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February 23, 1969 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-02-23

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Sunday, February 23, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

Sunday, February 23, 1969 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

..... ... .

3020 Washtenaw, Ph. 434-1782
Between Ypsilanti & Ann Arbor
NOW SHOWING
Feature
Wed., Sat., Sun.
1:30-3:45-6:15-8:30
Man., Tues., Thurs., Fri.
7:00-9:00
JOIN-IN THE DISNEY
FUN-IN! >

COMMUNICATION LINES:
Math staff split on

openness'

(Continued from Page 1)
be rescinded as easily Thursday as
it was passed at the last meeting.
However, some say they will
seek a compromise to maintain
the spirit of the original amend-
ment.
The clash over Halpern's amend-
ment was somewhat unexpected,
but it was not totally surprising.
Faculty members say theyrknew
the chairman, Prof. LeVeque, was
unhappy with the motion, but
they didn't know how he would
react.
Most faculty members seem to
agree that the intent of the
amendment was merely to foster
the spirit of openness. "Coming
out against openness is like com-
STONED!!
"stereopticon"
STONED!!
"Marx Brothers"
MAD MARVIN at the
Vth FORUM

W LTDISNEY
.WinnietheIobY
and the bustry dr
Technicolor, W

ing out against motherhood," says The question of openness and
Prof. Joel Smoller, a member of communication wasn't raised five
the executive committee. or ten years ago, even though
However, he notes, "Openness the communication situation was
can't be legislated, because there worse than it is now, says Prof.
is no legal structure in which to Frank Raymond. a member of
work."! the executive committee.
But backers of the Halpern There was enough money then
amendment, including Profs. Mor- so that even younger members
ton Brown and 'Arthur Schwartz,w
who were "out" of the departmen.
rsay, it is more than a matter of didn't mind because their salaries
personalities.m ss were always going up fast enough.
The problem has its root~s inanteprfsosy.
the financial difficulties of the another professor says.
department. Math is one field that Now, however, the younger mem-
is slowly losing the high esteem bers, especially the untenured as-
it acquired in the post-Sputnik sistant professors, feel .a great deal
days. Money is becoming tighter'of pressure because they fear few
and the competition necessarily'will be granted tenure even though
more intense. they may be qualified.
Rent strikers claim11
jlandlord, harass men11t
Continued from Page 1) ters actions and her own legal
"it's too bad" if they are lost. "I responsibilities as a co-signer.
will turn over my copy of the lease Another case of alleged harass-
when I bring them to court." he ment is reported by Mary Crowly.
says. a rent strike organizer, who lives
The girls also say Kloian has in an apartment managed by
extended his harassment to their Duane Renken, also of Arbor Man-
parents" agement.
Mrs. Elsie Gernaat, mother of Miss Crowly said that late last
Miss Liska says, Kloian called her Wednesday a man who identified
collect inKalamaotwarnherhimself to one of her roommates
that if the rent was not paid sheasnFBagtsevdwo"-
would be sued for $2000. Mrs. Ger- eas an FBI agent served two "no-
naat says that Kloian threatened tices to quit." The notice demands
to have her car possessed or her ithatthhetenants pay their rent
salary attached if she could not within seven days or be evicted.
pay. Yesterday, she says, the same
Kloian denied calling Mrs. Ger- man returned and identified him-
naat collect and says he called self as Duane Trolz. He denied
only to advice her of her daugh- having claimed to be an FBI
___________________________agent. He then served a third no-
Second Class postage paid at Ann tice to quit.
Arbor, Michigan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Renken said he had no knowl-
Arbor, Michigan 48104. edge of the incident and that his
Published daily Tuesday through attorney, Kent Talcott, is han-
Sunday morning University year. Sub- dling notices to quit. Talcott was

I

s8
the
news today
1? The ,A.so'urlalcd Prc,, aund C ol(',c Press Scr itee
AN ISRAELI RETALIATORY BLOW against an Arab
target is expected by both Arab and Jews following the
bombing Friday of Jerusalem's largest supermarket.
The likeliest targets for retaliation are the airports,
bridges, dams or oil installations of the four Arab nations
which ring Israel-Egypt, Jordan, Syria and Lebanon.
The supermarket blast, which killed two university stu-
dents, came only 72 hours after an Arab machine-gun at-
tack on an Israeli airliner in Zurich, Switzerland.
The Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine, a
guerilla organization based in Jordan, has claimed respon-
sibility for the supermarket bombing and the Zurich raid.
SAIGON WAS ATTACKED early today for the first
time since the United States ended the bombing of North
Vietnam last Nov. 1.
Damage from small rockets appeared to be light and there
was no immediate accounting of casulaties.
Military authorities said the assaults on Saigon and about
30 other South Vietnamese towns and bases were confined to
bombardment, with no significant ground action.
THE LONGSHOREMEN'S STRIKE, which shut down
Atlantic and Gulf coast ports for 64 days, appeared near-
ly over yesterday.
The dockers returned to work in the Port of New York,
despite a wildcat strike by waterfront mechanics. Work also
resumed in Baltimore, Miami and New Orleans.
However, in the West Gulf district longshoremen and
management were still far from agreement. No new negotia-
tion sessions have been scheduled.
'PAKISTANI LEFTIST LEADER Zulfikar Ali Bhutto
said yesterday he plans to run for his nation's presidency
in January 1970.
If he wins, he would succeed his chief rival, President
Mohammed Ayub Khan, who announced Friday he would
not seek re-election. In recent months, Ayub has been the tar-
get of violent demonstrations staged by discontented students
and workers.
Bhutto, head of the People's party, announced he will
fly to East Pakistan soon to try to form a union with political
leaders there.
BACKERS OF GEORGE WALLACE'S presidential bid
met yesterday in Louisville, Ky. to f o r m a permanent
third party.
The new party will try "to preserve America within the
limits of the Constitution," a spokesman said.
The 176 delegates from 26 states plan to form a party
structure "which can survive the loss of a strong leader," one
delegate explained. Most of the delegates are relying on Wal-
lace to run again in 1972, but if he decides not to, "we've had
it," said William K. Shearer, a convention leader.

EAT LUNCH AT A PRESS CONFERENCE WITH RADIO AND T.V. COVERAGE

SANDWICHES & COFFEE OR MILK FOR $.50

NO COVER CHARGE

They will be served at 12:15 P.M. Wednesday, Feb. 26, in the Union Ballroom. Following Senator Packwood's
appearance on the Diag from 11:50-12:15.
HE IS A REPUBLICAN FROM OREGON WHO DEFEATED WAYNE MORSE_

scription rates: $9.00 by carrier. $10.00
by mail.

not available for comment yester-
day.

THE YOUNG REPUBLICANS CONTEh

MPORARY DISCUSSIONS

- m.

A SOUND THAT'S REAL
PRESENTING
GLEN YARBROUG.H
WITH
THE FRED RAMIREX TRIO
AND
IFC SING
BLOCK TICKET ORDERS DUE TODAY-

Chili S ILD
Saturday and Sunday.
YOJIMBO
Directed by AKIRA KUROSAWA, 1961
(JAPANESE, ENGLISH SUBTITLES)
TOSHIRO MIFUNE
From the great Japanese director of IKIRU, THE SEVEN SAMU-
RAI, and RASHOMON comes another masterpiece, an Eastern in
the style of an American Western, except, "Kurasawa slashes the
screen with action, and liberates us from the pretentions of our
serious' westerns.",
Mifune, "a Galahad with lice," won the Venice Film Festival
award for his performance in YOJIMBO.
"YOJIMBO is not a film that needs much critical analysis: its
boisterous power and good spirits are right there on the surface.
Lechery, avarice, cowardice,coarseness, animality, are rendered by
fire; they become joy in life. The whimpering, maimed, and cring-
ing are so vivid they seem joyful; what in life might be pathetic,
loathsome, offensive is comic and beautiful. Kurosawa makes us
accept even the most brutish of his creatures as more alive than
the man who doesn't yield to temptation."
---Pauline Kael
662-8871 ARCHITECTURE
7:00 & 9:05 75C AUDITORIUMW

HEAR THE AWARD WINNING
generation poets
JIM PETERS
RON BRASCH
IIark,' -CPffee /eue

I

9:30 P.M.

FREE

MONDAY, FEB. 24

Y.:'v'.?v:^:v:^ i ;i:;'r:-:+Y":"<i;;;. ".;. fir: y;{,,{i:'ii.:

Vth Forum Theatre
Fifth Avenue at Liberty
761-9700-11:00 P.M.
ENDS TONIGHT!!
World Premiere

I

TICKETS 2, 2.50, 3

SATURDAY, MARCH

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NATIONAL GENERAL CORPORATI t
1FOX EASTERN THEATRES
FOHVILLaGE
375 No. MAPLE RD.-7694300

"STEREOPTICON"
A Cosmic Vortex of Simultaneous Time
AND
THE MARX BROS.
in one of their classic features

HILL AUD.

8:30 P.M.

HELD OVER
3RD WEEK

.

"DAZZLING! once you see it, you'll never again picture
'Romeo & Juliet' quite the way you did before!" - LIFE

.

flu nau
too much
of a
good thing!

X4JJ (i'UIIiIN,'

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