10. 1969

TH MC IG N DALYWDN---..TNIAV i-TR

VAl\ll Al ,1 1V 17 V0

I

Fleming Hits
Classified
Research
(Continued from Page 1)
terest in the dormitory rules. Af-
ter all no private landlord says he
has no power over his tennants.
Fleming says he thinks the
solution lies in moving away from
the current University require-
ment for freshmen men and fresh-
men and sophomore women to liveI
in dorms.}
"I would like to move away from
the compulsory requirment that
students live there. If we could
make dormitory residence option-
al then "students could acceptI
certain regulations as part of liv-
ing in the dormitory. A personE
who doesn't want to accept the
regulations can live elsewhere."I
Discussing the concept of thef
current S t u d e n t Government
Council proposal that SGC in--
corporate on its own, Fleming said
"I think its worth talking about."
Under the plan; SGC would be-
come a legally autonomous unit
and represent the student body as
a non-profit corporation.
Fleming indicated that he feels
the plan contradicts some pre-
vailing student sentiment. "I'd
have some doubhts about the two
strains running in student govern-
ment.
"Students argue on the one hand
that they want more and more
exclusive control of 'what they,
describe as solely matters of their
concern. On the other hand they
want more participation in Uni-
versity-wide decision making.
"If the students deny our role
in student affairs, some faculty
and administrators feel that the
students should not have control
over their matters."
Fleming says he feels all this
could "polarize the academic com-
munity. If SGC incorporation
were successful, students could
lose power won in other areas."

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
,.;.. ..... :..:.:: .:w:tr.....- a +:.". :m::4+ . , ..." ..^ };. .. . .:... Y.r,.~v..4*'...

t

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear once only,
student organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more.
information call 764-9270.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10
Day Calendar
Dpartment of Anthropology Lecture-
Dr. Chandra Jayawardena, University of
Sidney and Yale University, "Religion
and Politics in Atjeh, Indonesia": Audi-
torium D, Angell Hall, 4:10 p.m.

ii
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Westinghouse Ocean Research and En- I before 4 p.m. day preceding interview,
gineering Center, will give the third resume forms req.
seminar, entitled "Westinghouse and Monday, January 15, 1968
Ocean Engineering," Thursday, January Michigan Department of Civil Service,
11, at 2:30 p.m. in the Main Lecture Lansing, Mich.-M & F. Seeking all
Hal ofnthg ChryslerdCenter for Con- degree levels Anthro.,LEcon., Educ.
tinuing Engineering Education. Engl., Fine Arts, Gaen. Lib. Arts, Geog~,
Geol., Hist., Journ.. Law, Libr. Sci.,
Hill Auditorium Concert Ushers- Math, Microbiol., Music, Nat'l. Res.,
Some vacancies exist in the usher corps Pharm., Philo.. Phys., Poll. Si., Psych.,
at Hill Auditorium for the second Pub. Health, Speech, Soc., Soc. Wk.,
semester concerts in the Choral Union Chem, (all areas.) for Banding. Biol..
and Extra Series and the Chamber Arts Botany, Zoology, Cartography, EDP,
Series in Rackham. These vacancies Insurance. Library, Mgmt. Trng.. Mktg.
exist due to illness, graduation etc. Res., Merchan., Persn., Prod.-ction, Publ.
Anyone on campus who is interested in Admin., Pubi. Relations, Purchasing,
filling an ushering position may sign Recreation. Secretarial, Social Wk..
up at the Box Office of Hill Auditorium Stat., and General and Technical writ-
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Thursday, ing
January 11th. See Mr. Warner. Persons Employers' Group of Insurance Co-
who do sign up at this time will have pEsloets rouihp &F ah
an opportunity later on to sign up for pacnies, Detroit, Arts- & F. Bach.,
the Chamber Music Festival and for the Jour., Math. Aol G , nd
iMay Festival. JunMtPl-StPyh n
Soc. for Insurance (Home Office and
WASHINGTON SUMMER JOBS: Claims), Mgmt. Trainee (Insurance
Seniors and Graduate students who Underwriting), Actuarial Trainee, Audi-
might be interested in working for tor Trainee, Claims Adjustor Trn. and
either the Defense Department or .the Engrg, Tech Trainees.
CIA this summer please contact the Engr. Te aines.
Washington Summer Intern Program, Ontario Department of Lands and

Forests. Toronto, Canada-P.M. only
BA MA Nat'l. Res., Forestry, Conserva-
tion, and Wildlife Mgmt. for Biol. and
Zool. positions.
Chemical Abstracts Service, Colum-
bus. Ohio-P M. only. All degree levels
Libr. Sci.. Math, and all areas of
Chem. for EDP. Library, Production and
Technical Writing.
S. D. Warren Company, Muskegon,
Mich.--P.M only BA/MA Econ., ECgl.,
Gen. Lib. Arts, and Chem. for Mgmt.
Trng. and Production.
Tuesday, January 16, 1968
Philip Morris Incorporated, N.Y.C.-
M & F. P.M. only. BA/MA Econ. for
Foreign Trade, Mgmt. Trn., Production,
Finance, Acetg., Mktg. Planning, Con-
trol, and Systems.
Smith Kline & French Laboratories,
Philadelphia, Pa.-M & F. BA/MA
Econ., Engl., Gen.; Lib.; Arts, Hist.,
Journ., Math, Microbiol., Pharm., Philo.,
Psych., Poli Sci.. Soc., Anal. and Organ.
Chem., and Biochem. for Adv., Biol.,
Zoo., For. Trade, Mgmt. Trng., Mktg,
RLs., Person., Publ. Rel., Stat., Writing,
Int'l. Bus., Syst. Anal./Oper. Res.
Claywood Schollep Asociates, Chicago,
(Continued on Page 8)

4

Zoology Seminar-Dr. Stephen P.
Hubbell, Department of Zoology, Uni-
versity of California at Berkeley, "A
Systems Analysis of the Bioenergetics
of an Isopod," Auditorium C, Angell
Hall, 4:00 p.m.j

156 Rackham Bu ding on or before
Friday, January 12. The telephone num-
ber is 764-3492.

- --- - - - - - --- - .,,1

8:30 P.M.

1421 Hill St.

MIXED UP SIGNALS
"Signals" shown above by Lucio del'Pezzo is one of the thirty works of art contained in the new
exhibit at the Museum of Art. The show is titled Contemporary Italian Art and offers works from
various phases of the contemporary art scene in Italy. Three sculptures and three prints are in-
eluded in the exhibit. All works are taken from the Roland Gibson Collection. The show runs through
February 11.
SHAKESPEARE PLAY:
Cpe i
,ca-iA1 di11_ Du nA

General Notices
IST Ocean Engineering Seminar Series
-Morris S. Macovsky, Director of the
Engineering Council meeting, Jan. 11
7:00 p.m., 3529 SAB.
ORGANIZATION
E EsNOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
room 1011 SAB.
Graduate Assembly, general meeting,
Wed. Jan. 10, 7:30 p.m., East Conference
room (4th floor), Rackham Bldg. Ten-
tative agenda: Nomination of new
officers; preliminary report of draft
referendum's, discussion of forthcom-
ing visit of Dow Chemical, etc.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Jan. 10, 8:30 p.m., Chapel
Assembly business meeting; 10:00 p.m.,
Mid-week devotion-student led.
Bach Club meeting, Jan. 10, 8 p.m.
Guild House, 802 Monroe; listening,
talking, etc. for further information
call 769-1605.

Law School Admission Test: Applica-
tion blanks are available in Room 3014
Rackham Building for the Lew School
Admission Test. The next administra-
tion of the test will be on Saturday,
February 10, and applications are due
in Princeton, New Jersey by January
20."
Admission Test for Graduate Study
in Business: Application blanks are
available in Room 3014 Rackham Build-
ing for the Admission Test for Grad-
uate Study in Business. The next ad-
ministration of the test will be on
Saturday, February 3, and applications
are due in Princeton, New Jercey by
January 20."
Peace Corps Test-Jan. 20, 1 p.m.,
Downtown Branch of Post Offide, Main
at Catherine.
.Placement
Placement Interviews, make appts.

7!on9t at THE, ARK
A HOOT-
with BOB WHITE, GRADY TUCK, JUDY SUCCOP,
DAVE SIGLIN, and many others,U
THURSDAY-
Colorful Hungarian-ZOLTON FERENCY-
(Ex-Democratic State Chairman)
speaks his mind on
"THE DEMOCRATS' DILEMMA-L.B.J."
FRIDAY-
JOEL SAXE-singing folk, rock, and folk-rock
playing 12-string guitar.
SATURDAY-
DAVE JOHNS-singing rhythm and blues, folk-rock,
and folk music, playing 6- & 12-string guitar
and harmonica.

vI

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___ _ ,,i

The distinguished Stratford Na-
tional Theatre of Canada (Strat-
ford Shakespeare Festival Com-
pany) will be guests of the Pro-
fessional Theatre Program in an
exclusive U.S. engagement in Ann
Arbor the week of April 1.
A new production of "Midsum-
mer Night's Dream" will be pre-
sented prior to its performance
at the 1968 Stratford season.
Special arrangements for the
sole U.S. appearance were made
by Robert C. Schnitzer, executive
director of the Professional
Theatre Program, and David Ha-
ber, administrator for theater of
the Canadian National Arts Cen-
ter.
Eight performances of "Mid-
summer Night's Dream" will be
presented by the Stratford Com-

pany in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. The theater is the home of
the annual Fall Festivals of the
APA Repertory Company, which
is also sponsored by the Profes-
sional Theatre Program.
Leading members of the Strat-
ford Festival Company will partic-
ipate in the Michigan production,
which will be especially staged for
the proscenium playhouse and
later revised for thrust staging at
Stratford.
The Ann Arbor run will offer
six evening performances, Mon-
day thru Saturday, plus Thurs-
day and Saturday matinees.
Because Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre seats only 700 patrons, a
priority will be given to subscribers
for the current 1968 play-of-the-
month series. They will be issued

special coupons enabling them to
purchase seats to the additional
Stratford Festival production,
starting Monday, Jan. 15.
Public sale for "Midsummer
Night's Dream" will commence
Feb. 12. Mail orders and ticket
purchases may be made through
the ticket offices of the Profes-
sioal Theatre Program in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
761-9700
VihForumt
210S FIFTH AVE.
NEW TIME POLICY:
CONVENIENT MATI NEES
EVERY DAY-LATE
SHOWS AT 11:00
EVERY FRI. & SAT.
MON. thru THURS. Shows
at 2:30-7:00-9:00
FRI. & SAT. Continuous from
1:00-Shows, 1, 3, 5, 7, 9, 11
SUN. Continuous from 1 :00
Shows, 1, 3, 5, 7, 9
JOAN BAEZ, DONOVAN,
ALAN PRICE
BOB

-- -TTE.

Dial NO 2-6264

WINNER OF 5 INTERNATIONAL FESTIVA L AWARDS
men play games }w f
women play}y
games..:.-
.1 ---....-,....

I
On"

* the
20th CENTURY FOX Presents
MARK ROBSON-~DAVID WElS8ARi PBRN NEW ~dBAAPWRINM E-PAGE HE I ~JRa
SHARONW1GNJTEIlJY S90IT- 1[[ GRAM JOEY BISHOP. GEORGE JESSELI 1:00 - 3 :00
SON sYA IS - 5:059-- 7:10
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""-Next: "A MAN CALLED DAGGER"

a
THE GaMES ME I' LIJ,
starring [LSA DANIEL LIS SAN~DRINI" MARIA AN1ItN [A produced by EDVARDO BORRAS directed by DANIEL TINAYRE

31

Across Campus
A new aerial scanner which can institute's Infrared and Optical
be used to focus on everything Sensor Laboratory, said "This is
from water pollution to wildlife the most advanced scanner now
movement to glacial changes has available for nonmilitary uses."
been developed by University of Possible uses for the scanner,
Michigan researchers, conceivably less expensive than
The device, which took three ground sampling techniques now
years to develop, is installed in used, include crop census taking,
an airplane and produces a strip plant disease detection, plant pro-
map picture of the area flown ductivity studies, aerial soil sur-
over. veys, and water pollution detec-
Marvin R. Holter, head of the tion.
NOW NATNALENERALOPORATON MODAY-FRIDAY
SSHOWING EN us OPEN 6:30 P.M.
TH RU Jungle Book-7:00-9:45
TUESDAY 375 No. MAPLE RD.-7691300 Charlie-8:20 Only
A SWINGING SAFARI OFLAUGHSI
Walt DisnPresents
11 An all cartoon TECHNICOLOR'
eature
197Wi*ine rdcin

distributed by Joseph Brenner Associates

STARTS THURSDAY

ENDS TONIGHT
"Birds, Bees & Italians"

"KEEPS YOU GLUED
TO YOUR SEAT!"
-Michigan Daily
AUDREY
HEPBURN
ALAN
ARKIN
RICHARD
CRENNA
WAITARKI

DIAL 5-6290
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7, 9:05
"THE TENSION
IS TERRIFIC!"
N.Y. Times

DONT LOOK BACK
"AN ABSORBING FILM!
THIS LOOK INTO THE
LIFE OF A FOLK HERO
IS LIKELY TO BE BOTH
ENTERTAINING AND
OCCASIONALLY
DISTURBING!

i

YPSILANTI DIAL ,-'
ANN ARBOR 434-1782
A&WAYSIDE
Y WASHrE~aW
SID- PACKARD
TEIB
OPENS
FRIDAY,
JANUARY 12th
6:30P.M.
An Ultra Modern
Theatre Designed for
Your Greater Motion Luxury Showplace of the Greater Washtenaw County Area
-, Picture Enjoyment
* All Weather Waiting Areas.
*r 1,100 Seats spaced for Maximum
Comfort
Wide Screen for Bright, Clear
* Picture Presentationo
SLarge, Lighted Parking Area
GRANLV OPENING ATTR ACTION

AlsStarrngEFREM ZIMBALIST, JR.
* TECHNICOLOR* FROM WARNER BROS.-SEVEN ARTSV

ANA WALT DISNEY'S
TECHNICOLOR®

THE
ADVENTURES
OF A
TEEN-AGE
MOUNTAIN
LION!

-New York Times

Sat.-Sun.

Jungle Book-1:00-3:45-6:30-9:15
Charlie-2 :20-5:10-7:50-10:40

"ENDLESSLY FASCINATING
FILM !" -Newsweek

THURSDAY and FRIDAY
MYHUSTLER:
FROM 42nd ST. TO FIRE ISLAND
Directed by Andy Warhol, 1967, America's leading
experimental film maker; starring PAUL AMERICA,
latest Warhol superstar.

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SATURDAY and SUNDAY
VIRIDIANA

No Need
for
Baby
Sitters
Take the
Familv to

He's a crook, an embezzler,
a con man, a forger...
'C '
THE
S MIRSCH
4r,. ,CORPORATION
,eet

Co-
Starring
Barbara
Feldon
of TV's
"Get
Smart"

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