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September 12, 1967 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-12

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1967

r~LWE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1967

ROUGH BUT HOPEFUL:
FExpression of Campus Poets

A igeria Claims Violation
Of Waters by U.S. Ships

Seek $1.5 Million Assessment
Against Navy Plane Contractor

'Overflows' Into New
By LISSA MATROSS produced after the poet has
Arts Editor "thought long and deeply."
First there was William Words- But one of the inherent troubles
worth who said "all good poetry Bt oneo te heren es
with a new "little" magazine is
Is the spontaneous overflow of that if the editors think too long,
Andthen there was, as the story the magazine might never appear.
-s One can then forgive "Overflow"
goes, "the chick in the Union, for its supposed "haiku"' with 16
who, presumably glancing at her syllables. And one can forgive
overflowing coffee cup, told the syllal nd oe caugftrie
would-be editor that "Overflow" several new poets who, caught in
would-be dithenaeof hi er w the spontaneity of creation allow
magazine npet fhs their "powerful feelings" to over-
hat, in Aust, 1967, the flow into some fairly rough poetic,
new magazine hit the Ann Arbor visions.
market offering a "pendulum A wise, old professor in the Uni-
swinging from Frost to Ginsberg versity English department once
with most of the journey between said: To write of the trivial, one
the two," and dedicated to "the does not write trivially; to write
rising wave of humanists andrthe ofrboredom, one does not write
conversion of the Brooms; from boringly. Similarly, if one writes
those living under the Mistletoe." of the incident, one does not write,
The "chick," pleased with her so to speak, incidentally. This
contribution to the arts, probably seems to be the advantage of
left the Unionat that point. "Walter," a fictional account of
Wordsworth, h owever, stuck young Walter, "just another nut
around long enough to say that in his underwear," by Ronald
given the "overflow of powerful da
feelings," poems with value are While reading "Overflow" one

MagazineI
shares the hopes of editor Richard
Taylor and associate editors JohnR
T. Kelly and Ronald Bodnar.
With hope, succeeding issues will
lose the somewhat "haphazard";
quality which one of the editors
sees in this first issue. With hope,
the magazine will appear six times
a year. With hope, the magazine1
will expand to include art, esays,
short stories, plays and music. ,
And with hope, the magazine will
sell. With hope and hard work1
and good material.j
It is somewhat doubtful whether
the Ann Arbor buyers' market is
sated by the two or three existing
Ann Arbor-based poetry or artsa
magazines. What is apparent,
however, is that the other market,
the sellers' market, abounds with
young artists, hungry or not, who
either cannot or wid not attempt
to break the somewhat tight
Zweig - Chabot - Hopwood circle
that surrounds "Generation" -'
the inter-arts magazine.
All hail "Overflow."

ALGIERS ()-Algeria formally
protested yesterday against what
it called violation of its territorial
waters by U.S. warships last
Thursday, the government news
agency reported.
The protest was described as
"energetic" by Algerie Presse
Service. It was delivered to the.
Swiss charge d'affairs.
Switzerland represents U.S. in-
terests in Algeria since President
H o u a r i Boumedienne's govern-
ment broke diplomatic relations
with the United States several
months ago.
Sevep Miles

sighted, the agency said, naval
authorities suspected their pres-
ence,
This is the Algerian account of
the incident:
Unidentified ships were picked
up on coastal radar screens early
Thursday. The sightings showed
the ships to be 10 miles offshore.
Intercept
When the miles moved to with-
in seven miles of the coast, Al-
gerian boats went out to intercept
them. The Algerian boats signaled
to the ships. "The foreign naval
formation must have believed it-

WASHINGTON (A)-The Penta-
gon is seeking to assess a penalty
of $1.5 million against the con-
tractor for the Navy's F111B inter-
ceptor on grounds the airplaine is
overweight, Sen. John L. McClel-
lan (D-Ark), said yesterday.
McClellan, long a critic of the
plane which once was called the
TFX, said the projected penalty
against General Dynamics Corp. is
insignificant on a contract he said
could total $10 to $12 billion.
"What penalty is that?" he ask-
ed in an interview.
Pentagon witnesses were said to
have conceded at the Senate sub-
committee session against on July

!14 that the Navy plane is extreme-
ly deficient in combat mission
capability.
A censored version of that tes-
timony is expected to be made
public soon. It covers the testi-

"That weight is a decided hand-
icap," McClellan said. He explain-
ed excess weight means the F111B
will use more fuel, have a shorter
range and less time over its tar-
gets.

mony of the deputy secretary of McClellan said the1
defense, Paul H. Nitze, and Adm'. civilian bosses, not cont
David L. McDonald, now retired, volved in the TFX p
then chief of naval operations. basically to blame for
McClellan said navy officials re- ings in the airplane,.
ported the projected penalty at tractors were given an
closed, mid-summer hearings of task," he said.
the Senate defense appropriations The Pentagon plan:
subcommittee. moveable wing aircraft
McClellan already has made one be adapted into Navy
public report on the session. He Force versions. McClell
told the Senate on Aug. 18 "NavyI that is not practical. H
witnesses admitted first that the Air Forceversion, too,
aircraft is not now suitable for use than planned.
on aircraft carriers; second, that McClellan said tests
it is seriously deficient in almost mine'whether the Fri
all categories of flight perform- made suitable for carri
ance."E not even begin for at

Pentagon's
ractors in-
roject, are
shortcom-
"The con-
impossible
build one
which can
y and Air
an insisted
e said the
is heavier
to deter-
LB can be
er use will
tleast. two

Algeria alleged several U.S. self at home because it didn't
Navy ships, possibly including deign to reveal its identity."
submarines. v i o 1 a t e d Algerian

waters by coming within seven!
miles of the Algerian coast off the
city of Cherchell.dscross amp us
Though .the United Stateshnd only
three miles, Algeria maintains the
limit is 12 miles. Music of the 17th and 18th cen- and Manfredini concertos and sin- .
The official press agency said turies will be featured at a Uni- fonias.
Algerian authorities identified versity String Orchestra concert The free concert will begin at
one tender and three minesweep- Friday night. Guest director Tho- 8:30 p.m. in Rackham Lecture
ers in the American naval unit. mas Hilbish will conduct the pro- Hall. '
Though no submarines w e r e gram of Mozart, Vivaldi, Bach,

At that time, McClellan said the years.
Navy version of the plane is eight The Senate Appropriations Com-
tons overweight when fully loaded. mittee cut funds for the Navy ver-
He said the Navy estimates the sion of the TFX from 20.planes to
plane to be 16,412 pounds over the six. The Pentagon sought $287
specified requirement for takeoff million but the Senate approved
weight. $115 million.

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.............

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Three University professors
were honored yesterday by fellow
faculty members of the literary
college for outstanding teaching
and counseling.
The $1,000 Williams Award went
to Roy C. Cowen, Jr., associate
professor of German, for distin-

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The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity .of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
-al responsibilty. 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-
inium 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.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12
DayCalendar
Bureau of Industrial. Relations Sem-
inar-"Managemenrt of Managers No.
36": 146 Business -AdministrationBidg.,
8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.
University Musical Society Concert
-New York Philharmonic - Leonard
Bernstein, conductor: Hill Aud., 8:30
p.m.
General Notices
Woodrow Wilson Fellows: Pick up sti-
pends at 1014 Rackham Bldg.
School of Nursing .Students: Lists
will. be available Wed. morning, Sept.
13, in the School of Nursing lobby
for School of Nursing students to sign
up for a preclassification time..
All Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Thle application for the teacher's cer-
tificate is lueatsthe'beginning of
the .junior year.-. It should be turned
in to the School 'of Education, 2000
University School, by Sept. 15.
Applications for U.S. Government
Schloarships. for 1968-69 under the Ful-
bight-HaysAct: Must be completed
and filed with the Graduate Fellow-
ip' Office, 1014 Rackham Bldg., by
Oct. 2, 1967. Under the Fulbright pro-
gram, over 850 American graduate stu
dents will have an opportunity to
study. in any one of 54 countries for
one year.
Candidates who wish to apply for
an award must be U.S. citizens at the
time of application, have a Bachelor's
Phone 434-0130

Degree or its equivalent by the be-
ginning date of the grant, and in most
cases, be proficient in the language of
the host country. Selections will be
made on the basis of academic record,
the feasibility of the applicant's pro-
posed study plan and personal quali-
fications. Preference is given to. candi-
dates who have not had prior extended
study or residence abroad, and who are
under the age of 35.
Application forms . and information
for students currently enrolled at the
University of Michigan may be ob-
tained from the Graduate Fellowship
Office, 1014 Rackham. Deadline for
filing completed applications is Oct. 2.
1967. Qualified and interested students
are urged to act' expediently in or-
der that, necessary procedures may be
completed by the deadline.
If you have any questions regarding
this announcement, please call 764-2218.
Foreign Student Tuition Scholarships:
Beginning Sept. 10, 1967, application
forms will be available at the front
desk of the International Center -for:
Winter Term, 1968. The deadline for
receipt of scholarship applications will
be Oct. 20, 1967:. Applicants must have
already completed at least one full se-
mester at the University of Michigan
in the school or college in which they
are currently enrolled. Canadian citi-
zens and immigrants (permanent resi-
dents) are not eligible to apply for
these particular scholarships. .
Foreign Visitors
The following foreign visitors can be
reached through the Foreign Visitor
Programs Office, 764-2148.
V. F. Demanov, mathematician,
U.S.S.R., Sept. 11-15.
Miss Rachel Gazith, instructional tel-
evision, Ministry of Education and Cul-
ture, Tel Aviv, Israel, Sept. 11-18.
Mrs. Mary Hollensteiner, Institute of
Philippine Culture and associate pro-
fessor, Department of Sociology and
Anthropology, Atenio de Manila, Ma-
nila, Philippines, Sept. 12-14.
Faraj Abdulahad, professor of econom-
ics and director of business educa-
tion research project, Al-Hikma Uni-
versity, Baghdad, Iraq, Sept. 13-17.
Hiroshi Utsonomiya, teacher of Eng-

lish, Bunkyo Senior High School,
kyo, Japan.
Placement

To-

ANNOUNCEMENTS:
U.S. Navy and Marines-Will be in- D
terviewing and open for questions andp
information Sept. 13, 14 & 15. No ap-A
pointments necessary. 3200 SAB and&
see receptionist.i
Registration Meeting for Bureau of
Appointments, Teaching and GeneralE
Division-Sept. 14, Aud. B, Angell Hall.
Meetings at 3 and 4 p.m. InformationV
on services and forms will be available.I
Recruiting begins Sept. 25', it is nec-
essary to register placement forms,I
resume, with the Bureau before anyA
interviewing, employers expect this in-
formation.
FSEE (Federal Service Entrance Ex-
amination)-Applications must be fil-1
ed by Wed., Sept. 13 for the next test,
Oct. 21. Test given third Sat. of eachS
month, applications due the Wed. ofn
previous month. Those who applied
in August, taking test this Sat., Sept.J
16, follow instructions on your notifi-
cation from Washington, go to test!
center in Downtown Post Office.
Com-Share, Inc., Ann Arpor - Has_
made several complimentary admissions
available to those interested in at-
tending the Systems and Procedurest
Assoc. 20th Annual International Sys-7
tems Meeting at Cobo Hall, Detroit,
Mich. Those interested get ticket at
Bureau.
POSITION OPENINGS:l
St. Lawrence Hospital, Lansing, Mich.S
-Dietitian, must be member of Amer.
Diet Assoc. or eligible. Male or female,
BS level degree, immediate opening.
City of South Haven, Mich. - Civil
Engineer, registered, for City Engineer,
professional exper.
Local Computer Co.-Immediate open-
ings for Sales Representatives in Mich-
igan area. Co. offers advanced time-
sharing services in A.A., Cleveland,
Ohio, Chicago, Minn. Min. Affiliate in
Southwestern U.S. also. Needs in other
areas than Michigan possible. Some
computer exper. is necessary.
For further information please call
764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
Appointments, 3200 SAB.

TEACHER PLACEMENT:
The following schools have recorded
vacancies for the present semester:
Adrian, Mich, (P.S.)-H.S. Physics;
(can be part time), H.S. Social Studies.,
Brooklyn, Mich. (Columbia School;
District)-Elem. 1st grade, Elem. Up-
per, Elem. Art, Elem. Special Ed. Type
A, J.H. Art, J.H. Guidance, J.H. Band
&, Vocal Music Combination, Admin-
idtrative Assistant.
Flint, Mich. (Flint Comm. Schools)-
Early Elem., Elem. Art, Elem. Home-
room, Elem. Sci., Elem. Mod. Math,
Mentally Ret., Speech Therapy, Phys-E
ically Handicapped, H.S. Math, H.S.
Math/Sci., H.S. Girls PE, H.S. Art, H.S.
Ind. Arts, Remedial Reading, Counselor,
Math/Ind. Arts.
Fowlerville, Mich. (Comm. Schools)
-7th grade Math.;
Inkster, Mich. (Cherry Hill P.S.) -
1st grade, 5th grade.
Plymouth, Mich. (Plymouth Comm.
School Dist.)-Elem. Library, 8th grade
math/gen. sci.
Stevensville, Mich. (Lake Shore) -j
J.H. Ind. Arts H.S. Social Studies.
Monticello, N.Y. (Monticello Central
School)-H.S. Business Education.
Old Westbury, N.Y. (Wheatley Schools)
-H.S. Band.
* * *
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3200 SAB,
764-7459.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS: Make appointments at Room
128-H, West Engrg. Bldg.
SEPT. 19-
Sperry Gyroscope.
SEPT. 20-
Board of Wayne County ,Road Coin-
missioners;.

Carrier Corp.-Research Div.t
Rexall Chemical Co.
City of Dearborn-Dept. of Personnel.
SEPT. 21-
West Virginia Pulp and Paper Co.
SEPT. 22-
Racine Hydraulics & Machinery, Inc.
-NOTIC'ES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Rm. 1011 SAB.
* * *
Concert Dance Organization is hold-
ing modern dance classes every Tues-
day at 7:30 p.m. and Thursday at
8:15 p.m., in the dance studio of
Barbour Gym. Classes are held for men
on Thursdays at 7:30 p.m.
* * *
American Chemical Society, Student
affiliate will have Dr. F. Donahue speak
on "The Effects of Adsorbtion of Organ-
ic Compounds on Surface Reactions,"
Sept. 12, 8 p.m., 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
* *.-*
SEngineering Council meeting, Sept.
13, 7:30 p.m., 3511 SAB.
* * *
Christian Science College Organiza-
tion holds weekly testimony meeting,
Sept. 14, 7:30-8:30 p.m., 3545 SAB.

guished teaching in the human-
ities. A $500 Ruth M. Sinclair prize
was given to Alvin I. Goldman, as-
sistant professor of philosophy,
and Robert H, Paslick, assistant
professor of German, for counsel-
ing service to honor students and
underclassmen.
Both awards were contributed
by alumni as a part of the Univer-
sity's $55 Million Program. Donors
were John A. Williams, '30, of
Cleveland, and Robert W. Sinclair,
'07, of Grosse Pointe Farms.
Recommendations for the awards
were made by various departments
and administrative units. The
literary college's executive com-
mittee made the final selections.
Dean William Haber made the
presentations at the college's first
faculty meeting of the academic
year.

ART PRITu
Art Print Loan Galler
528A S.A.B.
Sept. 11-14 7-9PM
Bring Your Student ID.

0

I

GENERAL MEETING

TONIGHT
at 7 & 9 P.M.

499W

DIAL
8-6416

VOIC- SD
TONIGHT, 7:30 P.M.
UGLI Multipurpose Room
All Voice-SDS meetings are open to the public

4

Ay
"These Italians and their countryside from tip to top of
the Italian boot emerge alive and colorful . . . highly
enjoyable."'-N.Y. Times

I

NATIONAL GENERAL CORPORATION
COMING FOX EASTERN THEATRES SW
SEPT. 20th FOH VILLaGE
375 No. MAPLE RD.-769-1300

Fisrt Time
at
Popular Prices

-

c UriCARPENTER ROAD
OPIN 7:30 P.M. NOW SHOWING
JAMES - JULIE
GARNER-ANDREWS
"MELVYN JAMES
DOUGLAS-COBURN
ShAW A F IIMAYS
t ICTURE
8:20 & *The Amilo -e RE- REE
12:30 a ," ).
ALSO,..
"ONE OF THE YEAR'S 10 ,BESTI"
-N K Pot
Sidney
P61ltier -
She lley r CH
Witers ~ I~ u
Shown at
10:30 O> IN PANAVISION
PLUS
"FOOTBALL ROYAL"
COLOR CARTOON

PRESENTS

THE Ercy
COMPANY

THE IRISCH CORPORATON PRESENTS
JULIE ANDREWS-MAX VON SYDOW-RICHARD HARRIS
in THE GEORGE ROY HILL WALTER MIRISCH PRODUCTiON of"HAWAII "PANAVISITON COLOR I s DeLnx

I

i

FOX EASTERN THEATRE
FOH VILLAGE
375 No. MAPLE RD. .769.1300

LAST
TIMES
TODAY

"LUV"
Jack Lemmon
1:20-3:10-4:55-
6:40-8:30-10:20

MA

I

CINEMA II
Presents
SIMONE SIGNORE
YVES MONTAND
in
The
Sleeping
Car
:Murder

"STARTSTOMORROW
NONE OF THE OUTSTANDING ILMS OF THE YEAR!"
-Detroit Free Press
JOSEPH E. LEVINE,,. s
SHIRLEY MacLAINEAv
ALAN ARKIN De SICA's
ROSSANO BRAZZI
MICHAEL CAINE le
VITTORIO GASSMAN
PETER SELLERS , COLOR NE mbauy

I j p_____ _ ___ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ _ _
TATE ..

SYLVA KOSCINAIVIRNA LISI I ANNA MAGNANI NINO MANFREOI
.ALBERTO SORDI IJEAN SORELI CATHERINE SPAAK

ENDS WEDNESDAY!
LAST DAYS

M:

6th FALL FESTIVAL
3 Exciting New Hits!
Prior to Broadway!

"Amusing, poignant, beautifully
performances!".. -N. Y. Times

balanced.

Excellent

DOWhI
srINI

AT 1:00-3:00-5:00-7:05-9:10
-Starts THURSDAY-
a 11 Greatest bull-thrower ~i
of therm al

I

f

i

-" - m

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