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November 07, 1965 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-07

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DA TLY

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1965

PAGE SIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1965

"Rotten To The Core"
Pokes Fun At British

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:
Spartans Clinch

Title

Tie, Crush Iowa, 35-0

By STEVEN HALLER
At The Campus Theater
"Rotten to the Core," now show-
ing at the Campus Theater, pokes
rather unsubtle fun at many facets
of the British Establishment, but
its plot is based on the fallacy of
"honor among thieves." The fun
starts when three equally stupid
yeggs, Jelly, Lenny and Scapa, are
released from prison and head for
their share of an earlier heist. In
trying to find their erstwhile
leader, the "Duke," they are met
by a lovely wench wearing widow's
weeds who tells them their leader
has passed away, leaving them only
a set of instructions for their
next robbery. Just how faithful to
his compatriots the "Duke" was
(in his fashion) is demonstrated
when the boys, following his in-
structions to the letter, blow up
the wall of a warehouse and find
not treasure, but the police station
next door.
Of course, I should have said
"just how faithful the 'Duke' is,"
not '"was"-~for he's no deader
than he ever was; and after sev-
eral embarrassing attempts on his
cronies' parts to carry on without
him, they finally catch up to him
in time to join him in a new heist
that smacks strongly of "Gold-
finger" (the book, not the movie),
right down to the scale model of
the building where the booty is
kept. In this case, however, the
crooks have disguised their plans
with a phony nature clinic where
the elderly patrons find to their
glee. that the spa is full of water
laced with gin.
If all of this seems highly im-
probably, don't worry-it is, just
as "Goldfinger" was. If it seems
hilarious, this may also be said of
many parts of the movie, even
though there are parts which de-
pend too much on hitting the view-
er over the head with a rubber
bat than on getting the humor
across in the subtle way the Brit-
ish can handle so deftly when they
choose.
Still, there are many superbly
done bits of ludicrous goings on
in "Rotten to the Core," Nmore
than enough to redeem the film.
(One particularly whimsical scene
is the crooks' planning room, dec-
orated with "Know Your Enemy'
signs depicting policemen and
paddy wagons.) "Rotten" is not
'U' Gets Grant
A National Science Foundation
grant of $169,900 has been award-
ed to the University for the sup-
port of 25 high school physics
teachers in a year of academic
work towards a Master of Arts
degree in science teaching.

a masterpiece of British humor,
but it is humorous enough to war-
rant attention; and it is certainly
better than those old "Carry On"
films, although it seems to have
been filmed on a similar low
budget.
The same coments made above
concerning the main feature's hu-
mor-that is, its general high
caliber despite many moments of
banal slapstick-apply as well to
the accompanying short feature,
"A Home of Your Own," although
here the slapstick far outweighs
the subtle moments. (To accom-
modate this reel, by the way, the
complete show starts not at 7 but
at five minutes to 7, so don't
show up at the usual time for
this one.)
As long as the viewer is willing
to settle for a pleasant two hours
at the movies, and as long as he
realizesvthatanything wouldahave
been anti-climactic after the cath-
arsis of "The Pawnbroker," he
should find this new British bill
satisfying and diverting.

IOWA CITY, (P) - Top-ranked
Michigan State, led by halfback
Clinton Jones' four touchdown
runs, pounded to a 35-0 victory
over Iowa and clinched a Big Ten
football title tie Saturday.
The Spartans needed a pass
bomb and an Iowa penalty for two
second quarter touchdowns which
launched their eighth straight
over-all victory and extended their
Big Ten record to 6-0.
Jones scampered 19, 6, 4 and 3
yards for his touchdowns which
virtually locked up a Rose Bowl
trip for the Spartans, who close
Big Ten play next Saturday
against Indiana.
Hapless Iowa, which dedicated
the game to quarterback Gary
Snook, whose father died Wednes-
day, throttledaMichigan State un-
til Steve Juday hit end Gene
Washington with a 44-yard pass
on Iowa's 19 midway in the second
quarter.
On the next play, Jones ex-

ploded around Iowa's right end
for a touchdown and a 7-0 Spar-
tan lead.
Late in the second quarter a
play broke Iowa's back. Punter
Larry McDowell drilled a 75-yard
punt to Michigan State's four. But
the Hawkeyes held on the play.
Punting again, McDowell's kick
was partially blocked and the
Spartans took over on Iowa's 17.
After a Juday-Jones pass reach-
ed Iowa's six, Jones scooted for his
second touchdown and a 14-0
halftime lead.
Snook was held out of the game
until late in the first half, but his
passing never really ignited the
Hawkeyes.
The bristling Michigan State de-
fense, best in the nation against;

ing. Purdue rolled up 253 yards Stavroff guided a nine-play, 63-

on the ground, with Kuzniewski
getting 78 on 21 carries and Te-
ter 74 on 15 runs.
* * *
OSU Squeaks By
COLUMBUS, (eP) - Fullback
Will Sander bolted into the end
zone with a fourth quarter touch-

yard jaunt and sped the final 15
yards when he could not find an
open receiver. The touchdown
with 3:14 left in the half gave
Indiana its 10-7 margin.
The Buckeyes got even when
Funk kicked a 26-yard field goal,
his sixth of the season after tack-
le Gary Miller recovered a Hoosier
fumble on the Indiana 40.
* * , *
Minnesota Bounces Back
MINNEAPOLIS -- Minnesota
bounced back from the near-dis-
aster of a blocked punt that led
to a Northwestern safety and
touchdown and stormed 80 yards
on John Hankinson's passing in
the closing minutes to defeat the
Wildcats 27-22.

Hankinson completed s e v e n
straight passes for 84 yards in the
sweep to the winning touchdown
which wiped out a 22-21 North-
western lead.
He had a 25-yard touchdown
pass nullified by an illegal pro-
cedure penalty before hitting Ken
Last wth a 22-yard toss on a third
down and 21 situation that kept
the Gophers alive.
That moved the ball to the
Northwestern 16 and another
Hankinson pass to Aaron Brown
gave Minnesota possession on the
Wildcat 5.
It took the Gophers all four
plays to score, with Hankinson
keeping over the middle for the
final six inches. The partisan
crowd gasped when Hankinson

fumbled at the goal on third down.
But the offiicals ruled that Goph-
er ;center Chuck Killian had re-
covered the ball.
Northwestern was awarded a
safety on a controversial officials'
call late in the third quarter. Bob
Hampton broek through to block
Bruce Van De Walker's punt from
the Gopher 29. Hampton, in his
effort to pick up the bail and run
with it, appeared to kick the ball
into the end zone where Minne-
sota's Joe Holmberg recovered,
Following the Gophers' free
kick, Northwestern had field posi-
tion at the Minnesota 43-yard line.
The Wildcats scored in nine plays,
with Bob McKelvey bursting 17
yards over tackle for the touch-
dow nand the 22-21 lead.

'U' Endowment Fund
Increases Its Assets

JOHN KUZNIEWSKI

By DAVE KNOKE
According to the recently pub-
lished report, the University en-
dowment fund increased its assets
by $3,020,000 to a net of $44,264,-
932 as of June 30, 1965. These
assets are recorded on the basis
of book value established by mar-
ket or appraised value at the time
of the gift. Market value was ap-
praised at $62.9 million alone.
Harvard University's endow-
ment fund was reported during the
same fiscal period to have sur-
passel the $1 billion mark. Har-
vard, which subsists largely on
private donations, had market
value of general investments rise
to $980 million and special in-
vestments totalling $33 million.
Total revenue for the University
in the fiscal year from June 30,
1964 to June 30,1965 amounted to
$155,536,263, an increase of $18.9
million. At the asme time expenses
rose by $18.4 million to $155,089,-
757.
Distribution
Here's how the figures break
down:
The volume of research at the
University increased by 13.8 per
cent over the previous year, total
allocations amounting to $47.8
million. During the last decade
the volume of expense in this
area has almost tripled.
Student aid rose during 1964-65
from $5,241,151 to in excess of
$6,800,000.

Assets in the Student Loan
Fund showed an increase of 20.3
per cent, reaching $7,090,052 by
the end of the fiscal year. Gifts
and federal grants were largely
responsible for an increase of 700
per cent in this category over ten
years.
Over six thousand loans were
made from the funl in 1964-65,
totaling $2,377,000.
Employe Wages
The greatest proportion of Uni-
versity expenses came in salaries
and wages. A total of $97 million
in employe earnings coupled with
an additional $8 million paid for
employe benefit programs ac-
counted for 68 per cent of the
expenses during the year.
Properties-land, land improve-
ments, buildings and equipment
owned by the University-increas-
ed in value by $18.3 million, to
total $293,932,000 by June 30, 1965.
This represents an increase of
almost 500 per cent in the plant
fund over the last twenty years.
New buildings completed during
the year were the Space Research
Laboratory, Fair Lane Apartments
and the North Campus Commons.
Intercollegiate athletics had a
healthy year with incomes total-
ing $1,656,589 and expenses of
$1,126,357 dropping from expenses
of $1,137,013 the previous year,
thus gaining a net increase in
excess of 25 per cent.

CLINT JONES

rushing, held Iowa to only one net
yard on the ground. This mainly
resulted from Spartan smearing
of Hawkeye pasers, sophomore Bill
Scholey and Snook.
Purdue Rolls, 45-7
LAFAYETTE () - Purdue mix-
ed hard running by substitute full-
back John Kuzniewski with brut-
al blocking and a smothering of-
fense to pulverize Wisconsin, 45-
7, in the Boilermakers' Dads Day
football game Saturday.
Kuzniewski carried the ball on
eight of 16 plays and gained 27
yards as Purdue drove 77 yards
after the opening kickoff to score.
Starting in place of injured Ran-
dy Minniear, he carried 21 times
for 78 yards and scored two touch-
downs.
BobGriese didn't need his pass-
ing game except to keep the inef-
fectual Wisconsin defense loose,
but he scored two touchdowns on
quarterback sneaks and kicked a
27-yard field goal and six extra
points.
Defensive end George Olion set
up two short Purdue touchdown
drives with a pass interception and
a fumble recovery.
The Purdue defense held Wis-
consin to minus 6 yards by rush-

down, his second of the game,
giving Ohio State a comeback 17-
10 Big Ten victory Saturday over
an aroused Indiana team.
The Buckeyes, battling to stay
alive in the conference race be-
fore 83,863, drove 63 yards in 12
plays to post the clinching score
with 5:29 remaining.
Sander busted over from the two
to culminate the drive, sparked by
quarterback D o n Unverferth's
three pass completions.
The Hoosiers, a two touchdown
underdog, threw a mighty scare
into the Buckeyes before yielding
and held a 10-7 advantage at
halftime.
The Buckeyes looked like they
were going to run the Hoosiers
out of the stadium, scoring with
the game less than three minutes
old on a four-play, 44-yard drive
set up by defensive back John
Fill's interception. Sander cli-
maxed that thrust with a three-
yard run and Bob Funk's extra
point gave Ohio its first points in
the first period of action this sea-
son.
Frank Stavroff suddenly ignited
a Hoosier rally in the second
period that resulted in the second
period that resulted in a field goal
and a touchdown. Indiana drove
60 yards in 13 plays before the
march stalled and Dave Kornowa
booted a 27-yard field goal.
Minutes later, defensive end
Alan Voorhis intercepted an Un-
verferth pass on the Indiana 37
and the Hoosiers quickly convert-
ed the error into a touchdown.
Welcome.
Students.
DISTINCTIVE
COLLEGIATE,
HAI RSTYLNG
For MEN-
And Women-
* 7 Hairstylists
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theatre
Downtown
HONDA
Sales-Service-Parts
N STATE ST.
zz
~ S th AVE
4th AVE.
MAIN ST.
WNEN K
Soles and Service Inc.
211 E. Ann St., Ans Arbor
665-8637

AMOUR LIEBE LYUBOV' MARAFANYI AMOR KARANTEZ
E R O SrI l9 '
ERSGA ALOVIE
L e iInternational LIUBON
LUFU
CARIAD
PYAR TICKETS: $3.50/couple NOV. 12-8:30 P.M.
GRADH
International Center, Rm. 18, NOW
AST Fishbowl, Nov. 8, 9, 12 Formal Dress
1st floor Union, Nov. 10, 11 KARLEK
d LIEFDE (Please, no sport coats, cocktail dress is fine)
MAXIMILIAN BAND MINNA
LIUBI
Proceeds: Foreign Students Emergency Loan Fund
AGAPE MEILE
LUFIAN MILOSC KOERLIGHED AMORE LOVE

0

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will be over, and 'Ensians will go up in price. Why

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The i 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 3519 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.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7
Day Calendar
School-of Music Recital-Students of
the Wind Instrument Department: Re-
cital Hall, School of Music, 2 p.m.
Profssional Theatre Program Perform-
ance-APA Company in Archibald Mac-
Leish's 'Herakles": Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, 2:30 and 8 p.m.
Dept. of Philosophy Lecture-Walter
Kaufman, Department of Philosophy,
Princeton University, "Some Doubts
about Justice": Aud. C, Angell Hall,
4 p.m.
School of Music Faculty Recital -
Jerome Jelinek, cellist, Rhea Kish,
pianist: Rackham Lecture Hall, 4:15
p.m.
Cinema Guild - Experimental Film
Program Number One: Architecture
Aud., 7 and 9 p.m.

November 4, 1965
Appointed: Bill Meeske as elections
director for a term expiring with the
certification of all election results by
SGC.-Fall election 1965.
Approved: To establish a new sec-
tion 12 of the Election Code to read
as follows:
Section 8
a) No person serving at a poll while
it is open shall give any advice or
instruction to a voter as to the candi-
dates or the questions to be selected
or resolved respectively.
b) No person shall in any way or
form cast or cause or encourage to be
cast more than one ballot for each
office or question for each voter, or
cast or cause or encourage to be cast
any ballot not printed under the au-
thority of the Elections Committee. Nor
shall any person interfere in any way
with the orderly and lawful campaign-
ing and voting of students.
c) Violators of part (a) and/or (b),
of Section 8 shall be subject to one or
more of the following imposed by the
Credential and Rules Committee.
1 Disqualification from holding any
office on the Council or any related
agency thereof;
2) A fine not to exceed $100.
Object to Consideration: Of the fol-
lowing initiative petition: "The stu-
dent body of the University of Michi-
gan is in basic agreement with the ad-
ministration's policy on Viet Nam."
Approved: SGC objects to the con-
sideration due to the unqualified com-
mitment necessarily connected with a
vote either way on this referendum.
SGC shall subsequently present re-
sults through either a responsible stu-
dent opinion poll, by a professional or-
ganization, or other alternative meth-
ods. The purpose of this endeavor is to

exper. 2. Process Engrg. & Plant Des.,
econ. analysis. 2-5 yrs. exper. Also po-
sition for BSME & EE's.
Allstate Insurance, Detroit-Person-
nel Repres., 6-12 mos. trng. period. 1-2
yrs. personnel exper. Also Insurance
Trainee Prog. for supv. after 6 mos. to
2 yrs. trng. Mgmt. trainees for confer-
ence course & dept. trng.
Local Firm-Cost Accountant. Recent
grad or grad student. 1 yr. acctg. &
cost acctg. req. Exper. not req.
* * *
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER-
VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please
sign schedule posted at 128-H West
Engrg
THURS., NOV. 11-
Consumers Power Co., Lower Mich.-
BS-MS: EE, ME, Met. BS: ChE, CE, E
Math. Dev., Des., Prod., Sales, Trng.
Program.
Control Data Corp., Minneapolis,
Minn.-Nationwide-BS: EE, E Physics
& ME. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales.
Harris-Seybold Co., Cleveland, Ohio
-BS-MS: EM, IE, ME. R. & D., Des.,
Prod.
Indiana Steel & Wire Co., Muncie,
Ind.-BS: ChE, IE. Dev., Des., Prod.,
Sales.
IBM World Trade Corp., Foreign stu-
dents for overseas locations - Any De-
gree: EE, ME, Bus. Ad., Math, Physics/
Chem. (for France, Germany, Sweden,
Netherlands & United Kingdom). Must
be citizen of country where positions
are available. See Poster on Placement
Bulletin Board for list of countries.
Data Processing Sales Trainee-Compu-
ter Systems Analyst (Methods, Pro-
cedures & Programming). Make ap-
pointment at Bureau of Appointments,
3200 SAB.
Ling-Temco-Wought, Inc., Warren,
Mich.-Any Degree: AE & Astro., CE,
EE, EM, IE, ME. Prof.: Applied Mech.
Dec. grads. R. & D., Des.
Chas. Pfizr & Co., Inc., Continental
U.S.-BS-MS: ChE. R. & D.
Westinghouse Air Brake Co., Indus-
trial Products Div., Lexington, Ky. -
BS: EE & ME. Citizens & non-citizens
becoming U.S. citizen.
THURS.-FRI., NOV. 11-12-
B. F. Goodrich Co., Entire Corp. -
Any Degree: ChE, ME. MS-PhD: Com-
munic. Sci. BS-MS: EM. BS: EE, E
Math, E Physics. R. & D., Des., Prod.
Union Carbide oCrp., Group I Div.,
Plastics & Silicones, Chemical, Olefins-
BS-MS: ChE, EE, ME, All phases of
Chem. R. & D., Des., Prod., Sales.
Union Carbide Corp., Nuclear Div.,
Oak Ridge, Tenn., Paducah, Ky. - Any
Degree: ChE, EE, EM, Mat'ls., ME, Met.
BS: E Math, E Physics, Sci. Engrg. MS-
PhD: Info. & Controls, Nuclear. R.

plied Math, Statistics. Res. & Prod.
Texaco, Inc.-BS: EE. Make appoint-
ment at Geology Dept., 2051 Natural
Science Bldg.
Wheeling Steel Corp., Upper Ohio Riv-
er Valley-BS: ChE, CE, EE, ME, Met.
Dev., Des., Prod.
U.S. Govt., NASA, Marshall Space
Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala. - Any
Degree: AE & Astro., EE, IE, ME. MS-
PhD: Math, Physics. Dec. grads. 2.5
or above grade point average. Res.,
Dev., Ind. Oprations.
ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
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,
College Republicans, Election meet-
ing, Nov. 9, 7:30 p.m., Room KLMN,
Union.
College Republicans, Executive Board
meeting, Nov. 9, 4 p.m., Room 2535 SAB.,
* * *
Gamma Delta, Lutheran student or-
ganization, Sunday supper, 6 p.m.,
followed by program at 6:45. p.m.-
"New Guinea's Mission Field," 1511
Washtenaw. All welcome.
* * *
Guild Hous, Monday noon luncheon,
Prof. Norman Thomas, "Conversion of
Law ilnto Administration," Nov. 8, 12-
1 p.m. Tuesday evening seminar, "The
Secular City," with Rev. J. Edgar Ed-
wards, Nov. 9, 7-9:30 p.m., Guild House,
802 Monroe.
La Sociedad Hispanica, Tertulia, lunes
3-5 p.m., 3050 Frieze Bldg. Vengan
todos!
* * *
Lutheran Student Chapel, Worship
services, 9:30 and 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.,
social hour, Lutheran Student Chapel,
Hill St. at Forest.

not go NOW to 420 Maynard

St., 2nd

f loor cash-

ph%

ier's office-8.30 A.M. to4.:30 P.M. Mon.-Fri. and
get an 'Ensian for only a little 5-dolla r bill?

-M

0

COMING -TODAY

2.00 and 8:00

Challenge
presents

obtain opinion of greater latitude on
Events M onday the alternatives which face the United
Bureau of Industrial Relations Per- States in regard to Viet Nam.
sonnel Techniques Seminar-"Introduc-
tion to Data Processing and Personnel Placement
Function": Michigan Union, 8:30 a.m.
ANNOUNCEMENT:
Six Evenings with the Professors Peace Corps Week-Nov. 8-12-Mem-
Lecture-George J. Joyaux, professor of bers of the Peace Corps will be on cam-
French, Michigan State University, pus next week to inform potential
"What the French People Are Really volunteers abouth various aspects of the
chinking": Rackham Amphitheatre, 7:30 Corps. Speakers are available for cam-
p.m. pus groups-Call Miss Webber, 764-7460
to make arrangements. The information
Poetry Reading-Anthony Hecht, poet center will be located in the lower
in residence, Bard College, will give a lobby of the Union. Stop by and speak
reading of his poems on Mon., Nov. 8, with repres. between 8 a.m.-10 p.m.,
4:10 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall. Mon.-Fri. No appointments needed.
Placement tests given 4 times daily,
beginning Nov. 10. Questionnaire avail-
able at Bureau of Appointments, must
oCbe completed before taking exam. Ad-
Joint Judiciary Council: At the meet- ditional information & literature avail-
ing of the Joint Judiciary Council on able at Bureau, 3200 SAB.
the night of Nov. 3, the following cases

If you've never flown an
airplane .,y
just $5 puts you
at the controls of a
Cessna 150
For only $5 you can sit in the pilot's
seat alongside a government-li-
censed instructor and fly a Cessna
150 while he explains and demon-
strates how easy a Cessna handles.
Later you'll be presented a flight
log with your first flight lesson
entered...a permanent record that
is yours to keep and add to!
You can fly every day or once a
week or whatever your time will

I

PAUII-mLl

GOODMAN,

Nationally known author, lecturer,
and "professional dissenter"

Order
Yn,ri ,r

l

LECTURE: "MASS EDUCATION-
CURE AND CONSEQUENCES"
2 P.M.-Union Ballroom

I

In

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