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September 11, 1965 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-11

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11. 1965

PAGETWOTUE I('IGANDAIY ~AT~nY '~PTV~r'#ii !..

'[11. 4 ..",. X , \71+1 1 1:1T1 L1i14 AA, A OUO

u

STUDENTS HUNT FOR SUMMER WORK:
Compete In ashington Job Scramble

BRITISH CLASS SATIRE:
Young Guiness A Joy' in
Dry, Subtle English Comedy

(Continued from Page 1) "Congressman Vivian was al-'
mara and his 'whiz kids' are hav- ways impressed when he got a
ing on State and Budget Bureau constructive, well-documented let-
policy." ter on any issue, and he'd always
"I was interested then," she ask us to follow up such a letter,
says, "and I was even more in- to send it on to the roper agen-
terested when I realized I was cy or congressional committee for
reading about what I'd heard two comment or explanati)n."

Armed with detailed fact sheets
on the speaker and his area of
concern, the interns who could
attend-usually about 35 on most
occasions-heard a short tai and
then had a brisk give-and-take
with their guests for about an
hour-and-a-half.I

weeks later in the newspapers." But Katz has sharp words for "It was fantastic," said one of
Special Assignments college student3. the 15 University students who
Another student, Martin Katz, "We got a great many construc- was able to make the journey to
'67, an intern for Congressman ; tive letters on numerous subjects ( Virginia to the Pentagon to hear
Weston E. Vivian (D-Ann Arbor), from faculty and other Ann Ar- Cyrus R. Vance, the undersecre-
was working late one night n June borites," he says. "But for all the tary of defense and another Uni-
along with the rest of Vivian's political activism on campus, I saw versity intern "lecturer," early in
staff when Vivian's administrative very few letters from University July.
assistant, Michael J. Berla, sud- students." "It was a seminar with the 'vice-
denly came in to ask him to help Seminar Program president' of the Defense Depart-
with a special assignment. In addition to seeing their own ment," another intern comment-
Their office, he said, had just offices operate, the University in- ed. Vance discussed everything
received word that a University terns also got to see other agen- from the Dominican intervention
student had been arrested and cies and Hill offices in action too to the war in Viet Nam, asking
then beaten by police in cunhec- -through an ambitious seminar that his remarks be kept off the
tion with civil rights demonstra- program they themselves organiz- record.
tions in Jackson, Miss. ed. (Vance probably would not ob-
By then it was about midnight, Relying on connections, flattery, ject to its being recorded that he
Katz recalls. "We called up Con- and, in the case of some guests, told the interns tuiat Hector Gar-
gressman Vivian, who had just a longtime association with the cia-Godoy would probably become
arrived in Washington from Ann state of, Michigan or with the the provisional president of the
Arbor, and started to work on the University, the summer interns Dominican Republic-which was
case at once, to make sure that heard an impressive list of speak- just announced last week.
the Justice Department and the ers. Ackley hinted strongly in his
Jackson authorities were aware Some of them included former talk to the interns that the U.S.
of our concern fur her safety." University economics department balance of payments statistics
Argument chairman Gardner Ackley, pres- would, for the first time in some
Berla and Katze-after consider- ently chairman of the President's

years, be favorable-as was also Mexican Embashy and featured
announced later.) a strolling marachi band-given
Dirksen by Sen. Jacob K Javits (R-NY)
Universe ,y students also heard for the Capitol HMi interns, no
Joseph L. Rauh, the District of one found the social ;ife dull.
Columbia Democratic cnairman, a And there are other attractions
vice-president of the Americans to working in Washington as well.
for Democratic Action, and legal "There's Washington itself-it's a
counsel foe the Miss-ssippi Free- beautiful city to be in," one in-
dom Democrats at nhe 1964 Demo- tern said, voicing the view of
cratic National Convention. dis- many.
cuss President Johnson's relations But most University interns -
with Sen. Everett N1. Dirksen (R- whether their jobs were lucrative
Ill) and the outloqk for home rule or subsistence-level, fascinating
in the District. or boring, are hard put to sum up
At times, the questioning got their summer in a capsule.
sharp, as when the interns quizzed Nothing Tangible
Congressman Charles L. Weltner "I can't say I 'learned' any-
(D-Ga), who voted for both the thing tangible," one said, "at least
1964 and 1965 civil rights bills, not in the formal sense. It's large-
on whether he didn't think his ly a question of your state of
support of the House Un-American mind, of your outlook-and I've
Activities Committee's investiga- found that certainly has changed."
tion of the Ku Klux Klan might He mentioned "intangibles" such
backfire into a committee attack as a snore sophisticated view of
on civil rights groups. the process of government, a new
The University interns also awareness of how bureaucracy
heard the President, the Vice- works, and, generally, a healthy
President, and other notables such respect for the talents and mo-
as Sen. Robert F. Kennedy (D- tivations of most government per-
NY) and Averell Harriman, who sonnel.
spoke to larger groups of interns. TOMORROW: Congressman

By PAUL SAWYER
At The Cinema Guild
Edward Henry Machin is o
of those characters. who could on
be named Henry-only they ca
him Denry, a name that spea
volumes if ever a name did. He
insufferably eager, self-assure
ambitious, and thoroughly charm
ing. As conceived by screenwrit
Eric Ambler and portrayed by t
inimitable Alec Guinness, he is
superb comic portrait that mak
of "The Promoter" a pleasa
evening's entertainment.
The young Guinness is a joyF
every moment, a cross between
dazzled Peter O'Toole and
bright-eyed Stan Laurel. As De
ry Machin, it is firm (and correc
belief that the world is his oyst
and that he is its own brighte
pearl.

search of a clerk. From there like and wild improbabilities of most
a gleeful Julien Sorel he invites American comedies, these control-
himself to a ball, dances with led performances and understated
the Countess, woos Glynnis Johns situations will be a refreshing
on the side, and ends up the change.
ne town's youngest mayor.

ily
all
ks
is
ed,
n-
ter
he
a
ces
nt
at
a
a
;n-
t)
er
est

This type of humor has its
Miss Johns similarly starts out limitations, of course. "The Pro-
as a frail, homeless dancing teach- moter" never attempts to incite
er and ends as a wealthy widow the sentiments and the personal
!with the prospect of a second involvements that always attend a
match awaiting her at the end. Chaplin film. Its appeal is almost
The two characters complement wholly cerebral, and it occasion-
each other, forming a brilliant ally runs the risk of over-clever-
satire on the British class sys- ness (Machin's machinations be-
tem and paroding social climb- come quite intricate). The plot is
ing literature in general. more a series of ingenious epi-
"The Promoter," ably directed sodes, which leave a vague sense
by Ronald Neame, represents of inconclusiveness when they are
British humor at its subtlest and over.
driest, particularly in plot and Nevertheless, there is a warmth
characterization. For those long in this genre and a rare keenness
used to the sledgehammer subtle- of observafion in matters of so-
ty, the flamboyant stereotypes, cial behavior.

Mob Scenes
Judging solely from the mob
scenes at the payties-one at the

Vivian (D-Ann Arbor) reflects
on his first eight months in
Congress.

Beginning as the son of a
washerwoman in a stodgy Eng-
lish borough, he gets his first job
by returning a lost wallet to its
owner, a prominent solicitor inI

Across Campus,

SATURDAY, SEPT. 11

,.

able argument with the .1ackson Council of Economic Advisors;
jailer-were also able to speak Congressman Richard Bolling (D-
with the student, Emily Gordon, Mo), political humorist Art Buch-
'64. to hear more of the situation. wald, White House educationad-
They later sent a telegram to visor Douglass Cater, Wilbur J.
the Justice Department urging at- Cohen, Chris Cohen's father, a
tention to the situation in Jack- former University professor, and
son. the present undersecretary of
"It became obvious that a con- Health, Education, and Welfare,
gressman's power is very limited House Minority Leader Gerald R.
in that sort of situation," Katz Ford (R-Grand Rapids), Sen.
says. "But it was intriguing to Philip A. Hart (D-Mich), Team-
watch all the wheels turning." ster President James R. Hoffa,
Katz found Vivian's mail was Maritime Administrator Nicholas
sometimes surprising, and says Johnson, Vivian, and G. Mennen
he doesn't feel the old saying, Williams, Michigan s former gov-
"Write your congressman," is a ernoi- and presently assistant sec-
synonym for futility. retary of state for African affairs.

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1.
DAI'LY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
~. "hW . . .WJ~rJ""rC:.4 . vKf 4 J.W t:tv41" "~.1'.1Y' 1YWt". "4" WJ J""":."J.tt' WJr. JV. ". "J.4 W:t4tW.'JJ.".".411'6
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The Daily Official Eulletin is an
ofricial publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, for which The
Alichigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TVPEWRITTEN 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.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11
.Day Calendar
Foreign Student Welcoming Program
--Richard L. Cutler, vice-president for
student affairs: Rackham Lecture Hall,
8 p.m. Reception following, Michigan

League Ballroom. President Pierpont concerning the ques-
tion of whether the Uiviersity will
make us of low interest, long term
General ifederal loans (College HouSing Act,
1950, and Housing Act, Title 4 221 D. 3).
All Teacher's Certificate Candidates: Approved: That SGC mandate the
Certificate Application is due at the Public Relations Comnittee to estab-
beginning of the junior year. It should lish on the Diag (or. in c,.se of in-
be turned in to the School of'Educa- clement weather) a Fishbowl table at
tion, 1431 University School, by Sept. which SOC literature, reCLrds of past
15th. actions, and 'future prospects (cr ac-
tion. will be presented; that SJC elect-
Student Government Council Approval ed members, committee members, and
of the following student-sponsored officers man the table.-
events becomes effective 24 hours after Approved: That SGC mandate The'
the publication o fthis notice. All., spcaoksoe.mi tet okin
publicity for these events must be conjunction with the Office of Student
withheld until the approval has become Affairs to prepare a SCC presentat.on
effective, to the Regents of the University con-
Approval request forms for student cerning a University Discount Book-

DIAL
662-6264

ENDING TODAY
STEVE McQUEEN in
"BABY THE RAIN
MUST FALL"

unteers to serve as ass't., professors
at Pahlevi Univ., Shiraz, Iran. De-
grees needed include physiol., biol., bio-
chem., hist., econ., soc., anthro., math,
chem. & physics. Training begins Nov.
1965 at an American univ. Single men
& women & married couples without
dependents are eligible. Peace Corps
questionnaire req.-available at Bureau
of Appointments, 3200 SAB.
POSITION OPENINGS:
'Wurtsmith Air Force Base, Mich. -
Various professional engrg. positions
available through Civil Service. Many
require no previous exper.
H. C. Nutting Co., Cincinnati, Ohio-
Engineer. MS in soil mechanics for
firm providing subsurface & founda-
tion invest., testing & inspect. bldg.
materials, etc.
Fideler Co., Grand Rapids, Mich. -
Many openings in textbook publishing
field for men & women including
editorial writers, book editor trainees
& writer trainees. Also, men for mgmt.
trainees & salesmen.
Midwest Research Inst., Kansas City,
Mo.-Various openings including 1. In-
dust. Economist. MBA. Bkgd. or res. ex-
per. in petrol., metals, chem. Indust.,
req. 2. Applied Polymer Chem. BS or
MS. 2-10 yrs. exper. in dev. of plas-
tics. 3. Physical Chem. PhD, 2-10 yrs.
exper. 4. Statistical Analyst. Degree in
science or math. Exper. in bus. or sci.
Iapplication desirable.
":#EE22, "*""*
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.

10 a.m.-About 75 bicycles im-
pounded before June 10 and un-
claimed by September 10 will be
auctioned at the Bicycle Storage
Garages (located on East Wash-
ington St. Just of f South Forest)
by the Office of Student-Commu-
nity Relations. Sale bicycles may
be examined on Friday, September
10, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. and Sat-
urday, September 11 from 9 a.m.
to 10 a.m.
7:30 p.m. - The International
Association for the Exchange of
Students for Technical Experience
will hold a mass meeting at the
Recreation Room of the Interna-
tional Center.
7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
will present "The Collector," a
sophisticated English comedy star-
ring Sir Alec Guiness and Glyn-
nis Johns. The film will also be
shown Sunday, September 12, at
S7 and 9 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 12
8 p.m.-Miss Helen Zahara, in-
f HILLEL
SUPPER CLUB

ternational spokesman for the
Theosophical Society, will discuss
"The Panorama of Human Rela-
tionships" in the Michigan Room,
second floor of the Michigan
League.
THE NEW
Etae OtCARPEUTER ROAQ
OPEN 7:00-CLOSE 10:00
Located 2.Miles South
of Washtenaw Rd.
NOW SHOWING
FOR THIS ENGAGEMENT ONLY
ALL CHILDREN 50c

" STARTS SUNDAY0
Ho oveds AIiHeTdepended on 1...and ft.did!
bDA DEON ABRIGH

HELD OVER-
2nd WEEK
Shown at 1 :00
3:00-5:00-7:00 & 9:10

SEPTEMBER 18th-THE BEATLES IN "HELP"
, Y
TONIGHT and SUNDAY;
,
CINEMA GUILD
I U
I Presents
ALEC GU INESS
in one of his finest roles as
* I
"THE PROMTER"
V .
I I
* ALSO ON THE SAME PROGRAM:;
The Short Subject--
"THE GREAT UNFENCED"
t r
Shows are at 7 and 9 P.M. Saturday and Sunday
I I
I I
i IN THE ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM f
I -
ADMISSION: IFIFTY CENTS
#ir~~s as _r r airaw rr r r~rira ~ r rwa ~a

sponsored events are available in Room
1011 of the SAS.
IAESTE, Mass meeting, Sept. 12, 7:30
p.m., Rec. Room, International Center.
summary of Action Taken at the
Meeting of Student Government
Council September 9, 1965
Appointed: Joan Irwin to serve on
Joint Judiciary Council, term ending
ing of1966,
Approved: That SC appoint, upon
recommendation of its Execative Coin-
mittee, three (3) representatives to be-
gin beeting with Vice-President's Pier-
Pe-ont and Cutler. SOC feels that, first
attention must be given to A).large
scale building of low cost married hous-
ing, B) immediate reevaluation of
land allocation and priorities of new
buildings, and C) an answer by Vice-
Ending Tonight
HUVENS AM !
3 glorious:'
{ -N.Y. Post
" AND 0
* 'MALLRHTT0:****
a Pa
air*
Sunday-
"TH E
COLLECTOR"

NOTICES

Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nived and registered student organiza-
tions only. Organizations who are plan-
ning to be active for the fall term.
must be registered in the Office of
Student Organisations by Sept. 17, 1965.
Forms are available in Room 1011 SAB.
* *

Approved: That SGC appropriate an
extra $5 per delegate for transporta-
tion and the screduled full room and
board expenses per delegate to the
USNSA Congress.
Placemen t
ANNOUNCEMENT:
.Peace Corps, Wash., D.C.-Government
of Iran requests Master's degree vol-
ORGANIZATION

Circle -Honorary Society, Annual pic-
nic, Sun., Sept. 12, 3 p.m., Meet at
League to Island Park.
Drawing Club, For any interested
students, organizational meeting Sept.
14, Room 3524 SAB, or call 764-6918
or 764-6996.
Gamma Delta, Regular Sunday night
events: Supper, 6 p.m.; program in
the form of a panel discussion en-
titled "Why Campus Revolts?" at 6:45
p.m. All interested persons are wel-
come. (1511 Washtenaw.)
Graduate Outing Club, Election of
officers, hi/ing and/or canoeing, Sept.
12, 2 p.m., Rackham, Huron St. en-
trance.
Student Zionist Organization of Hillel,
Movie produced by David Wolper, "LetI
My People Go," Sept. 11, 8:30 p.m.,
Hillel, 1429 Hill St.
University Lutheran Chapel, Sunday
morning services, Sept. 12, 9:45 and
10 a.m., Communion in both. Speak-
er: Rev. Alfred T. Scheips, 1511 Wash-
tenaw.
Baha'i Student Group, Organizational
meeting, Sept. 14, 12 m., League, Con-
ference Room 1.

The DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER presents
A Festival of Spectacular Theatre Music and Dance
ONCE AGAIN 1965
SEPT. 17: UNMARKED INTERCHANGE, an original total-theatre work by Ann
Arbor's ONCE Group (invited as American representatives at the Bienal de
Saao Paulo, Brazil)
SEPT. 18: CONCERT FOR ANN ARBOR, experimental dance from the N.Y. Thea-
tre Rally (Trisha Brown, Lucinda Childs, Alex Hay, Deborah Hay, Steve
Paxton, Robert Rauschenberg)
SEPT. 19: TALK 1, a premiere by the internationally famous composer JOHN
CAGE and pianist DAVID TUDOR
These programs will be presented on the TOP LEVEL of the MAYNARD STREET PARKING STRUCTURE,
Ann Arbor, at 8:30 each evening.
SINGLE ADMISSION $1.50 / SERIES $4.00 / Free admission to Dramatic Arts Center members ($5.00.
Membership includes free admission to all DAC concert activities of the 1965-66 season)."
Tickets or Membership by mail: DAC, BOX 179, Ann Arbor. Tickets only at Bob Marshall's Bookshop
and Music Center (N. University).

4
4

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Bedlam On The Nile
"CARRY ON
CLEO"

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BLOCK TICKET REQUESTS FOR THE FOLLOWING HOUSING UNITS
HAVE BEEN FILLED:

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®

"-
h '
x
4
7,.; ..-.. ..
$ '..
e':
y '.. _.....
;
: :
Y:

announces .

0 *

MORE
petitions
available for
CENTRAL
COMMITTEE
FOR TRYOUT INFORMATION
CALL JACK ROUSE
663-6055
Leonard Bernstein's Vibrant Musical
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Adams House
Allen Rumsey
Alpha Kappa
Lambda
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Xi Delta
Anderson House
Angell House
Beta Theta Pi
Betsy Barbour
Chi Phi
Chi Psi
Chicago House
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta Tau Delta

Gomberg House
Green House
Hayden House
Henderson House
Hinsdale House
Hunt House
Jordan Hall
Kappa Sigma
Kelsey House
Lloyd House
Palmer House
Pi Lambda Phi
Phi Alpha Kappa
Pi- .Amna Ul.s

Phi Sigma Kappa
Prescott House
Reeves House
Sigma Alpha Mu
Scott House
Seeley Apts.
Sigma Nu
Sigma Phi
Tau Delta Phi
Taylor House
Theta Delta Chi
Theta Xi
Trigon
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